The idea of acceptance and allowing nature to do what it wants is finally depicted toward the end of the poem, where the speaker explains that it is necessary to wait 'some months' to see if the 'peach' survived, 'But if it is destined never again to grow, It can blame this limitless trait in the hearts of men.' Frost reveals that although the humans did their best to change the boundaries and plant the peach tree where it would not naturally grow, ultimately it is nature who decides what happens. This is manifested through the word 'destined' - it effectively portrays our powerlessness, and how we essentially have no say. The use of the conjunction 'but' at the beginning of the line could also suggest how humans often try to make excuses and have the last word. The verb 'blame' in the final line of the single stanza poem creates an almost accusatory tone towards the end, signifying that man and nature do struggle to find harmony in their relationship. Frost could be exposing the endless conflict between them, as both express a desire for power; however, as in Frost's other poetry, for example, 'The Road Not Taken' the consequences must be faced, or in 'Mending Wall,' nature does always end up overtaking man.