The Bible assumes that you know something of how nature works, but it also teaches you things about it that you otherwise couldn’t know.
The glorious multi-colored rainbow? That’s God’s bow. He said, “I set My bow in the cloud, and it shall be for a sign of a covenant between Me and the earth” (Gen. 9:13). The thorns and thistles? Part of the curses of sin (Gen. 3:18). That’s the Bible teaching us about the world.
But then Job was asked to consider the mountain goat, wild ox, ostrich, locust, hawk, behemoth, and the leviathan (Job. 39-41) to learn about the might and wisdom of the One who created them.
The Proverbs tell the sluggard to learn from the ant (Prov. 6:6-11), and teach moral lessons illustrated by leeches, pigs, and snakes.
The apostle Peter teaches about sin from the habits of dogs and pigs (2 Pet. 2:22) and referred to Isaiah’s lesson about the temporary nature of grass—that “all flesh is like grass”— to teach about the eternal word of God (Isa. 40:7,8; 1 Pet. 1:24.25).
And our Savior taught in parables wheat and weeds, vines and seeds, birds and trees and asked us to consider the lilies, and think of the sparrows. And He taught of sheep so we’ll understand about Him being our Shepherd.
So read your Bible—and also go outside and look around.