What does this mean to us today? The meteorological conditions today cause a different hydrologic cycle consisting of water evaporating into clouds and raining down in a comparatively large volume (during the rainy season), that soaks into the ground watering plants at their roots. By contrast, the ancient hydrologic cycle existed in a consistent climate that was less dependent on rainy seasons and more on a balanced water saturation. What most of the earth is missing today is the consistent daily misting up from the earth and the resultant colloidal mixture of ocean water droplets floating in the air, carrying the essential elements with them to coalesce on the plant leaves and stems. In contrast but in unison the mist of the morning would rise and fall with the sun warmth and water the earth. This can be seen today on a real small scale by watching the mist of the morning and it also exists on a larger scale in localized rainforest regions around the earth. For example, the Sequoia redwood trees in California grow taller than the heights that water can translocate up their trunks because of our atmospheric pressure. However, the fog layers in those localities naturally provide a foliar feeding of the redwoods watering the trees’ canopies. Additionally, in some regions conditions are just right that the trees actually drip condensed mist and it sounds like its raining outside but its just the trees dripping in the mist.