Tree ID: 153
Date of tree entry: February 6, 2024
Meet the majestic Cedar of Lebanon, a true highlander of the tree world, that stands between 1,300 and 3,000 meters in elevation and can grow to be 40-60 feet tall! Known for its resilience, this true cedar has been a builder of empires and a symbol of strength for many countries. It's not...
The picture displays a red pine tree in the Marsh Botanical Garden.
Tree ID: 154
Date of tree entry: February 6, 2024
Red pine, also known as Norway pine or eastern red pine, is an evergreen conifer tree with a conical shape and a straight trunk. It is native to northeastern United States and parts of Canada, and it can be found from Newfoundland and Manitoba, all the way south to Pennsylvania, and west as far as...
Tree ID: 151
Date of tree entry: February 6, 2024
Located in the south-east corner of the Marsh Botanical Gardens, standing tall over a bed of its fallen needles. The Eastern White Pine is the official tree of Maine and Michigan! Try pinching off a small amount of the trees resin, it smells fantastic.
Tree ID: 151
Date of tree entry: February 7, 2023
Tree ID: 150
Date of tree entry: March 1, 2021
The Norway Spruce may be one of the most iconic trees to exist. These trees originated from Europe and now resides in the 2/3 of Northeast United States and in East Canada as well. They could grow to be over 100 feet tall and 25 feet wide and live up to approximately 300 years. Given their massive...
Tree ID: 105
Date of tree entry: February 7, 2019
Larix laricina, commonly referred to as the tamarack or American larch (USDA symbol LALA), is a slender, conical-shaped tree belonging to the Pinaceae (Pine) family that grows 40 to 80 feet tall. The larch species is the only known deciduous conifers aside from the bald cypress. Just like other...
Tree ID: 92
Date of tree entry: February 5, 2019
Tree ID: 65
Date of tree entry: February 8, 2017
A tall conifer located near the Yale Greenhouse, this Austrian Pine is especially easy to identify due to the placement of a name card on its trunk. To otherwise identify this tree, turn your head up and look towards the sky. The branches extend way above your head and the trunk stands straight and...
Tree ID: 56
Date of tree entry: April 20, 2016
This species of spruce tree is native to the Rocky Mountains. Due to its ornamental value, blue spruce has been introduced to locations far beyond its native range. "Pungens" in Latin refers to the stiff and sharply pointed leaves. This blue spruce sits center-west of Grove Street...
Tree ID: 23
Date of tree entry: April 19, 2016
The Dwarf Mountain Pine sits in the Cretaceous Garden adjacent to the Peabody Museum. Though it is a small and easy to miss, do not dismiss this special tree. It produces buds and cones that can be used to make pine syrup for an interesting flare to your saturday morning pancakes. It can be...


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