Plant regeneration refers to restoration of the health and resistance of a weakened plant. It is also used to restore the intraspecies diversity in order to find the best suited adaptations for different habitats. This applies to all food plants, fruit trees and trees in general.
The regeneration process begins by observing the present state of the plant: what it lacks, what it is in need of. Desired qualities can be, for example, vitality, germination rate, fruit formation, prolificacy, aroma, pest and disease resistance, good storability, sturdiness, extensive root system or branch formation.
These qualities can be reinforced with certain planetary influences - but only if the soil is living. By scheduling the time of sowing to a time when the moon is in an opposition or a trigon with the planet representing the desired qualities, these qualities can be transferred to the seed.
Attached is an example of an experiment with an old breed of rye, "Ensi-ruis".
Best spike sizes in the normal crop of "Ensi-ruis" maintained the average of 15-18 pairs of grain. In experimental plots, where the only variable was the time of sowing, the size and shape of the spike varied between plots. In some plots the spikes were sturdier with noticeably bigger grains while in some only the shape of the spike or the size of the lodicules was changed.
The most substantial change can be perceived in the spikes of plot #4 with its three grain spikelets, where the effect of element earth is clearly manifested. Another example of significant change is the Jupiter-spikes of plot #11 in the next year, of the same original sample and on the same plot of land, with some of the spikes having a total of 23 pairs of grain.
In that plot the combined effect of Jupiter, representing the element light and the warmth trigon containing the location of Jupiter and the Moon is clearly evident. G.W. Schmidt, the authority on plant regeneration, recommended continuing the experiments with the Jupiter-seeds by using the fruitfulness inducing warmth trigons containing Venus and Mercury. Continued emphasis on element light by Jupiter would direct the growth of the spike towards a more grass-like form.
No fertilizer was used in the experimental plots, apart from a pinch of mature compost to spice up the vitality of the soil.
Plant regeneration can be used only with natural varieties of plants, not genetically modified plants or hybrids. This is why preserving the natural, or heirloom strains of food plants and cereal grains is extremely important.
More about plant regeneration:
*Mark Moodie: Seeds
*Netzwerk Über-Leben e.V.
*Pflanzenzuchtverein Rittershain e.V.