How many years does it take a tree to grow


How Fast Does A Tree Grow?

Tree Talk| 3 min read

There are many, many different types of trees found around the world.

There are many, many different types of trees found around the world. Recent studies have suggested that there are at least sixty thousand unique tree species on Earth. This is amazing! Another interesting statistic is that of all these different species, more than half of them can only be found growing in one single country somewhere. However, some species are very diverse and can be found in many countries.

There are also a lot of tree species that are currently threatened with extinction, because they are only found in very small areas. This is very unfortunate. When people think about a species going extinct, they usually think of different types of animals. Trees can go extinct too. There is a project called the Global Tree Assessment project, which hopes by the year 2020 to classify the extinction risk of every one of the different tree species found around the world. After that is done, it will be easier to start deciding how to protect each of the species that are at risk.

Just as there is a lot of variety in the appearance of different species of trees, there can be a lot of variety in the size and growth rates. People often ask, “How fast does a tree grow?” Well, the answer is, “It depends.” Some trees grow very quickly, and some grow very slowly. The main two things that determine the growth rate are the species and the location of the tree.

When we say that the location of a tree affects the rate of growth, this is because the location influences several factors. On a large scale or “macro” level, the location of a tree determines the climate that the tree grows in. In general, trees and other plants grow faster in warmer climates. Many species of trees that grow near the equator can grow several meters per year. Many trees at the equator reach maturity in as little as ten to twenty years. In contrast, trees in northern latitudes usually grow a lot more slowly, often less than a meter or two per year. In addition, for a tree to reach maturity in the boreal forests of Canada or parts of Europe, it usually takes 80-120 years!

The tree’s location can also be considered in a site-specific context. A tree that is growing in the shade may grow more slowly than a tree that is growing in open sunlight a few meters away. A tree growing at the top of a hill may grow faster or more slowly than a similar tree of the same species at the bottom of the hill.

Many factors affect the growth rate of a tree. Trees at the equator have the benefit of a much longer growing season (twelve months long) compared to trees at latitudes of sixty degrees (three months long). Equatorial trees benefit from having so much sunlight for photosynthesis. Related to sunlight is heat. Higher temperatures often lead to faster growth. This means that trees in Costa Rica would usually grow faster than trees in Norway. Temperature is also affected by elevation. Trees growing at low elevations often grow faster than those high on slopes in alpine regions.

The most important factor affecting the growth of trees is the amount of precipitation that they get. Warm rains are great, but colder rains work too. If you look at the west coast of North America, parts of British Columbia and the western United States are in what is called a “temperate rain forest zone.” This area gets a lot more rain than the rest of North America. And guess what? Some of Earth’s tallest trees grow there, such as the Redwood, the Giant Sequoia, the Douglas Fir, and the Sitka Spruce. Of course, the amount of precipitation affects the rate of growth, not just the eventual height.

In the end then, there really isn’t any one answer to how fast a tree grows, because the answer is different for every species. The trees that Ten Tree plants in different countries all grow at different rates. Make a comment on our post. Tell us what species grow where you live, and how fast they seem to grow.

To see some of the projects that Ten Tree is involved in, visit: www. tentree.ca/pages/projects

How Long Does it Take for a Tree to Grow? (Video Included)

Andrew2022-05-04T18:09:27+00:00

This question comes to most people’s minds when buying a tree to plant on their property. How long does it take to for a tree to fully grow? The question is quite challenging to answer as the word “tree growth” contains different meanings. Trees grow both ways vertically. A tree’s roots will dig deep into the earth to spread their reach while establishing and maintaining a strong base. Above the ground, we see a different picture. We see a tree growing in width and height over the years and sometimes forgot about the underground growth. All trees have different growth rates and growth cycles. Some trees grow their roots all year, while only their trunks and branches may grow in select seasons.

There are a lot of species of trees found throughout the world. According to the latest scientific studies, more than 60 thousand unique tree species are on the planet. The fantastic thing is that every species has a different life span and growth rate. This varying life span leads to a wide variety of different-sized trees dependent upon a variety of factors.

We can’t know the exact life span of a tree. However, we can approximate “how long it takes for a tree to grow” by keeping a few things in mind that affect trees’ growth rate. Below you will find a breakdown of a tree’s growth to better understand how long it takes for a tree to grow.

Seed Germination Stage: 1-3 Weeks

This is the initial step in the growth of a tree. Most often, trees grow from seeds. However, some trees can also grow from the budding process. Tree seeds grow when they have a moist environment and favourable conditions. The seeds have a hard outer shell that breaks when it becomes soft. The moisture from the environment helps soften the shell, and the tree begins to grow. Roots start to sprout, and after that, the first one or two leaves and a small embryo stem emerge from the seed. Over a little while longer, the stem will eventually push itself out of the ground. You will now have a baby tree growing above the ground. This entire process completes within 1 to 3 weeks as long as conditions remain steady and not harmful.

Seedling and Sapling Stage: 6 Months to Several Years

Now that the seedling has formed, we can begin to watch it grow and develop out of the ground. The tree will need maximum protection from environmental factors, including animals, light, temperature, humidity, water, and nutrition. Over time the seedling will continue to grow taller, healthier, and more steady as the roots expand. When it gains enough height, approximately 3 feet, then it is called a sapling. A sapling has a very flexible stem and sometimes small branches. Its bark is usually smooth, but it can’t grow any food. The average amount of time a tree is in the sapling stage will vary depending on the tree. Trees with longer life spans will often have longer sapling times. For example, an Oak-tree will remain a sapling for up to five to six years.

Mature or Fruit Bearing Tree: 4 Years and Onwards

A full-grown tree is one that has grown to over 10 feet in height. Once a tree reaches maturity, it can start producing fruit. This process typically takes 2-10 years for trees with shorter lifespans, and may take longer (up to 20-30 years) for Oak or Pine trees, which tend to have longer life spans. After 80 years, acorn production begins to decrease in some species such as the Oaktree; however, other types of fruit-producing plants, such as berry bushes, start yielding fruit much sooner after being planted.​

Ancient Trees: Over 100 Years

Older than most humans and certainly taller. Tree species can take over 100 years to become mature trees. Some of these may even continue to grow after the hundred-year mark. We like to refer to them as “Ancient Trees.” The word ancient seems to encompass a level of vastness and age that is almost incomprehensible. What other living beings do you know that can outlive humans by centuries? Many generations of man come and go, but the trees remain.

In Fishlake National Forest, Utah, USA, there is a clonal colony of trees called Pando. The oldest tree in the world and one of the oldest living organisms, Pando, has an estimated age of 80,000 years. In contrast to most ancient trees, Pando is a clonal colony with a similar underground root system. Although Pando appears to be a forest of individual trees, they are all genetically identical.

Factors that Affect How Long it Takes for a Tree to Grow

Location

Location is one of the most critical factors in determining the growth rate of a tree. Trees in tropical areas have a very long life span and take quite a while to mature. Their growth is not slow, though, as they will gain more height than most other species of tree. They do take more time to become mature and bear fruit. The tropical environment around them supports growth. They will need a lot of water for their growth which tropical climate tends to have more of. If you plant a tropical tree into an environment that is not supported by the environmental conditions, it will slow down its growth and even die. As noted, early sunlight is crucial to tree growth. Sunlight is an essential source for every tree. When trees are subject to more shade than the sun, a decline in the growth will occur versus trees facing the sun directly. Trees facing the sun will almost always have a faster growth rate when compared to those trees that are exposed to the sun less throughout the day.

Species

The type of tree will play significantly into the rate at which a tree will grow. There are species with rapid growth rates that will wither away sooner. At the same time, there are others with slow growth rates that can last for decades. Below you will find a list of different tree species and their approximate life span.

  • Redbud – Average of 20 – 30 years.
  • Bradford Pear – Average of 20 – 30 years.
  • Mexican Plum – Average of 40 years.
  • Eve’s Necklace – Average of 50 years.
  • Crapemyrtle – Average of 60 years.
  • Boxelder – Average of 75 years.
  • Cucumbertree – Average of 80 years.
  • Cedar Elm – Average of 100+ years.
  • Blue Spruce – Average of 150 years.
  • Live Oak – Average of 300 years.
  • Pecan – Average of 300 years.
  • American Elm – Average of 300 years.
  • White Oak – Average of 300 years.
  • Eastern Hemlock – Average of 450 years.
  • White Oak – Average of 600 years.

Climate

Every tree has its season when its growth becomes more and more observable. Often harsh cold conditions will slow down the growth rate of trees. The age of maturity later on in their growth is drastically reduced each winter for trees constantly exposed to this.

The best time to plant new trees is from mid-August to mid-October, but this can be extended into November and December depending on your location. You can tell if the soil temperature is safe for planting by checking it early in the morning for a few days in a row. If the soil temperature is consistently 50° F or higher, then it’s safe to plant new trees.

Trees in mountain areas usually grow in the summer season. For the trees to reach their full growth, it depends on the climate and the water available. In tropical climates with warm weather and a plentiful water supply, a tree can become fully grown in 30 years. A tree in cooler regions may take several hundred years to reach full maturity depending upon the tree species.

Water

Does the tree have a steady supply of water? Is there a seasonal drought that occurs? We all know that water is essential for every living being, and the same goes for trees. Access to water for a tree is essential for an improved growth rate. If a tree has easy access to the water, it will grow faster than a tree that is suffering from scarcity of water. A tree loses about 90% of its water (hundreds of gallons for a large mature tree) to the atmosphere every day. The remaining 10% allows it to function correctly and maintain a healthy, strong life.

Nutrients

A tree can not grow in an environment that lacks the required nutrients necessary for growth. These nutrients are usually inside the ground but sometimes provided by humans and animals. In jungles, tree leaves fall and decay into nutrient materials. Where these nutrients aren’t available, humans may use urea. Urea is an organic and stable fertilizer that can improve the quality of your soil surrounding the tree. When a tree has an abundance of nutrients, it will accelerate the growth rate.

Soil

Soil provides everything that a plant or tree will need for its growth, including the water, nutrients, and moisture for a seed to grow. Good healthy soil allows the roots of a tree to suck up water necessary for tree growth. If a tree is in harsh soil like the mountain ranges, rough terrain, or a snowy area, then it will have a reduced growth rate. If the ground is indeed incompatible with the seed, the seed will not grow at all. Now consider a tree in moist and moderate soil. The tree will grow faster and reach its maturity sooner than the one on the mountains’ side. Dry soil does not help a tree grow. Trees need moist soil to allow for proper root function. If the soil is moist, but there isn’t enough of it, the tree will struggle to grow. Always make sure your tree has a sufficient amount of moist soil.

Tips To Boost Growth Rate

Most of the time, trees have a consistent growth rate. However, we can help them along if they are struggling. Here are a few tips that might help save your tree.

Check your Soil: Check your soil before planting a tree. Is it hard dry soil? Or is it soft and moist? Remember, you want an abundance of soft, moist soil. This will help the seed grow big and strong and for the roots to continue to expand years from now.

Provide Nutrients:  Provide your plant with all it needs to grow. For example, urea and other nutrients will help improve the growth rate of the plant. Nutrients are usually provided in terms of fertilizers. You can use coffee grounds as a natural fertilizer to help your plants grow big and strong.

Provide Sunlight: Sunlight is among the most crucial needs of a tree, so always try to plant trees in a place where sunlight is available in the daytime. This may not be easy in some areas. Try to make the most out of it. If you genuinely can’t, ensure that the soil is healthy and provide the tree with additional nutrients.

Protect the Trees from Harm: When the trees are small, they need protection. Trees could be grazed by animals or be harmed or broken by kids or harsh winds. This protection helps the tree to keep growing at the same pace. Keep lawnmowers, electric trimmers and other items that may cause mechanical injury well away from small tree trunks and limbs. Your tree will thank you! Additionally, trimming a tree can help benefit its growth rate.

Provide Water Consistently: It is common knowledge that every living thing needs a water supply to stay alive and grow. It is more crucial for your tree. Establish a watering fertilization schedule that suits the tree’s needs and follow this schedule for better growth.

Examples of Tree Growth

Below you will find a list of different tree species and a bit more about their growth process.

Hybrid Polar Tree

Hybrid poplars are widely used on several soil types and are selected for enhanced cold and drought tolerance, disease, pest resistance, and growth rate. Trees in arid sites will be much smaller and grow much slower than trees in humid areas. Trees can be either males or females; females are the only ones that produce fluffy or cottony seeds.

Shelterbelts made of hybrid poplars are more wind-resistant, better for livestock, and provide food for birds and other animals. Their roots help filter water as they absorb nutrients. Hybrid poplars also help to intercept odour that travels through the air during the growing season, an important property close to concentrated agriculture. This tree’s rapid growth makes it a valuable wood source for use in the production of bio-energy and fibrous materials such as lumber, veneer, pulp and oriented strand board.

Weeping Willow Tree

The tree can also grow between four to seven feet per year, depending on the individual planting it. If properly cared for, it will grow at an even faster rate. It is likely that the weeping willow, which is well-known for its graceful, arching stems that dangle delicately and shiver in a breeze, is the best known among the weeping trees. The deciduous tree leaves are lance-shaped, growing from 3 to 6 inches in length; they turn yellow in the fall and then fall to the ground. A weeping willow has rough, gray bark and long ridges that reach deep to the ground, defining and subduing the trunk. When the willow tree flowers, it produces yellow catkins. Willow trees grow quickly, adding as much as ten feet in their early years. However, willows have a lifespan of only around 30 years on average.

Quaking Aspen Tree

A Quaking Aspen tree is also among the fastest-growing trees. It is a hybrid of the polar family. Its average growth is around 3 to 6 feet per year. We recommend that if you decide to plant a quaking aspen tree for your yard, you should purchase a specimen grown in a nursery rather than have it taken from an out-of-doors site. Trees grown in nurseries require less care, may receive better health, and are less likely to be afflicted by diseases that might otherwise affect them in cultivation. Quaking aspen plant care includes a substantial amount of choosing the right location to achieve successful tree growth. Planting the trees in moist, well-drained soil that is slightly acidic is ideal for their long-term health. Plant aspens on eastern or northern slopes, as well as on the eastern or northern sides of your house, rather than in sunnier areas where droughts or hot, dry conditions may affect them. Learn more about these fantastic trees here.

White Cedar Tree

The White Cedar tree is at the top of the list for the slowest growing trees. These are the smallest conifers (cone-bearing seed plants) found in Canada and Northern America. The eastern white cedar matures to a height of 12 to 15 metres, and it has a trunk diameter ranging between 30 and 60 centimetres, making it a medium-sized tree. The highest trees in the eastern white cedar family can reach 30 meters in height and 80 centimeters in diameter in swampy areas to live for 400 years. What is the growth rate of a Northern white cedar? Mature Height/Breeding: Arborvitae grows up to 40-50 feet in height, offering 15-20 feet in spread. White Cedars grow slowly to medium-slow growth rate, typically 13-24″ per year or more in ideal conditions. Soil/Climate: White Cedar can tolerate limestone soils, boggy areas, and areas that are moist. White cedar trees can flourish in both acidic and alkaline soils. Taking this into consideration, where can one find white cedar trees? Several white cedar trees can be planted together as a natural fence line or screen, especially in locations with partial shade to its full sun. The soil should be sandy, loamy or clay.

Oak Tree

Growing from seeds to mature trees, oaks take between 30 to 40 years to grow, making them a slow and often neglected species in the forest. There are more than 600 species of oaks in the world. Compared with other trees like the Monterrey oak (Quercus polymorpha), white oaks are considered slow-growing trees, rising about 12 to 14 inches in one year, while other species thrive up to 48 inches in one year. Many nurseries are reluctant to stock white oak due to the tree’s slow growth rate, so you may have difficulty finding a specimen to go with your landscape. However, many firms consider white Oak’s beauty and longevity good reasons to invest in a white oak.

So, How Long Does it Take for a Tree to Grow?

From the above discussion, it is clear that we can not exactly tell you how long an individual tree will take. However, we can make our predictions with strong accuracy. This question “how long will it take a tree to fully grow” can be answered indirectly on the basis of known species of the tree, factoring in soil conditions, environmental conditions, the location of the tree and the species of the tree. It is clear that if a tree is provided with what it needs it will grow according to its natural progression.

How many years trees live (table)

Even in children's fairy tales, the expression "centennial oak" is often found. It is this tree that seems to be a classic centenarian. Of course, the life of an oak is far from being limited to a century, but this is far from a record figure. Moreover, trees close and familiar to us can also live for a very, very long time. In this material we will tell you how many years these plants live, and who is the champion.

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Individual and colonial trees

Trees, like any living organism, eventually die. The life of these plants is influenced not only by their breed, but also by the climate, the conditions of existence. Obviously, a tree adapted to conditions of sufficient moisture in Africa will quickly wither away. Scientists have found that some plants can exist for a long time in colony conditions, when the old ancestor organism vegetatively reproduced its clones. This form of existence significantly prolongs the life of the tree. So, for example, spruce grows in Sweden Old Tikko , over 9,500 years old, although the stem itself is estimated to be only a few hundred years old. However, radiocarbon analysis of the root system under the tree revealed roots aged 375, 5660, 9000 and 9550 years old.

Old Tikko

As a result of the process by which a branch comes into contact with the ground and new roots appear (vegetative propagation), the root system can grow a new trunk. For example, in the state of Utah (USA) there is a clonal colony of "Pando" (sets of trees united by a common root system) of aspen poplar, which is estimated to be about 80,000 years old.

Pando Grove

root system and trunk of the same age.

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How do you know how old a tree is?

And even children can answer the question “how old is a tree” - you just need to count the annual rings on the cross section of the trunk. But how do you know the age of a mature tree without cutting it down? Here, children will not be able to answer, but scientists use the carbon method for this. The difference in the content of radioactive carbon in the core of the tree and outside is being studied. Knowing the decay rate of an element, one can calculate the age of the tree. A similar method helps to study the age of wooden structures.

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What is the oldest tree on earth?

So it was possible to find the oldest tree on the planet and determine the life span of large plants. The record holder among singles was considered a spiny pine named Methuselah (that was the name of the biblical centenarian). This tree, growing in the California mountains, is over 4,850 years old. The exact location of the record holder is classified to protect him from the influx of tourists. Surprisingly, harsh conditions - lack of nutrients, temperature changes, strong winds - protect trees from viruses. Experts believe that the record holder will be able to live at least another 500 years. True, a new long-liver has recently appeared - in the same Inyo district, the same spinous pine was found aged 5,070 years, but this has not yet been confirmed.

Pinus pine

Again, among clone colonies, the record belongs to 47 thousand poplars growing on an area of ​​46 hectares in the US state of Utah. And although the above-ground trees here are no older than 130 years, the colony itself is already about 80 thousand years old.

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How long do fruit trees live?

Unfortunately, we cannot be called centenarians who please us with the fruits of fruit trees. It is in the wild that an apple tree can live up to 200 years, but in a garden a tree will live no more than 50 years, usually up to 30. The situation is similar with plum. But a pear, with good care, can live in the garden for up to 200 years. Much more modest is the life of a peach. The tree will live only 20 years, and will bear fruit even less.

Deciduous trees around us generally live longer. Beloved by all birch grows here, in a suitable climate, up to 300 years. But aspens and mountain ash live up to 100 years.

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Long-lived trees

Of course, oaks that live 400 years or more, up to 1,500 years, are considered long-lived in this series. But conifers are considered champions, and it is no coincidence. All thanks to their unpretentiousness, these trees grow in any soil. Ordinary pine can live 400-500 years, like juniper, and spruce - 500-600, cedars - up to 1,000 years, spiny pine - over 5,000 years. Giant trees are also among the long-livers. So, baobab and yew can live up to 4,000 years, as well as sequoiadendron (mammoth tree). In the Sierra Nevada mountains in California, several such trees have been found that are over 3,000 years old.

Sequoiadendron

Human life lasts longer than most living organisms on the planet. But we can't compare to trees. They grow and develop much more slowly, which allows them to exist for centuries and millennia. Just think, the trees that lived in the times of Ancient Egypt and Ancient Rome were preserved on Earth, we will leave, and these plants will be able to see the future unattainable to us.

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How many years trees live (table)

This table shows the years of the average life span of trees on earth.

Tree name Life expectancy (years)
Apricot 100
Quince 50
Acacia 50-100
Orange up to 100-150
Artocarpus (breadfruit) 70
Bamboo 100
Banana ( perennial herb, not a tree ) 50
Baobab 5000
Birch 150
Bonsai
Hawthorn to 400
Beech 400-500
Cherry 20 - 30
Elm 300-400
Rough elm to 300
Hornbeam 100 - 150
Walnut 400
Pear 200
Oak 1500
European spruce 300-400
Prickly spruce (blue) 400-600
Siberian spruce 300-400
Brittle willow (Rakita) to 75
Cocoa (chocolate tree) 50-100
Chestnut 500
Cedar to 500
Cypress 3000
Maple 500
False to 700
Lemon to 50
Linden 300-400
Larch (European and Siberian) 500
Mangrove 100
Juniper 500
Sea buckthorn 25-30
Olive tree 400
Gray alder 50-70
Black alder 100-150
Aspen 80-100
Peach 20
Pinia (Italian Pine) 400-500
Balsam fir 150-200
Siberian fir 150-200
Platan over 2300
Willow (brittle willow) to 75
Sorbus 80-100
Saxaul 150-200
Boxwood 500
Sequoia 5000
House plum 15-60
Pine 300-400
European pine to 1000
Siberian cedar pine 400-500
Tees 3000
Berry yew 1000
Crassula (money tree) 50-90
Poplar 60-80
Western thuja over 100
Thuya Smaragd 120 - 130
Bird cherry 60-80
Cherry 30
Eucalyptus 400-500
Apple tree to 200
Ash 150-200

See also:

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  • How the Guinness Book of Records appeared and why the name of its founder is not Guinness at all.
  • 1 barrel is how many liters?

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Tags: iFaq, Wonderful world.

Tree life table

0 Akaki #

December 12, 2018 at 4:28 pm

Cool

Reply

0 Korek #

July 19, 2021 at 01:46 pm

Are you youtuber Akaki????

Reply

0 Korek #

July 19, 2021 at 01:47 pm

PJ reply

Reply

0 Oleg #

March 28, 2019 at 11:19 am

Thank you. I found out who has a life expectancy of 400 years

Reply

0 He #

April 2, 2019 at 12:35 pm

Average duration

Reply

0 Vadim #

May 23, 2019 at 9:09 pm

May 23, 2019 class.

Reply

0 Anastasia #

December 15, 2019 at 04:35

One letter yew with

Reply

0 Administrator#

December 15, 2019 at 09:25

Thank you. Fixed.

Reply

0 Dinara #

January 16, 2020 at 18:36

on earth??? Please fix this too

Reply

0 Administrator#

January 16, 2020 at 18:39

Thank you. Fixed.

Reply

0 H #

January 23, 2020 at 2:26 pm

Banana is a grass, not a tree

Reply

0 Administrator#

January 23, 2020 at 03:16 pm

Thank you, you are absolutely right.
But since many users are looking for information about the banana as a tree, we decided to leave this perennial herbaceous plant in this table, making a clarification.

Reply

0 Human #

April 26, 2021 at 07:42 pm

This is a berry

Reply

0 Amalia #

January 23, 2020 at 17:49

European cedar pine
We did not know that the cedar pine lives so long

Reply

0 Amalia #

January 23, 2020 at 5:53 pm

European Cedar Pine
Wow she lives so long: 1000 years

Reply

0 Nikolai Borisovich #

March 3, 2020 at 09:38

And where is the hornbeam? And the boxwood? These are our residents. And where is my beloved Pinia? This is an Italian pine, Rome is planted with it. Expand the list!

Reply

0 Administrator#

March 3, 2020 at 10:17 am

Nikolai Borisovich thanks for the comment - added.

Reply

0 Guest #

March 9, 2020 at 03:55 pm

Poplar?

Reply

0 Administrator#

March 9, 2020 at 19:48

Added. Thank you.

Reply

0 Alexei #

November 27, 2020 at 16:30

You write incorrectly about the Siberian cedar. 1000 year old Siberian cedars were found in Eastern Altai. Under favorable conditions, it can live up to 1000 years. The Siberian cedar is a subspecies of the European cedar pine.

Reply

0 pupil #

December 29, 2020 at 13:28

I am in grade 1 and I needed to thank the site for the environment

Reply

0 Anna #

January 6, 2021 at 09:07

Bamboo is grass!

Reply

0 Administrator#

January 6, 2021 at 11:41 am

Anna . Thank you. Made a correction.

Reply

0 Lily #

January 12, 2021 at 16:49

The world around in 1st grade. Tasks, of course, are not for children, but for parents. Thanks for the table.

Reply

0 Evgenia #

January 17, 2021 at 13:26

And we are 1st class for the outside world!! Thank you for the sign)

Reply

0 Kirill #

January 18, 2021 at 06:24 pm

Helped

Reply

0 Ratalia #

February 1, 2021 at 18:14

Thanks for the information

Reply

0 Alexander #

March 1, 2021 at 14:51

Ginkgo biloba biloba
Magnolia
Liquidambar resinous
Catalpa
Bird cherry
Lilac
Sakura ???

Reply

0 Administrator#

March 2, 2021 at 09:33

Alexander thanks, added.

Reply

0 Alexander #

March 2, 2021 at 11:34

Hazel (hazelnut)
Almond
Dogwood
Pomegranate
Persimmon

Reply

0 Administrator#

March 2, 2021 at 12:40 pm

Thank you, added.

Reply

0 Alexander #

March 2, 2021 at 10:55 pm

Robinia
Jasmine

Reply

0 Administrator#

March 3, 2021 at 09:04

Robinia - added.
Jasmine is a shrub.
Thank you.

Reply

0 Alexander #

March 3, 2021 at 09:50

Mulberry
Viburnum (bush)

Reply

0 Admin#

March 4, 2021 at 08:42

Added mulberry. Thank you.

Reply

0 Alexander #

March 30, 2021 at 20:45

Cercis

Reply

0 Alexander #

March 30, 2021 at 8:48 pm

Bearnut

Reply

0 Administrator#

April 2, 2021 at 09:30

Alexander thanks, added.

Reply

0 Irina #

May 14, 2021 at 09:57

Thank you! I found the necessary information to resolve the issue: the tree is sick or it should already be cut down due to old age.

Reply

0 Ivan #

June 25, 2021 at 16:10

It was a revelation for me that Poplar lives only 60-80 years! I do not believe. Poplar grows next to my house, 1.5 meters in diameter and as tall as a 10-storey building. I have never seen anything like this in our city .. and I think it is 200 years old, no less, because I saw an Oak 1 meter in diameter where there was a sign that it was 300 years old!

Reply

0 Elena #

June 26, 2021 at 18:27

Oak grows very slowly, so it is not surprising that at the age of 300 it has not yet gained strength.

Reply

0 Naddya #

October 8, 2021 at 15:36

Based on what sources is this table compiled?

Reply

0 Administrator#

October 8, 2021 at 19:05

Wikipedia and various foreign sites.

Reply

0 Irina #

February 23, 2022 at 16:44

There are 3000 year old olive trees in Cyprus

Reply

0 Egor #

June 7, 2022 at 1:45 pm

Manchurian walnut would be nice.


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