Seven Universal Laws through the life of a garden

The Law of Vibration: Your garden has many aspects: You have seeds, fertile soil, water when needed, sunshine, darkness (under the dirt), and air. Even the shovel, and the hoe; everything contributes to the garden.

The Law of Mind in Action: You first plan out your garden. You think about what you’d like to plant, and what it will take to make the garden support this new growth. You till the soil, make sure it’s fertile, and that it will receive sufficient water, and sun. 

The Law of Correspondence: You now plant the seeds for the foods you desire. You plant red cabbage, and it is red cabbage that will grow. You know that by planting red cabbage you’ll harvest red cabbage, and not a piano. What grows is never random; it’s determined by the seed.

The Law of Polarity: Water is good for a garden. So is sunshine, and the soil. But too much water, or not enough water, and the seeds will die. Too much sun, and the seeds may get too hot. And if the seeds are buried too deeply, they may not be able to grow up through the soil. 

The Law of Rhythm: The seeds receive nutrients from the fertile earth, the soil, and the sun. They receive, and they grow, and give by growing into plants for harvest.

The Law of Cause and Effect: Because the seeds receive what they need, they are able to grow. If they were not cared for, they would not survive.

The Law of Gestation: The seeds are planted, and carefully tended. You never dig them up to check on them if they don’t sprout right away; you let the soil do its work. Some grow quickly, and some take longer. Each seed takes the amount of time it needs to perfectly grow.