Cedar trees grow well in areas with good full sunshine and in well drained-soils that include acidic and alkaline, sandy, and clay. In the U.S., the Eastern cedar tree, known as the "Juniperus Virginiana," grows mostly i... More »

The growth rate of cedar trees depends on the specific species, but most varieties grow 1 or 2 feet during each growing season. The growth rate is slower during their infancy, but it gradually increases as the tree matur... More »

There are several different tree species used as Christmas trees, such as the fir, pine, spruce, cypress and cedar. For each of the main category of Christmas trees, there are also different types among those. Plus, ther... More »

Cedar trees are evergreen and are part of the pine tree family. Western red cedars can grow to 200 feet tall and are among the largest trees in North America. The Eastern red cedar produces yellow or green blooms in wint... More »

The growth rate of cedar trees depends on the specific species, but most varieties grow 1 or 2 feet during each growing season. The growth rate is slower during their infancy, but it gradually increases as the tree matur... More »

Cashew nut trees grow in areas with tropical climates, notes the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences Extension. The trees were first found in the dry-forest, savannah-woodland region of nort... More »

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Birch trees typically grow in lowland areas in the northern hemisphere, a few species grow at higher elevations. Birch trees like slightly acidic, well-drained soil. They are often one of the first trees to grow after a ... More »