13 Different Types of Pine Trees With Picture Identification

The original pine is Aleppo. Mediterranean countries have Pinus halepensis. Aleppo pine offers resin, timber, and honey to eastern Mediterranean villages.

1 - Aleppo Pine

Pinus engelmannii Carr grows in Arizona and one part of New Mexico, mostly in the northern Sierra Madre Occidental.

2 –Apache Pine

Arizona pines grow in the southwest. The Arizona pine thrives in South-West New Mexico, South-East Arizona, and higher Mexico.

3 – Arizona Pine

The Pinus nigra has dark green needles and horizontal and upward branches. Older specimens are higher and have darker bark, reaching 40–60 feet.

4 – Austrian Pine

Pinus muricata grows at California's and Oregon's southernmost coasts. Bishop pines dominate closed-cone pine forests.

5 – Bishop Pine

The Bosnian pine is from Albania, Bosnia, Bulgaria, Greece, and Serbia. In the late 19th century, Greek botanist Theodor von Heldreich discovered this Pinus species.

6 – Bosnian Pine

Another Mediterranean-born tree is the P. canariensis pine. The Canary Islands pine is used by locals to gather water and bundle bananas with its fallen leaves.

7 – Canary Island Pine

Caucasus, Crimea, and western tiny Asia are home to Pinus kochiana. The Caucasian pine has grayish bark below and reddish-yellow bark above.

8 – Caucasian Pine

Pinus leiophylla grows 5,000–11,000 feet in Mexico, Arizona, and New Mexico. A Chihuahua pine has thick, rough bark, long, slender branches, and light green needles in bunches of three to five.

9 – Chihuahua Pine

Pinus tabuliformis has dark green, flat-domed needles and gray-brown bark. At 350–8,500 feet, China and Korea grow Chinese red pine, Pinus tabuliformis. Mature 80-foot pines.

10 – Chinese Red Pine

Pinus roxburghii has thick, red-brown bark and light-green needles with upward-curving branches that are nearly horizontal. A mature Pinus roxburghii reaches 180 feet.

11 – Chir Pine

Much of southern California and Mexico is dominated by Pinus coulteri. This species, known as the Coulter pine, has weak, light wood and is less likely to be planted for timber.

12 – Coulter Pine

From Jalisco, Michoacán, and northern Morelos, Pinus douglasiana spreads north and south. Pino, or Douglas pine, has rough bark, bent oval cones, and five-to-seven drooping needles.

13 – Douglas Pine

Also See

13 Best Evergreen Trees for Residential Landscapes