These two remarkable Scots pine trees have formed a most unusual natural arch.
Estimated to be perhaps 5,000 years old, the Fortingall Yew is probably the oldest living thing in Europe.
On the outskirts of Edinburgh stand four clipped yews, affectionately known as the Four Disciples. They are the sole survivors of a group of 12 trees, said to represent Christ’s disciples.
The mighty ash which stands on the lawns to the front of Gordon Castle, in the Morayshire town of Fochabers, presents an imposing figure.
Standing not far from each other near the Perthshire village of Dunkeld are two of Scotland’s most impressive Douglas firs. One is a sometime contender for the title of tallest tree in the United Kingdom, and the other has the largest girth of its species in the United Kingdom.
This remarkable tree with its hollow stem now has a girth of nearly 7.8 metres (26 feet) at 1.2 metres (4 feet) above the ground, and is a fantastic example of its type.
16 giant sequoia trees dominate the skyline in the grounds of The House of Dun, near Montrose.
Inchmahome Priory nestles on a small, low-lying island in the middle of the Lake of Mentieth in Stirlingshire. Of the many fine trees on the island, three veteran sweet chestnuts steal the show.