I had a neighbor, that used to talk to the big oak tree in his back yard. But it was Moses who spoke to the bush.my neighbor just wandered off one day, but no one followed him. I have always wondered what happened to him, his family wouldn't say.
As an Electrician, I often get scrap copper and turn it in for scrap. On one occasion we went to burn the insulation off of the copper. Well it was a hot dry day and we poured gasoline on the pile of scrap. when we lit it, it exploded and the fire jumped to the dry field next to the driveway. I tell you what, that day I wasn't talking to just one burning bush but a multitude of them.
( 29 ) And when Moses had completed the term and was traveling with his family, he perceived from the direction of the mount a fire. He said to his family, "Stay here; indeed, I have perceived a fire. Perhaps I will bring you from there [some] information or burning wood from the fire that you may warm yourselves."
( 30 ) But when he came to it, he was called from the right side of the valley in a blessed spot - from the tree, "O Moses, indeed I am Allah, Lord of the worlds." Quran (28:29-30)
The burning bush by which Jehovah’s angel attracted Moses’ attention and spoke with him is understood to have been some type of thornbush (Heb., seneh?). (Ex 3:2-5; De 33:16) In referring to this event, the Christian writers of the Greek Scriptures employed the Greek word ba?tos, which means a bramble or any thorny bush. (Mr 12:26; Lu 20:37; Ac 7:30, 35) In Greek the blackberry is called ba?ton (derived from ba?tos), and hence some lexicographers connect the thorny bush (seneh?) with the blackberry bush (Rubus sanctus), which is common throughout Syria and much of Palestine. It is not found growing wild in the Sinai Peninsula in modern times, however. For this reason others favor an association with some type of acacia tree, as these thorny, often bushlike trees are very common throughout the Sinai region. However, no certain identification can be made.