There's increasing evidence to show that trees are able to communicate with 
each other. More than that, trees can learn.

If that's true — and my experience as a forester convinces me it is — then they 
must be able to store and transmit information. 

And scientists are beginning to ask: is it possible that trees possess 
intelligence, and memories, and emotions? So, to cut to the quick, do trees 
have brains?

It sounds incredible, but when you discover how trees talk to each other, feel 
pain, nurture each other, even care for their close relatives and organise 
themselves into communities, it's hard to be sceptical.

Read more:

The Hidden Life of Trees: What They Feel, How They Communicate—Discoveries from 
a Secret World

Are trees social beings? In this international bestseller, forester and author 
Peter Wohlleben convincingly makes the case that, yes, the forest is a social 
network. He draws on groundbreaking scientific discoveries to describe how 
trees are like human families: tree parents live together with their children, 
communicate with them, support them as they grow, share nutrients with those 
who are sick or struggling, and even warn each other of impending dangers. 
Wohlleben also shares his deep love of woods and forests, explaining the 
amazing processes of life, death, and regeneration he has observed in his 

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