Found in the redwood forest and mistaken for a redwood at fist. It was about 8 feet tall and had a very small diameter for a trunk
The tree was in the chaparral and was in front of a poison oak bush and just off the trail. The tree was around 6'ft. tall and shaded some Klamath weed beneath it. The tree was completely immersed in sunlight.
Found in oak woodland about 3 ft. high and wide with about 75 cones forming, about 1/2 cm long.
Juvenile, 2.5 feet tall, at least 5 other juvenile individuals in the vicinity
A douglas fir 12 feet tall. Next to a bay and an oak tree. West facing slope. On a steep slope.
Under a shaded oak tree, next to tall grassland. About 12 other small trees in surrounding area, but no large tree. About 11 inches tall and 11.5 inches in width at largest point.
Two live doug-fir saplings about 4 feet away from an oak and only 20' away from the other sapling. The other sapling probably didn't survive because it was so close to the trunk whereas these did because they were able to get more nutrients and sunlight.
A red dead sapling of a douglas fir? It's right next to a coast live oak. It's essentially growing off the base. It's the only (dead) one in the area and is about 10'' tall.
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...