Sending seeds of earth to near earth like planet.


Junior Member
Sending seeds of earth to near earth like planet.

Dear Art Bell & NASSA,

My name is Blair Styles i have an idea that could involve all the schools on earth.
All the children could collect as many seeds as they can on earth's planet and then get them to send them to you NASSA, then you could build a space ship and send them to the nearest earth like planet.

What do you think?

Best Regards,
Blair Styles.

I have sent a email to both i would like your views on my idea and could a time traveller from the future tells us if it will or has happend?

I would like to know what anyone else thinks of this idea?


New Member
Re: Sending seeds of earth to near earth like planet.

blair, check out this story. it sounds like something that may be of interest to you.

click on the link "francis crick remembered" at:



Junior Member
Re: Sending seeds of earth to near earth like planet.

Thank you Aurora for the link the world is going to miss a person with a vision that will echo into eterinty.

Here is comment i made some time ago.

Time Travel at the speed of light and you may see this.
The universe is a garden and the sun has a start like a seed in the ground and as it grows and moves through space solar flairs sprout from the sun like leave on the stem of a plant, the earth moves around the sun like a creeper or DNA strand till at the end the sun life it turns red and explodes like a rose opening its pettels for the first time. Humans are the pollen of the universe that will leave the earth and start life in a new garden on a new planet and continue life in the universe.


New Member
Re: Sending seeds of earth to near earth like planet.

Sounds true.

We may be beat by global warming first. The suns tempature has increased causing more heat to the earth.

Global warming to devastate Europe first</span>

European winters will disappear by 2080 and extreme weather will become more common unless global warming across the continent is slowed, warns a major new report.

Europe is warming more quickly than the rest of the world with potentially devastating consequences, including more frequent heatwaves, flooding, rising sea levels and melting glaciers, says the European Environment Agency (EEA) document, launched on Wednesday.

The changes are happening at such a pace that Europeans must put in place strategies to adapt to an unfamiliar climate, the researchers write, although they stress the importance of the Kyoto Protocol in cutting greenhouse gas emissions.

?Europe has to continue to lead worldwide efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, but this report also underlines that strategies are needed at European, regional, national and local level to adapt to climate change,? says Jacqueline McGlade, executive director of the EEA, based in Denmark. ?This is a phenomenon that will considerably affect our societies and environments for decades and centuries to come,?

?What the report shows is that, if we go on as we are, we have less than 50 years before we encounter conditions which will be uncharted and potentially hazardous,? she told the BBC.

Alpine glaciers
The report paints a dismal picture of Europe?s future, based on climatic changes since the Industrial Revolution, which have accelerated over the last 50 years. The concentration of the main greenhouse gas, carbon dioxide, in the lower atmosphere is at its highest for possibly 20 million years, and stands 34 per cent higher than its pre-Industrial Revolution level.

The global warming rate is now almost 0.2?C per decade, and temperatures in Europe are projected to climb by a further 2 to 6.3 degrees this century, due to the build-up of greenhouse gases.

Picture postcard European snowscapes are destined to become consigned to history books before the end of the century, and 75 per cent of Alpine glaciers will have melted by 2050 ? melting reduced the glaciers by one-tenth in 2003 alone, the study found.

Sea levels are predicted to rise for centuries to come, at a rate of up to four times faster than during the last century ? a particular concern in low-lying countries such as the Netherlands, where half the population lives below sea-level.

Biggest emitter
Freak weather conditions, such as the floods of 2001 that killed about 80 people, and the heatwave of 2003 that led to more than 20,000 deaths, are set to become more frequent and severe, the report states.

So far 123 countries, including all the EU member states, have ratified the 1997 Kyoto Protocol to reduce their emissions of six greenhouse gases by 5 per cent by 2012.

But the world?s biggest emitter of greenhouse gases - the US - has refused to sign. In order to meet the EU?s target of capping global warming to a rise of 2?C in temperature by 2100, the EEA report says greenhouse gases need to be reduced substantially.

However, the report says, due to the longevity of these gases in the atmosphere and the ongoing emissions of greenhouse gases, ?the observed rise is likely to continue and increase into the 21st century.?

?The consequences of climate change are a very real and dangerous threat, yet international leaders seem to pay little heed to the warning bells,? warns Mike Childs, campaigns director at Friends of the Earth.

?Climate change is as big a threat to people and the planet as international terrorism.?

Source: </span><a href=\'\' target=\'_blank\'><span style=\'color:#0000ff\'>

Now we know why Europe is making a stronger plan for it.