These Compassionate Bees Come Together To Save Their Mates Life

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A beekeeper captured an amazing moment of compassion between insects when he saw an incapacitated bee fall into a honey extractor. The bee became covered in honey, and the keeper moved it to the front of the beehive.

As soon as the bees noticed that one of their own was in danger, they immediately began to help, cleaning the honey off of their friend. It took multiple bees an entire half hour to clean their friend off, but once they did, the wings were as good as new.

The ego-based human perception of insects and even most animals is that they are emotionless creatures that have no unique or distinct personalities within their own species. However, new studies have shown that even cockroaches have unique personalities.

On July 7, 2012, a prominent international group of cognitive neuroscientists, neuropharmacologists, neurophysiologists, neuroanatomists, and computational neuroscientists gathered at The University of Cambridge to assess the conscious experience and related behaviors in human and non-human animals. The statement they wrote is known as The Cambridge Declaration on Consciousness.

This international team of scientists stated that: “Convergent evidence indicates that non-human animals have the neuroanatomical, neurochemical and neurophysiological substrates of conscious states along with the capacity to exhibit intentional behaviors. The evidence consequently indicates that humans are not unique in possessing the neurological substrates that generate consciousness. Non- human animals, including mammals, birds, and many marine creatures, including octopuses, also possess these neurological substrates.”

If animals can feel pain, use tools and make choices about how they communicate with one another, is it that difficult to imagine them as aware, complex beings with emotions and thought processes?

Animals and Humans are not the only conscious beings on this planet, however. Recent studies have found that plants have their own form of communication. Researchers with the University of Western Australia found that corn plants emit and respond to particular sounds. In their study “Towards Understanding Plant Bioacoustics,” the team discovered that when plants are played a continuous sound at 220 Hz they grow toward the sound. This frequency range is similar to the clicking sound made by the plants themselves.

https://youtu.be/nKhzznSRi0Q

Kash Khan

Kash Khan

Kash Khan is the founder of Educate Inspire Change (EIC). Since 2012 he has focused on on inspiring and educating others in order to improve their consciousness and connect to their true selves.

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Kash Khan

Kash Khan

Kash Khan is the creator of Educate Inspire Change(EIC). He founded EIC in 2012 to help keep people informed, to encourage people to expand their consciousness and to inspire people to reach for their dreams.
Since 2019 he has been going through the most transformative period of his life working with Sacred Plant Medicines out of Costa Rica and is now focusing much more on creating conscious content with the sole purpose of giving people more self-awareness so that they can heal mind, body & spirit and live a full life of meaning and purpose.

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