baumzaehlen - Primeval Forests & Their Trees

©2017copyright christoph hase

 

Abies lasiocarpa (subalpine fir, Pinaceae)

 

 

Also Thuja plicata (western redcedar), background left. Glacier National Park, BC, Canada.
From the left: dead Tsuga heterophylla (western hemlock), two T. heterophylla, Thuja plicata (western redcedar), big T. plicata, dead A. lasiocarpa, T. plicata. Glacier National Park at 1025 m. BC, Canada.
Picea engelmannii x glauca forest with one A. lasiocarpa (very narrow crown) on left. Glacier National Park at 1050 m. BC, Canada.
Populus balsamifera (balsam poplar). Behind it: A. lasiocarpa. Glacier National Park, BC, Canada.
Banff National Park, Alberta, Canada.
Foreground from the left: two Picea engelmannii (Engelmann spruce) and A. lasiocarpa. Moraine Lake at 1890 m, bottom. Banff National Park, Alberta, Canada.
Pinus contorta var. latifolia (lodgepole pine), left; A. lasiocarpa, right. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.
Pinus contorta var. latifolia (lodgepole pine) forest. A. lasiocarpa, very narrow crowns on the right. Bechler Meadows, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA.
Picea glauca x engelmannii dominated forest. A. lasiocarpa (very narrow crowns) and Pinus contorta (lodgepole pine, the dead trees). Yoho National Park, BC, Canada.
Pinus contorta (lodgepole pine) forest. A. lasiocarpa sapling, right. Goat Marsh Research Natural Area, Washington, USA.