Market relations in plants and fungi are much fairer than in humans.

The market relations in plants and fungi are much fairer than in humans. It was experimentally established that the exchange of nutrients (unique market relations) between the roots of trees and mushrooms living on them is based on an exceptionally fair system of slave workers and workers

Usually in such symbiotic systems one participant (more often a plant) dominates and can even destroy a bad assistant. Scientists from the University of Amsterdam have established that the roots of plants evaluate the work of fungi and determine which of them supplies more minerals.

And as a sign of gratitude to the foremen, they are given additional portions of carbon-containing compounds. The encouraged bendings correspondingly improve their work even more. And poorly working folds receive a limited amount of nutrients and, in the end, they may even die.

The fairness of this natural market lies in the mutual encouragement of its participants. The more the folds give phosphorus to the plant, the more carbon they receive. Correspondingly, the more food the flexes get, the better they start to work hard. A person can envy such an ideal organization of work in a collective.