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El arbol del tule. (The tree of Tule) Mitla, Oaxaca, Mexico. This is the oldest living thing in the world currently. It is around 2,000 years old and possibly the largest tree as well.

Day 4 and El arbol del tule. (The tree of Tule) Mitla, Oaxaca, Mexico. This is the oldest living thing in the world currently. It is around years old and possibly the largest tree as well.

Beth Moon, a photographer based in San Francisco, has been searching for the world’s oldest trees for the past 14 years. She has traveled all around the globe to capture the most magnificent trees that grow in remote locations and look as old as the world itself.

Ancient Trees: Woman Spends 14 Years Photographing World’s Oldest Trees

"THE SENTINELS OF ST. EDWARDS" Stow-on-the-Wold, England, Planted sometime in the century, these two yews are probably survivors of a celebrated, formal avenue that led to the door of the church.

The Tree of Life, Terrance Malick 2011 - Nature/Grace. Love/Hate. Good/Evil. Science/Spiritual. Progress/Nostalgia. BOTH/AND.

Tree of Life - tremendous film! Go in with an open mind (and an open heart) and you will benefit greatly!

Sarv-e Abarqu, also called the "Zoroastrian Sarv," is a cypress tree in Yazd province, Iran. The tree is estimated to be at least 4,000 years old and, having lived through the dawn of human civilization not far away, it is considered an Iranian national monument. Many have noted that Sarv-e Abarqu is most likely the oldest living thing in Asia.

The world's 10 oldest living trees

Sarv-e Abarqu, also called the "Zoroastrian Sarv," is a cypress tree in Yazd province, Iran. The tree is estimated to be at least years old and it is considered an Iranian national monument.

The next time a developer tells me they can't build around a tree, I will send them this picture!

Over the Sunset Strip

Concrete Mondo Grass // a very nice way to build house without cutting down the tree.

The Dragon Blood Tree (Dracaena cinnabari): Native to the island of   Socotra in the Indian Ocean, this evergreen is named for its dark red resin, 'Dragon's Blood'. The shape of the tree is an adaptation for survival in arid conditions with low amounts of soil. The thick leaves of the large, packed crown provides shade, reduces evaporation and aids in the survival of seedlings which grow beneath the adult tree. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dracaena_cinnabari Photo by Boris Khvostichenko…

10 of the World's Strangest Plant Species - weird plants, strange plants

Dracaena cinnabari, the Socotra Dragon Tree or Dragon Blood Tree, is a Dragon Tree native to the Socotra archipelago in the Indian Ocean. It is so called due to the red sap that the trees produce. Prevalent in Yemen.

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