Welcome to the home of The Question Evolution Project. Presenting information demonstrating that there is no truth in minerals-to-man evolution, and presenting evidence for special creation. —Established by Cowboy Bob Sorensen

Thursday, July 25, 2019

Evening Primrose Tunes In

We know that there is more to plants than it seems. In recent years, scientists have discovered that trees in the forest use the wood-wide web to communicate. People believe that talking to plants helps them grow, but there is apparently no evidence to support this. However, an evening primrose may be listening.

The evening primrose flower is built to listen. Not to you or me, but to bee-wing vibrations the way the Master Engineer designed them.
Credit: Pixabay / Manseok Kim
I am not saying that you should talk to a plant and ask for advice in dealing with how evolutionists have hijacked science. The only way a plant could really hear you is if a foreign power slipped a listening device into its pot. An extremely interesting study showed that an evening primrose can sense bee-wing vibrations and quickly sweeten the nectar to attract the bees.


Of course, Darwinists just assumed evolution despite no evidence whatsoever. If you study on it, you'll see that proclaiming evolution raises a whole whack of questions. The truth is that there are many interesting mechanisms that the Master Engineer designed; the bees and the flowers were built to cooperate. Really, is that so difficult to understand? It's not a problem for those of us who are rooted in the truth.
Botanists have known for decades that plants aren’t just static entities that simply photosynthesize and reproduce. Indeed, plants read the living world around them with an incredible display of clearly designed sensory features that continues to amaze scientists.

A budding field (so-to-speak) in botany is called plant acoustics. In 2019, it was discovered that plants can actually sense and respond to the frequency of bee-wing vibration (0.2 to 0.5 kilohertz). Put another way, some plants hear with their flowers—at least one species of evening primrose that was investigated.
To read the rest, dig into "Your Flowers Are Listening".

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