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12 Strangely Enthralling Trees in The World





Trees are among the earth’s greatest natural resources. They are the longest living organisms on the planet and have several environmental benefits. Trees give out oxygen and absorb carbon dioxide including harmful gasses. They help prevent pollution, soil erosion, and serve as air filters to give us fresh air to breathe. Trees also provide shade, food, medicine, and a whole lot more.

Meanwhile, the world has a variety of enthralling and strange trees, which also come in different sizes, shapes and beautiful shades of colors. When we have simple strolls at the park, walks along the beach, and trips to some of the scenic and wondrous attractions, we see magnificent trees, which remind us so much of the beauty and abundance of nature.

Now here are 12 of the world’s strangest and fascinating trees:
A mushroom-shaped tree.


Source: Pinterest
Ficus, which is also known as the fig tree, is called the “Balete Tree” in the Philippines.


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Meanwhile, here are young mango trees underwater.


Source: Noam Kortler
Also in the list of bizarre wonders are the majestic baobab trees in Madagascar.


Cypress trees in Caddo Lake–a home to one of the largest cypress forests in the world.


One of the most beautiful trees in the world, which can be found in Japan, is the Wisteria tree with its beautiful shades of pink and purple.


Bottle trees in Socotra Island whose ancient name is translated as “the land of bliss.”


Source: Pinterest
Rainbow Eucalyptus tree in Hawaii is said to be a living rainbow with its bright and uniquely colorful appearance.


Dragon tree or “dragon blood tree,” which is also found in Socotra Island.


A Quiver tree is located about 14km north-east of Keetmanshoop, Namibia.


Source: Pinterest
Acer palmatum or the so-called Japanese maple comes in a variety of spectacular colors, leaf shapes, and forms.


Bristlecone Pines, the oldest living human-planted trees in the world, can be found in the White Mountains of California.


More than the aesthetic pleasure that these trees provide, it is our responsibility to value and protect our natural resources as they are all essential parts of our lives. Not only so we can enjoy, appreciate and experience the wonders of nature today but also the next generations to follow.

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