I've been away from the forests for too long, my need to connect to the realm of the magnificent green wonderlands of British Columbia has had to be put on hold. Now that our world has been turned on its proverbial head and shaken to its very core, the questions that we can ask ourselves run much deeper than they normally would. I've never lost my inner child fascination with forest life, from the smallest mosses and their entire life system they support, to the giant old growth trees. Once you understand how all life in the forest is interconnected, your appreciation for the smallest of life forms is transported. Now expand the forest world to the deep oceans and the vast desert regions, this same small-to-large support network of life is present there was well. In fact, our entire world is interconnected in many ways, and this awareness brings us full circle, respect and reverence for the tiniest of the small to the grandest of the large. Next time you take a walk in the forest and examine the moss tendril or the spore case on the bottom of a fern frond, remember the jellyfish in the abyss or the beetles in the desert.