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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, 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.
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.
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, 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: 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.
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, 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: 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
 
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, 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 Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus 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: 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.
Image ID: 21045  
Location: Cathedral Grove, MacMillan Provincial Park, Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07291  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, 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
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07292  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07293  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07294  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07295  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07296  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07297  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park, Pinus contortus Add To Light Table
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07298  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07299  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Yellowstones historic 1988 fires destroyed vast expanses of forest. Here scorched, dead stands of lodgepole pine stand testament to these fires, and to the renewal of these forests. Seedling and small lodgepole pines can be seen emerging between the dead trees, growing quickly on the nutrients left behind the fires. Southern Yellowstone National Park.
Image ID: 07300  
Species: Lodgepole pine tree, Pinus contortus
Location: Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California Add To Light Table The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California Add To Light Table The Tennessee Tree shows resilience to fire damage, continuing to thrive in spite of deep fire scars. The living tissue or cambium layer of a sequoia lies just under its bark. As long as some of this thin, living tissue connects the leaves above with the roots below, the tree will continue to live. If undisturbed by people, or more fire, this living layer will eventually heal the fire scars seen on this tree. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California Add To Light Table
The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires.
Image ID: 09860  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires.
Image ID: 09861  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The Tennessee Tree shows resilience to fire damage, continuing to thrive in spite of deep fire scars. The living tissue or cambium layer of a sequoia lies just under its bark. As long as some of this thin, living tissue connects the leaves above with the roots below, the tree will continue to live. If undisturbed by people, or more fire, this living layer will eventually heal the fire scars seen on this tree. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09873  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The cone of a Sequoia tree is surprisingly small, given the enormity of the tree itself. Once the cone has fallen to the forest floor, fire will cause the seeds to be released from the cone. In this way fire actually aids in the creation of a healthy Sequoia grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California Add To Light Table The cone of a Sequoia tree is surprisingly small, given the enormity of the tree itself. Once the cone has fallen to the forest floor, fire will cause the seeds to be released from the cone. In this way fire actually aids in the creation of a healthy Sequoia grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California Add To Light Table Fire damage is apparent on the bark of this large Sequoia tree. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California Add To Light Table
The cone of a Sequoia tree is surprisingly small, given the enormity of the tree itself. Once the cone has fallen to the forest floor, fire will cause the seeds to be released from the cone. In this way fire actually aids in the creation of a healthy Sequoia grove.
Image ID: 09883  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The cone of a Sequoia tree is surprisingly small, given the enormity of the tree itself. Once the cone has fallen to the forest floor, fire will cause the seeds to be released from the cone. In this way fire actually aids in the creation of a healthy Sequoia grove.
Image ID: 09884  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
Fire damage is apparent on the bark of this large Sequoia tree. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires.
Image ID: 09887  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 


Natural History Photography Blog posts (5) related to Forest Fire



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Categories Appearing Among These Images:
Gallery  >  Panorama
Gallery  >  Sierra Nevada
Gallery  >  Yosemite National Park
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Sequoia / Kings Canyon National Park (California)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Yellowstone National Park (Wyoming)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Yosemite National Park (California)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  Provincial Parks  >  MacMillan Provincial Park
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  World Heritage Sites  >  Yellowstone National Park (USA)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  World Heritage Sites  >  Yosemite National Park (USA)
Location  >  USA  >  California
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Rock Creek Canyon
Location  >  USA  >  Wyoming  >  Yellowstone National Park
Location  >  World  >  Canada  >  British Columbia  >  Vancouver Island
Natural World  >  Phenomena  >  Wildfire
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Pine Tree
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Redwood Tree  >  Sequoia Tree
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Redwood Tree  >  Sequoia Tree  >  Robert E Lee Sequoia Tree
Subject  >  Technique  >  Panoramic Photo
Subject  >  Weird  >  Self Portrait

Species Appearing Among These Images:
Pinus contortus
Pseudotsuga menziesii
Sequoiadendron giganteum

Natural History Photography Blog posts (5) related to Forest Fire
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Back in the Saddle
Brooks Lodge Bear Viewing, Katmai, Alaska
Brooks Camp, Katmai National Park, Alaska

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Updated: May 10, 2021