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Although older pine trees are not easy to transplant, transplanting a small, young wild pine tree can be successful with proper care. Wild pines can work as backyard trees as long as you have a large yard. More »

To transplant a pine tree, cut its long roots, remove existing vegetation from the transplant site, dig the planting hole, dig up and transplant the tree, plant it, cover the roots, and water the tree. This three-month p... More »

A weeping pine tree is a pine with branches that hang heavily downward. This results in the needles having a graceful, cascading appearance. There are several species commonly called weeping pines; among them are the Mex... More »

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Pine trees come primarily from the Northern Hemisphere. The trees do best in temperate to moderate climates. Different species grow in many areas in North America. More »

Care for a Norfolk Island pine tree by planting it in a full-sun location, giving it sufficient moisture, fertilizing it and pruning it. The lifetime varies depending on the size of the tree. You will need water, fertili... More »

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Identifying different types of pine trees can be difficult, but an educated observer can focus on specific characteristics to help with the process. This education includes observing the quantity and appearance of needle... More »

Pines are coniferous or evergreen trees that retain their leaves throughout the year. The pine tree does lose its old and mature needles after several years, though it is less noticeable because new needles sprout every ... More »