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Drone footage of Cakora Lake shows ‘tea of ​​life’ made by tea tree oil after storm in Australia

Tea Tree of Life! Awe-inspiring images show that ‘natural art’ is created in an Australian lake after a massive storm

  • An Australian photographer has taken awe-inspiring photos of a ‘tree of life’
  • After the storm, tea tree oil settles in the trails of Cakora Lake, New South Wales
  • The crevices of the lake resemble a tree and create the breathtaking view of a tree in a lake

Incredible images have emerged of an incredible ‘tree of life’ forming as tea tree oil settles in the natural pathways of a lake.

Photographer Derry Moroney was ‘totally shocked’ when he first captured the footage by drone at Cakora Lake, two hours south of Byron Bay in New South Wales.

The breathtaking photos have stunned people all over the world and made the photographer and the small town of Brooms Heads famous.

An Australian photographer has taken awe-inspiring photos (photo) of a 'tree of life' (photo) formed by tea tree oil settling in the natural trails of a lake

An Australian photographer has taken awe-inspiring photos (photo) of a ‘tree of life’ (photo) formed by tea tree oil settling in the natural trails of a lake

Photographer Derry Moroney was 'totally shocked' when he first captured the footage with a drone. Pictured: the so-called 'Tree of Life' at Cakora Lake

Photographer Derry Moroney was 'totally shocked' when he first captured the footage with a drone. Pictured: the so-called 'Tree of Life' at Cakora Lake

Photographer Derry Moroney was ‘totally shocked’ when he first captured the footage with a drone. Pictured: the so-called ‘Tree of Life’ at Cakora Lake

Mr. Moroney discovered its natural beauty when he decided to take some photos of Cakora Lake after a storm passed last July. Pictured: Tea tree oil trapped in crevices in Cakora Lake resembles an aqua-colored tree

Mr. Moroney discovered its natural beauty when he decided to take some photos of Cakora Lake after a storm passed last July. Pictured: Tea tree oil trapped in crevices in Cakora Lake resembles an aqua-colored tree

Mr. Moroney discovered its natural beauty when he decided to take some photos of Cakora Lake after a storm passed last July. Pictured: Tea tree oil trapped in crevices in Cakora Lake resembles an aqua-colored tree

Mr. Moroney discovered the beautiful natural phenomenon when he decided to take some photos of Cakora Lake after a storm passed last July.

“From the ground up, it just looks like a normal lake and I haven’t given it much thought,” Mr Moroney told Daily Mail Australia.

When the photographer looked at the photos he took, he was stunned.

“I was in awe of what Mother Nature had created and how so many people didn’t get to see it,” said Mr. Moroney.

“The photo was taken at a height of 119 meters, so it would be impossible for someone not on a plane to see it.”

The breathtaking photos have stunned people all over the world and made the photographer and the small town of Brooms Heads famous. Pictured: Cakora Lake drained after a storm came through about a week earlier

The breathtaking photos have stunned people all over the world and made the photographer and the small town of Brooms Heads famous. Pictured: Cakora Lake drained after a storm came through about a week earlier

The breathtaking photos have stunned people all over the world and made the photographer and the small town of Brooms Heads famous. Pictured: Cakora Lake emptied after a storm came through about a week earlier

When the storm subsides, the water drains, but the heavy, brown oil remains in the crevices of Lake Cakora, which are patterned in the shape of a tree. Pictured: Cakora Lake drained after a storm hit

When the storm subsides, the water drains, but the heavy, brown oil remains in the crevices of Lake Cakora, which are patterned in the shape of a tree. Pictured: Cakora Lake drained after a storm hit

When the storm subsides, the water drains, but the heavy, brown oil remains in the crevices of Lake Cakora, which are patterned in the shape of a tree. Pictured: Cakora Lake drained after a storm hit

The incredible visibility is caused by tea tree oil settling into the natural trails of the lake after a storm.

The lake is connected to a beach and an estuary covered with tea trees, Mr. Moroney explained.

When a storm fills the lake and the water reaches the beach, the tides push the water and oil back.

When the storm subsides, the water drains, but the heavy oil remains in the canyons of Cakora Lake, which are patterned in the shape of a tree.

The lake is connected to a beach and an estuary covered with tea trees. When a storm fills the lake and the water reaches the beach, the tides push the water and oil back

The lake is connected to a beach and an estuary covered with tea trees. When a storm fills the lake and the water reaches the beach, the tides push the water and oil back

The lake is connected to a beach and an estuary covered with tea trees. When a storm fills the lake and the water reaches the beach, the tides push the water and oil back

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