The story is silver, the silence is golden. ”However, I would like to break the silence. But animals? What about animals? They exchange ideas. But the trees? The same. New research has shown that you and other animals, as well as plants, are involved in communication. Plants are not the only ones carrying their message to others. This research has revealed that messengers such as fungus are also involved. They say that when a tree is hit or cut down, the same message is given to their relatives. The leaves of the attacked tree release a chemical substance. Other plants associated with this chemical are immediately active. The plant cries. The chemical changes corresponding to the mourning can be seen in the tree. Researchers at the University of Abbott say that some plant fungus near them pass this message on to distant relatives and friends. This pattern of communication is particularly conducive to its survival. There are times when other groups ask for help to suppress the attacker. A species of aphids came and began to damage a tree. The attacked tree has sent the news to other trees. Accordingly, they all began to release a chemical at once. The birds came to the top of the tree to smell the chemical. The birds filled their stomachs with swarms of aphids, and the tree saved his life. Researchers at the University of Cambridge say that trees and bees communicate in a language that humans cannot hear. Researchers say that the flowers on the tree invite bees to pollinate the plant, and that is when the petals begin to glow. Thus, these researchers say, there is a dialogue between plants and plants, as well as between plants and animals. Dr Beverly Glover, head of the research team, says the brightness of the flowers, especially the species, varies. Also, it is spread over a wide range. Similarly, when a butterfly or bee approaches a flower, the flower notifies its mates. Dr Beverly further points out that it happily does that work. The tree treats mammals with a sweet scent. The botanical name Cytinus viscera is a good example of this. Mammals come to the flower, attracted by the sweet smell that comes out of the flower. From there it goes to another flower. Then pollination takes place. Professor Stephen Johnson and others have been conducting research for six years and confirm this with the evidence they found. They also say that a fatty acid structure is used for this. Mice are the main mammals that respond to these chemicals. They also say the research was conducted on behalf of the South African Institute of Biodiversity Studies. As this research information flowed into the world, another research led by Dr Alma Grief took place. Among the finds was that the plant was in constant contact with animals. For environmental reasons, some plants do not get enough nitrogen. An example of this is the water hyacinth grown in Sri Lanka. Such plants are eaten by small insects. But the Latavo plant shows behaviour that goes beyond that. Dr Alma Grief says they can’t believe what they found. These plants try to meet their nitrogen needs from bats. According to Dr Gren, the bats feed on a species of plant called its botanical name, Nepenthes king. But due to a chemical released by this plant, bats come to the tree and eat it. This chemical attracts a species of bat called Kerivoula Hardwicke. Bats enjoy the sweet smell. Bats’ faeces are very tasty for the plant. Another such plant in South Africa meets its nitrogen requirements in a unique way. The plant releases the chemical. Then various small animals climb the tree. Mice and small birds are examples of this. The sweet smell stimulates their digestive system. It makes those animals defecate. Those faeces fall on the tree. It meets the nitrogen requirements of the tree. This is an example of trees that do not kill animals or recycle waste to meet nitrogen requirements. This is an amazing product of nature.