If you were to pick one туры по Сочи or pine tree for general landscape use, it would be pinus strobus. Soft, fluffy texture of the needle, widely spread, horizontally arranged branches and fascinatingly beautiful asymmetry and meaninglessness of ancient trees will make believers Dumers.


Young trees, especially pruned, often full and thick, but doesn't seem stiff and hard, like the Scots pine (pine woodland) or Austrian pine (pine black). The needles range in color from light green to medium-green, blue-green, and the average from 2 "to 4" (up to 5") in length. Needles are in bundles of five, the last year and a half, before falling off in the late summer and autumn. White pine is easy to transplant, and quickly growing. It seems to resist pruning better than most pine. The best settings that a specimen, in groups, screens and possibly on the fences. In the Midwest, in soils with high pH, iron chlorosis can be a problem. Sometimes trees die, for no apparent reason. 

Habit: In youth a symmetrical pyramid of soft, pleasant appearance. In middle-age and on old trees the crown is composed of horizontal and ascending branches.

Growth rate: Fast, 2' to 3' per year in average landscapes.

Mature Size: In an average mid west landscape after 20 years 40' to 50'.

Needles: Light to bluish green, 3" to 5" in length, soft needles fall from tree second year in late summer-early fall.

Texture: Medium-fine, soft.

Cones: 6" to 8" long by 1 1/2" broad, cylindrical, often curved, light brown, mature in autumn of second year.

Culture: Easily transplanted, with wide spreading shallow root system, plant in very well drained soil, elevate root ball, avoid heavy compacted clay in combination with poor drainage. Prefers full sun exposure; will grow in light shade, but will develope a leggy, light branched, less dense and irregular habit.

Diseases and Insects: White Pine Wilt, White Pine Weevil, Bagworm, Pine Bark Aphid.

Cultivars and Varieties:

Zone: 2 to 8.

Native Habitat: Newfoundland to Manitoba, South to Georgia, West to Illinois and Iowa.