Originally from China, this redwood was thought to be extinct, but was rediscovered in 1947. This species is the smallest of the redwoods, and is now grown all over the world.
Cultivated Specimen. Planted recently from the looks of it.
Next to Baker Hall; RM. 1849; Santa Rosa Junior College
Dawn redwood I believe...
Árbol con hojas lineraes, en proceso de perderlas por estación invernal.
Although this and the previous tree were both planted by Park staff, it's still pretty interesting to be able to see all three extant Redwood species together in one place.
Appears to be a healthy tree in a backyard setting. Leaves and cones similar to Coastal live Redwood but the Dawn Redwood is deciduous and the leaves are falling to the ground.
Life form: tree
Leaf attachment: two needle-like leaves per node
Leaf shape: needle-like
Fruit characteristics: a fruit has a lip-like hole on the surface. It has a very unique shape. It is green.
Life form: Tree
Leaf attachment: opposite
Leaf shape: compound
Leaf form: needle-like
Leaf arrangement: one needle-like leaf per node
Many trees, including young ones growing along the lake edge.
30 foot high tree with purple tinged fruits and nearly 1 inch long narrow linear leaves that were flexible. Seen close to a river.
Metasequoia glyptostroboides (dawn redwood) cones, bark and cones, Daejeon, South Korea