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Death exists only from our own pov as living bodies. It sure is a pain to be deprived of our close relatives for the rest of our lives, and the thought we might never see them again, that all they did was irrelevant, it's an unbearable thought. But you rise up from the brutal harshness of such realization, with the acceptance that death doesn't really exist, that it's just part of a process, and that we'll go back to the source when our bodies reach the end of their cycles.

While mammals are very different to trees/plants, there is behind their lives the same vitalist postulate; that since bioelectric energy flows through trees and spreads around, once the tree can no longer sustain the flow (that I equate to the "Qi") it only goes back to its source... likely carrying the genetic memory along with it.

The soil acts as electric capacitor for the plants to grow (hence why plants require a different level of pH accordingly with their species), just like our bodies in general hold capacitive, resistive and distributive dipole properties, within the cells and neurons themselves, until they start deterioration due to not being able to sustain the constant bursts of energy from the mitochondria.

As "walking plants", mammals encapsulate the electric energy from the UV rays as well as the Earth's own EM field. It is what animates us, gives us the "breath of life". But quantum theory will also tell you that electricity is just one aspect of the elephant; as usual we cannot perceive the whole elephant with our limited senses and science. It is one state of energy, that might connect to other states in ways we're still discovering.

Even electricity, in itself, ain't that easy to define. We talk of "power" but isn't it really just a flow, part of a bigger wave of infinite proportions? That would logically be the Qi, the living force that not only unites all the beings, but from which material beings emanate.

You and your loved ones are a wave in the cosmos. A wave does not "die". It's a stupid misconception, as you cannot divide water from water. It is all the same body of water.

All this, of course, isn't very important, as you'll be revealed all this when you "die" anyways...

Honoring the memory of those that left us, is a great thing in itself. Just to tell or recall stories about them, this is what matters. This is what might connect us to them when we go back.