What Are Deciduous Trees?


A deciduous tree is a tree that sheds off its leaves in the drier part of the year and bears new fresh leaves in the wet season. The tree does this in order to conserve water for other important physiological functions. The opposite of a deciduous tree is an annual or evergreen tree which bears leaves all year round.
Q&A Related to "What Are Deciduous Trees"
Deciduous trees lose their leaves in the fall, and regrow them the next spring. These leaves are almost all flat leaves, and not needles (a couple of exceptions do exist)
Deciduous trees are trees that shed their leaves for a part of every year.
Deciduous trees are trees that shed their leaves for a part of every year. Unlike evergreens, deciduous trees lose their leaves during the cold or dry season, depending on the climate
Deciduous forests are commonly populated with oak, birch, ash, walnut and hickory trees. They display a full range of seasons, their appearance changing drastically as the year progresses
2 Additional Answers
Deciduous trees are trees that tend to shed off their leaves at maturity. These trees naturally lose their leaves and petals seasonally. Some deciduous trees may include; red maple, Paper birch and silver maple among many others.
The Deciduous tree refers to a tree that a part of the tree falls off in certain seasons. It could drop it's bloom, leafs or fruit. Some of these trees are the Apple tree, a Maple or Elm tree.
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