Kōrero: Weeds of agriculture

Wilding pines

Wilding pines

Alison and John Smithies are sitting in front of wilding trees near Ōhau, where a few years previously there had been only tussock. Wilding trees spread from established plantations by wind-blown seed and establish themselves in open country or native forests. Their spread into tussock grasslands in the South Island is a major concern. In the Ōhau region the most common wilding trees are Pinus contorta and Pinus ponderosa.

Te whakamahi i tēnei tūemi

Otago Daily Times
Reference: 9 September 2006, p. 19
Photograph by David Bruce

Permission of the Otago Daily Times must be obtained before any re-use of this image.

Ngā whakaahua me ngā rauemi katoa o tēnei kōrero

Te tuhi tohutoro mō tēnei whārangi:

Ian Popay, 'Weeds of agriculture - Weeds in water and in ecosystems', Te Ara - the Encyclopedia of New Zealand, http://www.TeAra.govt.nz/mi/photograph/16483/wilding-pines (accessed 24 April 2024)

He kōrero nā Ian Popay, i tāngia i te 24 Nov 2008