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Do not disturb: In India, traditions and science protect sacred forests
by Kalpana Sunder, Correspondent
The Christian Science Monitor Translate This Article
22 March 2021
On 22 March 2021 The Christian Science Monitor reported:
Sacred groves are present in almost every village in the state of Meghalaya. Experts say there are 100,000 or more of these biodiverse habitats across India, though their numbers and size have been shrinking. But a combination of tradition of care for these spaces and new efforts to emphasize their value, in both a cultural and environmental sense, are giving hope that they can be preserved.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of science and culture, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
... India has a long history of a reverence for nature, from trees and rivers to animals and birds, dating back to the times of the Rig Veda, an ancient collection of sacred Sanskrit hymns. Trees have always been considered to be an abode of gods and ancestral spirits.
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