Posts filled under #armona

"Slo la luz del Divino po

"Slo la luz del Divino podr curar la indiferencia que la humanidad trae en sus clulas desde tiempos ancestrales, indiferencia que le impide dar pasos en su evolucin. La apertura haca la luz Divina despertar el sentido de lo sagrado en cada clula permitiendole a la humanidad cmo un todo retornar al seno de su Creador." Andrs Ros #silencio #fraternidad #lys #shambhala #paz #autoreseditores #luz #libro #book #portugal #brasil #colombia #argentina #ngel #unidad #meditacin #oracin #amor #paz #yoga #yogi #espiritualidad #zen #buda #cosmos #estrellas #armona #andrsros #universo

Con mi sper invitado de

. Con mi sper invitado de hoy, Rigoberto Mendoza, quien es #Consejero #Espiritual y Terapeuta Akashico. Adems de Practicante de Theta Healing ADN bsico 2, Angelogo..., con el que nos dimos el gustazo de #conversar sobre "MI EQUILIBRIO ENERGTICO". . Equilibrio: #estabilidad, nivelacin, equidad, #armona. Energtico = #energa: fuerza #fsica o #mental. Equilibrio energtico: el #balance entre la energa que entra en nosotros y sale. . ... Todo es energa, frecuencia y vibracin ... . Slo por 92.9 MAX fm., en tu programa #MOTIVNDOTE. . #todoesenergia #abundancia #amor #emociones #pensamientos #equidad #nivelacion #equilibrio #armonia #enegiauniversal #energianatural #amistad #capacidad

Hoy despertamos con mas d

Hoy despertamos con mas de 35,000 seguidores en redes sociales en la misma semana en la que terminamos el primer #CoachingYoga42 transcontinental online con nuestra querida Ana, instructora de yoga de Sevilla, Espaa, hoy Yoguini de Yoga42. Gracias a ustedes estamos por completar 5 mgicos aos de #Yoga42 y seguiremos trabajando todos los das con Amor por la expansin de la Luz, desde Mxico, zona de la Toltecayotl para toda esta gran familia humanidad, gracias, gracias, gracias a nuestros amados Maestros, Familiares y Amigos, somos uno! Gracias Swamiji Gracias @alaincio y todo el equipo. Ariel Bojorquez @arielbojorquez Today we woke up with more than 35,000 followers in the same week on which we completed our first transcontinental #CoachingYoga42 with our beloved Ana, yoga instructor from Sevilla, Spain. Thanks to all of you, we are about to complete 5 magical years of #Yoga42 and we will continue working with love every single day for the expansion of Light from Mexico, Toltecayotl zone to all this great humankind family, thanks, thanks, thanks to our beloved Masters, Family & Friends, we are one. Thank you Swamiji Ariel Bojorquez #swamiji #guruji #Yogananda #gratitude #love #peace #harmony #victory #awakening #enlightenment #gratitud #amor #paz #luz #armona #iluminacin #coachingyoga42

An extract on #armona

Most bamboo species flower infrequently. In fact, many only flower at intervals as long as 65 or 120 years. These taxa exhibit mass flowering (or gregarious flowering), with all plants in a particular 'cohort' flowering over a several-year period. Any plant derived through clonal propagation from this cohort will also flower regardless of whether it has been planted in a different location. The longest mass flowering interval known is 130 years, and it is for the species Phyllostachys bambusoides (Sieb. & Zucc.). In this species, all plants of the same stock flower at the same time, regardless of differences in geographic locations or climatic conditions, and then the bamboo dies. The lack of environmental impact on the time of flowering indicates the presence of some sort of "alarm clock" in each cell of the plant which signals the diversion of all energy to flower production and the cessation of vegetative growth. This mechanism, as well as the evolutionary cause behind it, is still largely a mystery. One hypothesis to explain the evolution of this semelparous mass flowering is the predator satiation hypothesis, which argues that by fruiting at the same time, a population increases the survival rate of its seeds by flooding the area with fruit, so even if predators eat their fill, seeds will still be left over. By having a flowering cycle longer than the lifespan of the rodent predators, bamboos can regulate animal populations by causing starvation during the period between flowering events. Thus, the death of the adult clone is due to resource exhaustion, as it would be more effective for parent plants to devote all resources to creating a large seed crop than to hold back energy for their own regeneration. Another, the fire cycle hypothesis, states that periodic flowering followed by death of the adult plants has evolved as a mechanism to create disturbance in the habitat, thus providing the seedlings with a gap in which to grow. This argues that the dead culms create a large fuel load, and also a large target for lightning strikes, increasing the likelihood of wildfire. Because bamboos can be aggressive as early successional plants, the seedlings would be able to outstrip other plants and take over the space left by their parents. However, both have been disputed for different reasons. The predator satiation hypothesis does not explain why the flowering cycle is 10 times longer than the lifespan of the local rodents, something not predicted. The bamboo fire cycle hypothesis is considered by a few scientists to be unreasonable; they argue that fires only result from humans and there is no natural fire in India. This notion is considered wrong based on distribution of lightning strike data during the dry season throughout India. However, another argument against this is the lack of precedent for any living organism to harness something as unpredictable as lightning strikes to increase its chance of survival as part of natural evolutionary progress. More recently, a mathematical explanation for the extreme length of the flowering cycles has been offered, involving both the stabilizing selection implied by the predator satiation hypothesis and others, and the fact that plants that flower at longer intervals tend to release more seeds. The hypothesis claims that bamboo flowering intervals grew by integer multiplication. A mutant bamboo plant flowering at a noninteger multiple of its population's flowering interval would release its seeds alone, and would not enjoy the benefits of collective flowering (such as protection from predators). However, a mutant bamboo plant flowering at an integer multiple of its population's flowering interval would release its seeds only during collective flowering events, and would release more seeds than the average plant in the population. It could, therefore, take over the population, establishing a flowering interval that is an integer multiple of the previous flowering interval. The hypothesis predicts that observed bamboo flowering intervals should factorize into small prime numbers. The mass fruiting also has direct economic and ecological consequences, however. The huge increase in available fruit in the forests often causes a boom in rodent populations, leading to increases in disease and famine in nearby human populations. For example, devastating consequences occur when the Melocanna bambusoides population flowers and fruits once every 3035 years around the Bay of Bengal. The death of the bamboo plants following their fruiting means the local people lose their building material, and the large increase in bamboo fruit leads to a rapid increase in rodent populations. As the number of rodents increases, they consume all available food, including grain fields and stored food, sometimes leading to famine. These rats can also carry dangerous diseases, such as typhus, typhoid, and bubonic plague, which can reach epidemic proportions as the rodents increase in number. The relationship between rat populations and bamboo flowering was examined in a 2009 Nova documentary "Rat Attack". In any case, flowering produces masses of seeds, typically suspended from the ends of the branches. These seeds give rise to a new generation of plants that may be identical in appearance to those that preceded the flowering, or they may produce new cultivars with different characteristics, such as the presence or absence of striping or other changes in coloration of the culms. Several bamboo species are never known to set seed even when sporadically flowering has been reported. Bambusa vulgaris, Bambusa balcooa, and Dendrocalamus stocksii are common examples of such bamboo.