CVB313 – Thiên nhiên Cây cối Đẹp Lạ lùng, Tuyệt vời
Arbutus Tree and Bark by kirchypics on flickr
A Corious Tree
A Corious Tree
Punta Arenas, Chile
1000+ year old tree on Greek island of Aegina
144-year-old wisteria in Japan, by tungnam.com.hk
Japanese Maple in Portland, Oregon, USA by falcor88
This huge 125-year-oldold rhododendron is technically not a tree – most are considered to be shrubs.
By Ian Sane
Jacarandas in South Africa, by Elizabeth Kendall
The flamboyant tree, Madagascar. By Salete T Silva
Sikura tunnel, Okera, Japan
By Tom Schwabel
At 1,990 square meters (about half an acre), this huge wisteria is the largest of its kind in Japan. By Y-fu
Birch trees in snow
Parasite effect – Spiral tree at Coramba rainforest reserve, NSW, Australia. Photo by omnia on Flickr
Rainforest undergrowth. Tangled lianas (woody vines) covered in moss, Peru
Angel Oak Tree in Angel Oak Park on Johns Island, Southern Carolina
Strangler Fig Tree. Wrapping tendrils around the host tree.. By orenbrimer on Flickr
Quiver tree by Jason Webber on flickr
6 Sycamores were shaped, bent, and braided to form this tree
California’s Sequoia national park.
Tree of Tule, over 2000 years old
Silk floss tree, South America by alan_sailer on flickr
Trees on Slope Point, the southern tip of New Zealand, grow at an angle because they’re constantly buffeted by extreme antarctic winds. By Seabird
The dragonblood tree named because of its crimson red sap, used as a dye a violin varnish, an alchemical ingredient, and a folk remedy for various ailments. By Csilla Zelko)
rainbow eucalyptus, by jwilsonnorton
The grove of ‘candelabra’ redwoods, known as the Enchanted Forest, Shady Dell
by miladyellow on flickr
The Angel Oak in South Carolina stands 66.5 ft (20 m) tall and is estimated to be more than 1400 or 1500 years old. (By Daniela Duncan)
Abruzo, Italy by Vicenzo Mazza
The antarctic beech is native to Chile and Argentina, though this specimen is from the U.S.’ North Pacific region. By Drew Hopper
Wax palms in Salento, Colombia
Tunnel of cherry blossoms, Bonn, Germany in April. Image by Adas Meliauskas
Oak trees, South Carolina by Lee Sosby
For more trees go here.
Thanks to: BoredPanda, Dean, Tim L. and James C.
Trees are the oldest and the largest living things on earth. Some are weird, some extraordinary, some gorgeous, and some shaped by the human hand to fascinate and amuse. Please enjoy these images–or better yet, take a walk in the woods and greet them in person with appreciation.
As Patricia Hays suggested in the comments below, if you’re inclined, you can listen to Paul Robeson sing about trees while you meander through this post. Thanks to Tom Reiter for forwarding the link.
2000 years old tree in South Africa known as tree of life (Baobab)
The oldest tree on earth, great basin bristle cone pine, Oldest trees, over 5000 years old, in California
General Sherman tree, Sequoia Redwood, the largest living single-stem tree and largest living organism on earth in California
Jabuticaba, a Brazilian grape tree The fruit grows directly from the trunk and branches of the tree.
Coconut trees , Lombok, Bali, Indonesia
by Hengki Koentjoro via pinterest
Mossy Roots, Sintra, Portugal
Boabab, Also known as the tree of life
Cannonball tree, by Douglas Peebles Photography, Alamy, fruit grows directly on the trunk
Jennifer Long, Janus Photo Arts on Flickr
Madagascar’s ancient forest of baobab trees
Jason Hehir photography
By Patrick Dougherty, made from willows
Moss on oak trees
Thanks to: 9Wows, and Dean.
Tule tree, S. Mexico