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Living in houses, driving on paved roads,

and working in offices made of concrete, glass, and carpeting makes us deeply know

the biophilia hypothesis'is true...

Interdependent (biophilia hypothesis)

The Biophilia hypothesis as proposed by American biologist Edward O. Wilson, suggests that humans have a natural tendency to connect deeply with nature.This connection stems from our evolutionary past and our psychological longing for nature, driving us to seek closeness with natural landscapes and living beings.


In the 18th century, philosopher Edmund Burke explored the concept of the "Sublime". It refers to the awe-inspiring power and beauty of nature, which can evoke both admiration and fear in us. The Sublime encompasses experiences of grandeur and beauty that surpass our understanding.


Combining these ideas, we recognize that nature profoundly influences our emotions and thoughts. When we encounter majestic mountains or mighty oceans, we feel a sense of wonder and humility, strengthening our bond with the natural world.


Yet, in our contemporary era, this relationship is undergoing a subtle metamorphosis, shaped by the reverberations of climate change—a phenomenon to which humanity itself contributes. The degradation of natural habitats, the diminishment of biodiversity, and the escalation of extreme weather patterns serve as poignant reminders of our intricate entanglement with the earth.


This shift underscores the imperative of introspection and contemplation. It beckons us to reflect upon our place within the intricate web of life and to acknowledge our role as custodians of the planet. Through such contemplation, we may discover profound insights into the interconnectedness of all existence and cultivate a deeper reverence for the sanctity of nature.

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