For those of interest: sharing an article about amazing healing properties and applications of Siberian cedar resin (Pinus Sibirica turpentine):

The majority of articles and abstracts about resin point out that it is named "zhivitsa" in Russian thanks to its ability to heal wounds effectively and rapidly (the verb "to heal" in Russian, zazhivit, has the same root). This is, of course, true, but there are other, more substantial reasons for such an evocative name. According to Jack Tresidder's dictionary of symbols, resin signifies immortality, a symbolism based on the popular belief that resin is the undying spirit of long-living trees.

Many examples may be cited of the special relationship of various peoples to this mysterious substance, but the purpose of this article is to solve the riddle of this unanimity: perhaps our ancestors knew something about resin that we are only just beginning to learn through the misty veil of time.
So, where shall we begin? I, for example, would be interested to discover just what botanists and chemists think about resin. If you do the maximum amount of sifting through the scientific slang, you find the following. Resin is a substance excreted by plants during normal physiological metabolism, and also in the event of physical injuries for the healing of their own flesh. It is produced by special tissues of the roots, leaves, wood, and internal bark — the sapwood. The living epithelial cells in which resin is formed divide, forming resin channels or passageways. These channels are often strongly branched, so that in the event of an injury to one of them, the wood resin begins to flow to the injured portion from far away. Scientists are surprised that sometimes wood resin is found inside cells and cell membranes. It is not being used as reserve nutrients, so what is the biological sense of the presence of wood resin there where it should not be? I have a hypothesis that the wood resin appears in cells and cell membranes when the necessity arises for the plant to defend itself against the unfavourable effect of the environment. When reacting with oxygen, wood resins easily oxidize, and in the oxidized state become unusually resistant to external influences (it is interesting that this circumstance is well known to scientists, but they have not succeeded in analyzing it and coming to any conclusions). Wood resin exerts a similar action on the human organism as well. When you ingest resin, you are insured for several hours against the harmful influence of toxins entering from the environment.

What is resin made up of? Volatile substances make up 30–35%: resinous spirits and their ethers (turpentine and its derivatives), and oxygen compounds. There is a wide spectrum of fatty and resin acids (including succinic acid), plant matter, vitamins C and D, and also substances of an obscure nature, known under the name of rubbers. Wood resins included in the composition of resin are substances that are hard and amorphous — that is, they do not have a crystalline structure. They do not dissolve in water, but yield to organic solvents, such as alcohol, and fatty and essential oils.

Wood resin molecules are connected to each other not by chemical bonds, but by intermolecular cohesive forces, which are easily disrupted when heated or dissolved. In the process, on the surface of solutions appear free, unconnected molecules of the resin components that have a large supply of free energy. Because of this energy, they are able to capture and hold molecules of other substances that approach the surface of the solution. This property of wood resin makes it possible to concentrate or intensify its properties by the addition of other natural components.

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thanks posting about the Pine (Cedar in Russian/Siberian language) resin, Yuri. 

 the Anastasia books continue to be a source of inspiration to me. I sometimes speak with Anastasia, mind to mind and showed her than my kin folk have moved around fort many generations. So she showed me to bring the Pines and Nature indoors, wherever I may be. Living in BC, Canada we've many mountains, Pines and sasquatches here. So I forage for the Pine rosin, black sands rich in magnetite and quartz myself and don't buy it.
Orgonite has the ability to absorb the too many EMFs (cell phone, microwave, radio Wi-fi, and especially the dreaded Lilly waves) prevalent nowadays. So, in the beginning I built orgonite devices by hand using the stinky, toxic fibre glass resin. Yet I stopped because that resin is so unnatural so I sought out an alternative and spoke to Mary Croft, on line, and she explained to me there is indeed a considerably cleaner alternative, namely Pine resin. Well you may imagine my excitement to hear about Pine resin because a love for the Pines has grown in me, 'specially since reading the Ringing Cedars books. So, Anastasia's telepathic communication has come true for me in the form of these Pine rosin orgonite vases. 
The Pine rosin is poured in when melted, layer by layer, with love, with either magnetic black sands, crushed quartz crystals or iron shavings. And the top piece is a crystal or quartz piece. 
Also, I don't have a website yet, so, anyone interested feel free to send me an e-mail @ about building Pine resin orgonite or purchasing these. All the best from BC, Christtoff.






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