Unbelievable! These Things Really Exist. Watch These Videos, They Will Make Your Day!
These Are The Most Insanely Beautiful Trees From All Over The World.
Couroupita guianensis is also known as the cannonball tree. It is nagalingam in Tamil. In Hindi it is shivkamal. In India it has been growing for the past two thousand years at least. It is grown in Shiva temples. It is native to the tropical northern South America and to the southern Caribbean. The tree and its flowers in this video are at the Children's Club, Mylapore, Madras (shot on March 13, 2011). Dev Krishna is a student of this club's art class
The most beautiful wisteria in the world.
Ashikaga Flower Park is located 80 kilometers From Tokyo to north .
One of the prime attractions of this Park is its Japanese wisteria.
Giant wisteria is now expanded more than tenfold to some 1,000㎡. This is
said to be the most beautiful wisteria in the world. All our visitors will marvel at and breathtaking beauty.Enjoy this spectacle of wisteria in fantastic world.
The Baobab trees (also known as an upside down bottles or monkey bread trees) are believed to be the largest succulents in the world as well as some of the tallest trees. There are several different species that vary somewhat in appearance, but all are deciduous, flowering trees that can live for hundreds and even thousands of years. They are slow-growing trees that are indigenous to Madagascar, Africa and Australia. They can grow up to 70 feet tall and feature an over-sized, extremely wide caudex that the plant utilizes for water storage during the dry season. The bark is brown and gray and typically smooth, though it can crack and bend as the tree ages. Leaves are elongated and appear in clusters of up to seven leaflets. During the winter the plant sheds its leaves only to grow them again in the springtime and summer.
Moreton Bay Fig trees used in the movie Jurassic Park within Allerton Garden, part of the National Tropical Botanical Garden along the Southern Shore of Kauai
The General Sherman is a giant sequoia tree located in the Giant Forest of Sequoia National Park in Tulare County, in the U.S. state of California. By volume, it is the largest known living single stem tree on earth.