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Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees Photos
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Aspens are deciduous. Their leaves are rounded and shine bright green until turning with brilliant hues of yellow orange and red in the fall.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-036 request pricing Google Earth

Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees Images
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Aspens grow in colonies or groups that share the same root structure. They spread by means of root suckers that extend out from the colony and then form new sprouts.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-037 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Mature Aspens stand forty to seventy feet in height with a smooth light colored to white trunk up to about two feet in diameter.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-038 request pricing Google Earth

Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees Pictures
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Aspens are deciduous. Their leaves are rounded and shine bright green until turning with brilliant hues of yellow orange and red in the fall.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-039 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Aspens are a member of the Willow family.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-040 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Aspens are deciduous. Their leaves are rounded and shine bright green until turning with brilliant hues of yellow orange and red in the fall.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-041 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Trees
Aspens are a member of the Willow family.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-042 request pricing Google Earth

Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Tree Leaves Stock Photography
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Tree Leaves
Aspens are deciduous. Their leaves are rounded and shine bright green until turning with brilliant hues of yellow orange and red in the fall.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-043 request pricing Google Earth

Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Tree Leaves Photos
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Tree Leaves
Aspens are deciduous. Their leaves are rounded and shine bright green until turning with brilliant hues of yellow orange and red in the fall.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-044 request pricing Google Earth

Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Tree Leaves Images
Eastern High Sierra Fall Color - Quaking Aspen Tree Leaves
Aspens are deciduous. Their leaves are rounded and shine bright green until turning with brilliant hues of yellow orange and red in the fall.
species: Populus tremuloides
photo-id: SBC-045 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of Oak Trees - Oak Tree in Owens Valley
Oak Trees - Oak Tree in Owens Valley
Leaves in full fall color.
photo-id: SBC-048 request pricing

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Pictures
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
One reason for their success is their ability to thrive in extreme conditions. They grow at high altitude in a type of rocky soil called dolomite. Weather conditions here are very harsh below freezing much of the winter dry and baking hot in the summer. Few other plants can survive much less compete with the Bristlecone in these conditions.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-001 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
To establish a trees age small cores are taken from the trunk. The cores provide a crossection of the Bristlecones annual growth rings. The growth rings can then be counted to very accurately establishes the age of a given tree.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-002 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
By collecting cores from both living and dead specimens a continuous growth ring record has been created going back more than ten thousand years.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-003 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
One reason for their success is their ability to thrive in extreme conditions. They grow at high altitude in a type of rocky soil called dolomite. Weather conditions here are very harsh below freezing much of the winter dry and baking hot in the summer. Few other plants can survive much less compete with the Bristlecone in these conditions.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-004 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Stock Photography
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
To establish a trees age small cores are taken from the trunk. The cores provide a crossection of the Bristlecones annual growth rings. The growth rings can then be counted to very accurately establishes the age of a given tree.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-005 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Photos
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
Growth ring records also establish a very accurate record of climate for the areas in which they grow. In wet years the rings are much larger than in drought years.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-007 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Images
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
To establish a trees age small cores are taken from the trunk. The cores provide a crossection of the Bristlecones annual growth rings. The growth rings can then be counted to very accurately establishes the age of a given tree.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-008 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
One reason for their success is their ability to thrive in extreme conditions. They grow at high altitude in a type of rocky soil called dolomite. Weather conditions here are very harsh below freezing much of the winter dry and baking hot in the summer. Few other plants can survive much less compete with the Bristlecone in these conditions.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-009 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Pictures
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
By collecting cores from both living and dead specimens a continuous growth ring record has been created going back more than ten thousand years.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-010 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
In the 1960s Cores from Bristlecones were used to calibrate the radiocarbon dating process now used as the standard by scientists for dating fossils and other artifacts.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-011 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
With some dated at over 4500 years old the Bristlecone is believed to be earths oldest living thing.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-012 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
By collecting cores from both living and dead specimens a continuous growth ring record has been created going back more than ten thousand years.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-013 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Stock Photography
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
In the 1960s Cores from Bristlecones were used to calibrate the radiocarbon dating process now used as the standard by scientists for dating fossils and other artifacts.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-014 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Photos
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
One reason for their success is their ability to thrive in extreme conditions. They grow at high altitude in a type of rocky soil called dolomite. Weather conditions here are very harsh below freezing much of the winter dry and baking hot in the summer. Few other plants can survive much less compete with the Bristlecone in these conditions.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-015 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Images
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
Growth ring records also establish a very accurate record of climate for the areas in which they grow. In wet years the rings are much larger than in drought years.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-016 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
To establish a trees age small cores are taken from the trunk. The cores provide a crossection of the Bristlecones annual growth rings. The growth rings can then be counted to very accurately establishes the age of a given tree.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-017 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Pictures
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
In the 1960s Cores from Bristlecones were used to calibrate the radiocarbon dating process now used as the standard by scientists for dating fossils and other artifacts.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-018 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
By collecting cores from both living and dead specimens a continuous growth ring record has been created going back more than ten thousand years.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-020 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
Growth ring records also establish a very accurate record of climate for the areas in which they grow. In wet years the rings are much larger than in drought years.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-021 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
A Bristlecone pine is a study in contrast with its rich browns and greens against the white dolomite rocks and deep blue of the sky.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-022 request pricing Google Earth

White Mountains Bristlecone Pine Stock Photography
White Mountains Bristlecone Pine
One reason for their success is their ability to thrive in extreme conditions. They grow at high altitude in a type of rocky soil called dolomite. Weather conditions here are very harsh below freezing much of the winter dry and baking hot in the summer. Few other plants can survive much less compete with the Bristlecone in these conditions.
species: Pinus longaeva
photo-id: BCP-024 request pricing Google Earth

see also
| Aspen Trees | Bristlecone Pine | Coast Redwood | Giant Sequoia Trees | High Sierra | Kings Canyon National Park |
| Owens Valley | Sierra Nevada | Western Juniper | Yosemite |

species represented
Pinus longaeva, Populus tremuloides

keywords
Autumn, Backcountry, Cloud, Clouds, Color, Colors, Fall, Forest, Forests, Grove, Groves, Inland, Monument, Mountains,
National Park, Oaks, Oldest Living, Patriarch Grove, Pines, Professional California Stock, Puffy, Sierra Nevada, Sierras,
Trees, White, Winter, Wispy, Woods

related blog posts
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Joshua Tree National Park
Sequoia National Park Giant Sequoia Tree

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