Thank you for posting the video and the instructions, Maria Regina.
The Australian bushfires are completely different issues from floods, riots, earthquakes chemtrails smart meters and rioting.
Australia has bushfires every year of our existence.
It's what you are sure of - like death, taxes and bushfire.
The main issue is how we manage our bushfires. Every rural Australian, and many city slickers, understand that the way to manage our environment to keep it a safe place is to regularly burn off the bush.
In fact, regeneration is advanced by fire. Jon Henley, a reporter who covered the numerous large bushfires a year ago in Australia, has written a book about fire down under, titled “Firestorm: Surviving the Tasmanian bushfire”. Below is an excerpt:
(Eucalypts) can live for maybe 700 years. But they won’t regenerate, Kirkpatrick explains, if what is growing beneath them over the years becomes too dense. Most eucalypt species, therefore — there are more than 600 in Australia, between 30 and 40 in Tasmania — have evolved traits that allow them to survive and prosper in the fires that will clear the undergrowth.
Some, like the mighty, 100-metre-tall Eucalyptus regnans — also known as the mountain ash, stringy gum or Tasmanian oak — hold their seeds inside small, hard capsules; a fire will instantly trigger a massive drop of seeds to the newly fertilised ground.
The myriad bright green buds that sprout spectacularly from the trunks of other eucalypts in the aftermath of a big fire are another kind of regeneration mechanism, bursting through the scorched and blackened bark within weeks of a blaze.
Within five or six years, ‘a burned forest will be looking pretty good’, Kirkpatrick says. ‘And a large proportion of Tasmania’s flora fits into this fire ecology. Pea plants, wattles — their germination is stimulated by heat and smoke. Fire is really, really important in Tasmania.’
Here is a fascinating piece of history which I look forward to reading in full.https://volunteerfirefighters.org.au/fire-and-the-eucalypt