We BREATHE IN What the TREES Breathe Out

We breathe in what the trees breathe out. Because trees make our oxygen, and we breathe in oxygen, we breathe oxygen made by trees. However, there’s more to this story, as I’ll explain in this video. Because the trees lose their leaves in autumn, the trees actually make more oxygen than they would if they kept their leaves all year round. This contributes to the health of the planet.

TIME CODES for the Video: We Breathe In What the Trees Breathe Out

To find a particular topic you’re looking for in the video, go to the place in the video at the following time code:

  • 0:00:00 Trees make our oxygen.
  • 0:01:09 Because it is autumn, the trees are dropping their leaves, wonderful for the oxygen on the planet.
  • 0:02:13 Rising levels of carbon dioxide cause climate change.
  • 0:02:42 The problem is how do you make more oxygen?
  • 0:03:00 Photosynthesis only happens in the light.
  • 0:03:25 During the winter, your nights are longer than your days.
  • 0:04:16 I’m really interested in oxygen, because I need oxygen to live like everyone else.
  • 0:04:59 Unfortunately, at night, trees are creating carbon dioxide.
  • 0:05:36 I’m interested in: What is making more oxygen on earth?
  • 0:06:06 Trees are making no carbon dioxide after they drop their leaves.
  • 0:06:44 We deplete the oxygen through breathing and industrial processes.
  • 0:08:17 When nights are longest, if the trees didn’t drop their leaves, they would be making the most carbon dioxide.
  • 0:08:45 Our deciduous trees and land plants are making a net gain of oxygen.
  • 0:09:12 We breathe oxygen made by trees
  • 0:09:57 I’m the author of When We Were Gods.
  • 0:10:10 Pan Lord of the Wild

ATTRIBUTIONS for the Video

MUSIC
Undercover Vampire Policeman by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
Source: http://chriszabriskie.com/uvp/
Artist: http://chriszabriskie.com/

PHOTOGRAPHY
PLANKTON SATELLITE IMAGE
Attribution: NASA, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons
Page URL: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Plankton_satellite_image.jpg
Description: World concentrations of surface ocean chlorophyll as viewed by satellite during the northern spring, averaged from 1998 to 2004. Chlorophyll is a marker for the distribution and abundance of phytoplankton.

ALL VIDEO FOOTAGE, Copyright 2020 Carol Anne Chapman

SOURCES

When We Were Gods: https://amzn.to/38aAf7R

Climate Change: Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide:
https://www.climate.gov/news-features/understanding-climate/climate-change-atmospheric-carbon-dioxide#:~:text=Carbon%20dioxide%20is%20a%20greenhouse,that%20absorbs%20and%20radiates%20heat.&text=But%20increases%20in%20greenhouse%20gases,Earth’s%20long%2Dlived%20greenhouse%20gases.

 

Carol Chapman
 

Carol Chapman is an author, inspirational speaker, and the creator of the online course, "Speak and Sell Books." As a speaker, she talks at weekend retreats, day-long events, and half-day programs. Her seminars are not only informative and transformational but also fun and entertaining. They often include participatory workshops and visual aids, such as videos and photographs. She specializes in dream interpretation, reincarnation, and Atlantis, and how to sell books while speaking. Formerly a photojournalist under contract to NASA, her photographs have appeared in magazines and newspapers throughout the world. She is the author of When We Were Gods, Arrival of the Gods in Egypt, Have Your Heart’s Desire, and the forthcoming Kindle series, "Public Speaking Tips for Authors."

Click Here to Leave a Comment Below 0 comments

Leave a Reply:

WPGrow