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Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Footpath in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21026  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Footpath in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21028  
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21029  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21032  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21033  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21034  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21035  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21036  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21038  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Nurse log.  A fallen Douglas fir tree provides a substrate for new seedlings to prosper and grow, Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Western redcedar trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table
Nurse log. A fallen Douglas fir tree provides a substrate for new seedlings to prosper and grow.
Image ID: 21039  
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21042  
Species: Douglas fir, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Western redcedar trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21043  
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Western redcedar trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Suspension bridge in forest of Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees, Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest, Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, Canada Add To Light Table
Western redcedar trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 21045  
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Suspension bridge in forest of Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees.
Image ID: 21148  
Location: Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
 
Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest.
Image ID: 21149  
Location: Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
 
Suspension bridge in forest of Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees, Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest, Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, Canada Add To Light Table Suspension bridge in forest of Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees, Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table
Suspension bridge in forest of Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees.
Image ID: 21154  
Location: Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
 
Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest.
Image ID: 21155  
Location: Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
 
Suspension bridge in forest of Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees.
Image ID: 21156  
Location: Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
 
Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest, Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, Canada Add To Light Table Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest, Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, Canada Add To Light Table Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table
Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest.
Image ID: 21157  
Location: Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
 
Douglas fir and Western hemlock trees reach for the sky in a British Columbia temperate rainforest.
Image ID: 21158  
Location: Capilano Suspension Bridge, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09074  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove.  Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees.  About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove.  Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees, Pseudotsuga menziesii, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada Add To Light Table
Ancient Douglas fir trees in Cathedral Grove. Cathedral Grove is home to huge, ancient, old-growth Douglas fir trees. About 300 years ago a fire killed most of the trees in this grove, but a small number of trees survived and were the originators of what is now Cathedral Grove. Western redcedar trees grow in adundance in the understory below the taller Douglas fir trees.
Image ID: 22457  
Species: Douglas fir tree, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
Pano dimensions: 8838 x 3324
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09075  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09076  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09077  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09078  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09079  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09080  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco.  Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter.  Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii Add To Light Table
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09081  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 
Coastal redwoods and Douglas firs dominate the Muir Woods National Monument north of San Francisco. Coast redwoods are the worlds tallest living species and second-most massive tree (after the giant Sequoia), reaching 370 ft in height and 22 ft in diameter. Muir Woods National Monument, Golden Gate National Recreation Area, north of San Francisco.
Image ID: 09082  
Species: Coastal Redwood, Sequoia sempervirens, Pseudotsuga menziesii
Location: Muir Woods National Monument, California, USA
 


Natural History Photography Blog posts (5) related to Douglas Fir Tree



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Gallery  >  Redwood National Park
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Muir Woods National Monument
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Species Appearing Among These Images:
Pseudotsuga menziesii
Sequoia sempervirens

Natural History Photography Blog posts (5) related to Douglas Fir Tree
Lady Bird Johnson Grove, Redwood National Park
Cathedral Grove, Vancouver Island
Nurse Log Photo
Photo of Marymere Falls, Olympic National Park
Photo of Sol Duc Falls, Olympic National Park

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Updated: March 7, 2021