these are really easy to see on the google maps 2016 imagery. I bet there is bing birds eye out this way too
2016 Google Maps. Wanna climb in here and check? That would be an adventure. Don't fall off a cliff or stumble on an illegal marijuana farm.
2016 Google Maps
2016 Google, note to the north the shadow showing the tree form. Just a few low elevation stragglers here.
I think this is in the experimental forest? probably no access. More 2016 imagery
And here's some on street view! (May 2016). Zoom in on the air photo and you can see them there, then go to https://email@example.com,-118.3983404,3a,41.3y,190.36h,123.27t/data=!3m6!1e1!3m4!1suPb5HwcN9YjcEVN-pFqjbQ!2e0!7i13312!8i6656
there's also a population of these in the far eastern Santa Susana Mountains. Sadly it looks like the drought ahs killed a ton of them per 2016 imagery. :( Or else some other factor, invasives, fire suppression, other climate change related issues, who knows. Outlier populations are the first to respond to that sort of change... either shrinking and dying, or if the newer conditions favor them, expanding. If the cause of this is climate change one might expect to see outliers of Bigcone in northern/high elevation sites expand rather than decline
Pseudotsuga /ˌsjuːdoʊˈtsuːɡə/ is a genus of evergreen coniferous trees in the family Pinaceae. Common names include Douglas fir, Douglas-fir, Douglas tree, and Oregon pine. Pseudotsuga menziesii is widespread in western North America and is an important source of timber. The number of species has long been debated, but two in western North America and two to four in eastern Asia are commonly acknowledged. Nineteenth-century botanists had problems in classifying Douglas-firs, due to the species' similarity to...