1. General Sherman
General Sherman is a giant sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) that grows in Tulare County, Sequoia National Park, California, United States. The Sherman tree is approximately 52,500 cubic feet (1,487 cubic meters) in height, named General Sherman. This is more than half the volume of an Olympic-size swimming pool, which is generally considered to be 88,500 cubic feet (2,506 cubic meters). General Sherman is the tallest tree in the world. It is estimated to be around 2,000 years old.
2. Lost Monarch
Lost Monarch is a redwood tree from the northern California coast with a diameter of 26 feet at chest height and a height of 320 feet. In terms of timber volume, it is the largest coastal sequoia in the world. The largest known living coastal sequoia is the Grogan Fault, found in Redwood National Park in 2014 by Chris Atkins and Mario Vaden, with a total trunk volume of at least 38,299 cubic feet.
3. Grogan’s Fault
The largest known living coastal sequoia (Sequoia sempervirens) is the Grogan Fault, found in Redwood National Park in 2014 by Chris Atkins and Mario Vaden, with a total trunk volume of at least 38,299 cubic feet. Some high volume redwoods along the coast include the Iluvatar with a main trunk volume of 36,470 cubic feet and Lost Monarch with a main trunk volume of 34,914 cubic feet.
4. Árbol del Tule
Located inside a closed cemetery in the picturesque town of Santa Maria del Tule, the Tule tree is the largest tree in the world. Local Zapotecs like to joke that the Tule shares some of its characteristics: it is short (only 35.4 meters high), sturdy (11.62 meters in diameter), and old (around 1,500 years).
5. Tāne Mahuta
Tane Mahuta is the fifth largest tree in the world by volume, with 516 cubic meters in volume.
This giant kauri tree (Agathis australis) is found in the Northland, Waipoua Forest of New Zealand.
The age varies between 1,250 and 2,500 years. It is the largest kauri known today.
His Maori name means “Lord of the wood” in the Maori pantheon named after a god.
6. Douglas fir tree
This Red Creek fir, at least 1000 years old, is a Douglas fir.
It was called the largest Douglas-fir in the world with a diameter of 4.2 meters and a height of 73.8 meters. The Red Creek Fir on Vancouver Island is the largest Douglas Fir in the world.
The tree and a small surrounding stand currently receive “soft” protection through a former growth management area, but the law requires “hard” protection in the form of a conservation forest or nature reserve. which also includes a much larger camping area.
7. Cheewhat Giant
Canada’s tallest tree, the giant Cheewhat, is protected in the South Pacific Rim National Park Reserve on Vancouver Island.
The huge western red cedar is 182 feet (55 m) in tree height and 20 feet (6 m) in diameter.
See, Also – Top 10 Natural Wonders of Australia
8. Arve Big Tree
Perhaps the Arve Big Tree is 84m tall, a distant shot from the current record holder for the world’s tallest flowering plant, the Centurion, which stands 324.8 feet tall. Although some of Australia’s tallest trees can also be seen. In front of me stood a giant that I had never seen in Tasmania or elsewhere in Australia. The surrounding trees at their peak were like skinny babies next to a Yokozuna. The Arve Big Tree weighs 405 tonnes, according to information boards, and is one of the tallest trees in Australia. In contrast, an adult blue whale would only be 190 tonnes.
9. Kermandie Queen
A 400-year veteran of the forests of southern Tasmania, it is said to be Australia’s tallest tree. The Kermandie Queen, a 76-meter swamp or rowan tree that rises in a rainforest south of Geeveston, is only three-quarters the height of Australia’s tallest tree, the neighboring Centurion, which amounts to 99.7 m. But Queen Kermandie beat the competition to be called our tallest tree using a formula that takes into account the circumference, height, and crown size of the tree being measured. This tree burned down in the January 2019 fire. The Kermandie Queen, whose volumetric size rivaled the Arve giant, was also severely damaged by the fires, losing large branches the size of typical trees. themselves.
10. Rullah Longatyle (Strong Girl)
Rullah Longatyle is the largest species of Eucalyptus regnans tree in the world (Eucalyptus globulus Labill). Rullah Longatyle, which means strong woman, is located near Geeveston, Tasmania, Australia. It is the second tallest tree in Australia in terms of trunk volume. The volume of its trunk is approximately 368 cubic meters.