The best time to plant a tree is before the coldest part of summer, when the trees are dormant.
And even though some of the most spectacular, majestic trees are in the Northern Hemisphere, most of the rest are in Africa and Asia.
The coldest months of the year are when the seeds germinate, allowing the tree to grow and sprout.
In Africa and Australia, trees grow quickly, so their seeds are easier to find.
But the seeds are less plentiful in Africa, which is where some of these trees are grown.
The best place to find them is in the wild, where there are fewer predators and fewer insects.
To help you find them, National Geographic has compiled a list of the 10 most surprising things you can learn about trees today.
The “tree is a tree” thing.
This is not a fact.
Many of these species are indigenous to Africa, Asia and Europe.
But because they are so small, they can’t survive in the cold.
The seedlings are usually carried by wind, and if they’re too big to carry by wind and water, they die.
If you want to see one of the world’s largest trees, go to the Congo and look at its huge, dense jungle.2.
It’s really, really hard to spot a tree.
You can’t even see them from a mile away.
Most trees have leaves and are covered with tiny seeds, but some have branches that grow up to 15 feet (4 meters) long and can reach 10 feet (3 meters).
These trees grow well in warm climates, but they die quickly in cold, dry climates.3.
They’re easy to spot.
The leaves are a huge giveaway.
They usually are green with yellow spots.
They can be up to five inches (15 centimeters) across, and they have white, dark green or brown tips.4.
You don’t need a tree guide.
If there are no trees to see, look at them on your own.
And if you want a better sense of where to find these amazing trees, try a tree search app like Google Earth.