Chinese lacebark elm tree

Chinese Elm ‘True Green’

Chinese Elm

This Chinese Elm tree, Ulmus parvifolia ‘True Green’, is an excellent choice for sun drenched Southwestern properties because it can bring a massive amount of shade to any landscape. Native to China, this large, semi-evergreen tree has been widely used in parks here in the Southwest thanks to its wide, natural umbrella-shaped, shade capabilities.

Moon Valley Nurseries carries the ‘True Green’ strain, which does not weep. The ‘True Green’ strain features small, deep green leaves and is prized for its upright, rounded growth habit favored by many homeowners.

Great for families, a mature Chinese Elm tree is good for climbing or attaching a tire swing. Homeowners looking for an attractive picnic tree will love this good-looking shade provider on their lawn. The mottled bark of this tree resembles camouflage-like patterns that give it a unique and attractive look. Feel free to leave a long lasting memory by engraving your initials into the single trunk.

It is fast grower that thrives in the sun and loves to grow in hot areas. Once planted, it will not be too long until you can enjoy the many benefits this tree can bring to your landscape. If you are looking for a massive shade provider that is easy to care for, you will find much to love about this Chinese Elm Tree. Moon Valley Nurseries sells vibrant and healthy, professionally nurtured mature specimens.

This Chinese Elm Tree is versatile and ready to be planted on a variety of landscape styles. Homeowners can use it as a patio tree, sunscreen or even as a street tree. Add value to your property no matter where you choose to plant this specimen. Feel free to speak with our nursery pro and ask us about placement ideas. You buy it and we can deliver and plant it!

Ulmus parvifolia: Chinese Elm1

Edward F. Gilman, Dennis G. Watson, Ryan W. Klein, Andrew K. Koeser, Deborah R. Hilbert, and Drew C. McLean2


An excellent tree that is surprisingly under-used, Chinese elm possesses many traits which make it ideal for a multitude of landscape uses. A fast-growing, deciduous or evergreen tree, Chinese elm forms a graceful, upright, rounded canopy of long, arching, and somewhat weeping branches which are clothed with one to two and a half-inch-long, shiny, dark green leaves. Some specimens grow in the typical vase-shaped elm form. In colder regions of the country in fall, leaves are transformed into various shades of red, purple, or yellow. The tree is evergreen in the southern extent of its range. The showy, exfoliating bark reveals random, mottled patterns of grey, green, orange, and brown, adding great textural and visual interest, especially to its winter silhouette. Chinese elm can reach 80 feet in height but is more often seen at 40 to 50 feet, making it an ideal shade, specimen, street, or parking lot tree. They look very nice planted in a grove or along a street.

Figure 1.

Full Form—Ulmus parvifolia: Chinese elm


Gitta Hasing

General Information

Scientific name: Ulmus parvifolia

Pronunciation: UL-mus par-vih-FOLE-ee-uh

Common name(s): Chinese elm, lacebark elm

Family: Ulmaceae

USDA hardiness zones: 5B through 10A (Figure 2)

Origin: native to Japan, Korea, Taiwan, and north and central China

UF/IFAS Invasive Assessment Status: not considered a problem species at this time, may be recommended

Uses: sidewalk cutout (tree pit); reclamation; street without sidewalk; shade; specimen; parking lot island < 100 sq ft; parking lot island 100–200 sq ft; parking lot island > 200 sq ft; tree lawn 3–4 feet wide; tree lawn 4–6 feet wide; tree lawn > 6 ft wide; urban tolerant; highway median; bonsai

Figure 2.



Height: 40 to 50 feet

Spread: 35 to 50 feet

Crown uniformity: irregular

Crown shape: vase, round

Crown density: moderate

Growth rate: moderate

Texture: fine


Leaf arrangement: alternate

Leaf type: simple

Leaf margin: serrate, serrulate

Leaf shape: elliptic (oval), obovate, ovate

Leaf venation: pinnate

Leaf type and persistence: deciduous

Leaf blade length: 1 to 2 ½ inches

Leaf color: dark green and shiny on top, paler green underneath

Fall color: yellow, red, purple

Fall characteristic: showy

Figure 3.

Leaf—Ulmus parvifolia: Chinese elm


Gitta Hasing


Flower color: light green

Flower characteristics: not showy; emerges in tight axillary clusters

Flowering: late spring


Fruit shape: oblong, flattened, papery winged-samara

Fruit length: ½ inch

Fruit covering: dry or hard

Fruit color: light brown

Fruit characteristics: does not attract wildlife; not showy; fruit/leaves not a litter problem

Fruiting: fall

Figure 4.

Fruit—Ulmus parvifolia: Chinese elm


Gary Kling

Trunk and Branches

Trunk/branches: branches droop; showy; typically multi-trunked; no thorns

Bark: mottled with olive green, brown, and tan, thinly flaking plates

Pruning requirement: needed for strong structure

Breakage: resistant

Current year twig color: gray, brown

Current year twig thickness: thin

Wood specific gravity: unknown

Figure 5.

Bark—Ulmus parvifolia: Chinese elm


Gitta Hasing


Light requirement: full sun to partial shade

Soil tolerances: sand; loam; clay; acidic; alkaline; well-drained to occasionally wet

Drought tolerance: high

Aerosol salt tolerance: moderate


Roots: not a problem

Winter interest: yes

Outstanding tree: yes

Ozone sensitivity: sensitive

Verticillium wilt susceptibility: susceptible

Pest resistance: resistant to pests/diseases

Use and Management

Select trees with branches spaced along one trunk. It is not essential that this trunk be straight. Buy from nurseries who understand how to train and prune this tree for street and parking lot use, otherwise you may be trimming and pruning low drooping branches on a regular basis.

Trees which have a trunk less than about two inches in diameter often require staking and some early pruning to prevent leaning and blow over due to a heavy crown and unstable root system. Nursery operators often train trees to a single, straight trunk by staking at an early age. Leave branches on the lower trunk during this training period to encourage caliper development on the lower trunk. Older trees look nice with an occasional light thinning to show off the wonderful trunk and branch structure.

Please do not confuse it with Ulmus pumila, the Siberian elm. Siberian elm is far inferior to Chinese elm and should not be planted, except perhaps in extreme climates such as the drier parts of the Midwest where the limits of most other trees are tested.

Chinese elm is sometimes topped in the nursery to create a full head of foliage, and branches originate from one point on the trunk. There is not enough room on the trunk to support this type of branch structure, and some may split out from the tree as it ages. This tree may take more effort to properly train and prune when young than some other species but it is well worth the effort. It will have a long service life in urban areas with proper training early on.

The root system is comprised of several very large-diameter roots which can grow to great distances from the trunk. These are usually located fairly close to the surface of the soil and can occasionally lift sidewalks. They can get into sewer lines causing damage. But they are usually not a problem and should not be cause to eliminate this tree from your urban tree planting program. This is among the top urban trees on most recommended tree lists in the South and Midwest. Occasionally, root suckers emerge from beneath the canopy and will require pruning.

Chinese elm will grow in full sun on a wide range of soils, adapting easily to extremes in pH (including alkaline) or moisture, and tolerates urban heat, and wind. Trees will look their best, though, when grown in moist, well-drained, fertile soil but they adapt to drought and the extremes of urban sites. Very suitable for street tree pits, parking lot islands, and other confined soil spaces.

Many cultivars are available for size and form: ‘Catlin’ is dwarf; ‘Drake’, USDA hardiness zones 7 to 9, has small, dark green leaves, sweeping, upright branches forming a rounded crown, and greater leaf retention being almost evergreen in California and Florida; ‘Dynasty’ has smooth, dark grey bark, smaller leaves and is vase-shaped, with red fall color in the north; ‘Frosty’ has a small (0.75-inch-long), white-margined leaf which may revert back to green; ‘Emer I’ has a dark green, fine-textured uniform crown comprised of ascending branches with bright orange, grey and brown exfoliating bark. It is a brand-new introduction and the parent tree is reportedly 50 years, 32 feet tall and 54 feet wide. ‘Golden Rey’ is reportedly hardy to USDA hardiness zone 6, is a moderate grower and may be denser and more compact than the species. This cultivar was selected for its yellow new foliage color which deepens to golden yellow in autumn. ‘Pathfinder’ has been extensively tested in Ohio for 30 years (USDA hardiness zone 5a). It has a single trunk with broad, upright branches and grows at a moderate height. Bark is nicely exfoliating, fall color is a rich red and this National Arboretum/Ohio Research Site introduction tolerates wet and dry soil. A good tree for tough sites; ‘Sempervirens (Pendens)’ is more round-headed, weeping and spreading with persistent foliage, almost evergreen in USDA hardiness zones 8b through 10; and ‘True Green’ has glossy, deep green leaves, a graceful, round-headed outline, and tends to be evergreen.

Propagation is by seed, summer cuttings, or grafts.


This elm’s pests are borers and chewing insects. It shows considerable resistance to elm leaf beetle and Japanese beetle.


It is usually resistant to Dutch elm disease and phloem necrosis. Cankers may develop on young trunks where soil is excessively wet. These occur on nursery and landscape trees. The causal agent has not been identified but theories abound. Twig blight can be an occasional problem.



This document is ENH-809, one of a series of the Environmental Horticulture Department, UF/IFAS Extension. Original publication date November 1993. Revised December 2018. Visit the EDIS website at for the currently supported version of this publication.

Edward F. Gilman, professor emeritus, Environmental Horticulture Department; Dennis G. Watson, former associate professor, Agricultural Engineering Department; Ryan W. Klein, graduate assistant, Environmental Horticulture Department; Andrew K. Koeser, assistant professor, Environmental Horticulture Department, UF/IFAS Gulf Coast Research and Education Center; Deborah R. Hilbert, graduate assistant, Environmental Horticulture Department, GCREC; and Drew C. McLean, biological scientist, Environmental Horticulture Department, GCREC; UF/IFAS Extension, Gainesville, FL 32611.

The Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) is an Equal Opportunity Institution authorized to provide research, educational information and other services only to individuals and institutions that function with non-discrimination with respect to race, creed, color, religion, age, disability, sex, sexual orientation, marital status, national origin, political opinions or affiliations. For more information on obtaining other UF/IFAS Extension publications, contact your county’s UF/IFAS Extension office.
U.S. Department of Agriculture, UF/IFAS Extension Service, University of Florida, IFAS, Florida A & M University Cooperative Extension Program, and Boards of County Commissioners Cooperating. Nick T. Place, dean for UF/IFAS Extension.

This fast-growing shade tree grows thirty to forty feet tall with an equal spread and develops a broad, vase-like shape with a pendulous, weeping branch habit. It is semi-deciduous, losing its leaves in late December in the Southwest desert, but retaining its foliage in milder climates. The leaves are glossy, delicate, and dark green with an alternating leaf arrangement. The foliage turns a yellowish-brown before falling from the tree in cold weather. It has inconspicuous flowers in late summer followed by decorative green fruit. The Chinese elm has beautiful grayish-green, mottled bark that sheds with age, displaying varying colors. Use it as a single- or multiple-trunk tree and give it plenty of water for fast growth. It has many traits that make it a great landscape tree, producing a dense canopy of foliage that creates a graceful appearance. Use it as a specimen, residential shade, or street tree, in parking lots, or in a large patio area. It is a great reclamation plant or transition plant between the lush landscape and the desert. Chinese elm is native to China, Korea, and Japan.

“Someone is sitting in the shade today because someone planted a tree a long time ago.” Warren Buffett.

“Be humble and forgiving, it makes you resilient. Don’t be proud, it makes you rigid. Remember, grass withstands storms where trees get uprooted.” —

Summer continues to coast right along with its hot weather and afternoon showers. The grass is green, the knockout roses are thriving and the pine trees are dropping needles for fall landscape beds. In a short time, fall will be in the air. What a refreshing thought following a high temperature, high-humidity season.

Another tree to consider in the landscape is the Chinese or lacebark elm (Ulmus parvifolia). It is an excellent shade tree and possesses several characteristics which make it most favorable for many landscape applications. This desirable, semi-evergreen tree is native to China, Japan, North Korea and Vietnam. And the Drake elm (a cultivar) forms a graceful, spreading, rounded canopy of long, arching and somewhat weeping branches, which are filled with two to three-inch-long, shiny, dark green leathery leaves. Some specimens grow in the typical vase-shaped elm form, while others appear to grow horizontally instead of upright like a tree.

In the cooler part of its range of growth, the leaves provide various shades of red, purple or yellow coloration in the fall. The tree is semi-evergreen to evergreen in the southern extent of its growth range and its showy, exfoliating bark reveals random, mottled patterns of grey, green, orange and brown, which add textural and visual interest.

The Chinese elm species can reach 80 feet in height, but Drake only grows to about 40 to 50 feet tall, with a slender trunk and crown. It makes an ideal shade, specimen, street or parking lot tree if it is trained and pruned to allow for vehicular and pedestrian clearance underneath.

It has small, leathery, lustrous green single-toothed leaves and produces small, inconspicuous flowers in the fall, followed by a samara fruit. The trunk offers a handsome, flaking bark of mottled greys with tans and reds, giving rise to its other common name, the lacebark elm.

The Chinese elm is highly resistant (but not immune) to the Dutch elm disease, which has been devastating to the American elms throughout the country. It is moderately resistant to the elm leaf beetle (Xanthogaleruca luteola), but is susceptible to Elm Yellows disease.

When purchasing the Chinese elm, select trees with branches spaced along one trunk. Seek nurseries who understand how to prune and train this tree for its multiple landscape uses. Otherwise, lots of pruning and trimming of low drooping branches will be necessary on a regular basis in your garden.

Trees with trunks less than two inches in diameter will require proper staking and select pruning to prevent leaning and blow-over because of their heavy crown and unstable root system. Nursery people will train these trees to a single, straight trunk by staking at an early age. Leaving branches on the lower trunk during this training period will encourage caliper development of the lower trunk. Also, older trees are complimented by periodic light thinning or pruning to expose the attractive trunk and branch structure.

Be sure that all selections were propagated from cutting; otherwise, you may not be getting a Drake elm. Do not confuse these with the Siberian elm (Ulmus pumila) which is inferior to the Chinese elm and should not be planted. To be certain that you are getting the right elm, look for the small, reddish-brown, pointed leaf buds and cinnamon patches of bark of the Chinese elm. Siberian elms have round, black leaf buds and are less desirable.

The root system consists of several very large-diameter roots which can grow to great distances from the trunk. These shallow roots can occasionally lift and crack sidewalks and get into sewer lines causing damage. However, proper planting location away from sidewalks and sewers (also foundations) will help minimize this problem. Keep this tree in your urban tree and residential planning program because of its positive qualities.

The Chinese elm is among the top urban and residential trees on most recommended tree lists in the South and Midwest.

The Chinese elm will grow in full sun on a wide range of soil conditions, adapting easily to extremes in pH or moisture levels, and tolerates cold temperatures, urban heat and wind stress. They can adapt to the drought and extremes of urban sites quite easily. However, these trees will be most healthy when grown in a moist, well-drained, fertile soil and are very suitable as street trees, lawn trees, parking lot island plantings, and in other confined soil spaces. Propagation is by cuttings or grafts.

Many cultivars are available for size and form including Catlin (dwarf), Drake (small, dark green leaves), Dynasty (smooth, dark grey bark, smaller leaves and vase-shaped), Frosty (small, white-margined leaf which can return back to green), Emer I or Emerald Isle (dark green foliage with bright orange, grey and brown exfoliating bark), Golden Rey (dense growth with yellow new foliage color which deepens to golden yellow in the fall), Pathfinder (single trunk with broad, upright branches and rich red fall color), Sempervirens or Pendens (rounded canopy with weeping and spreading branches), and True Green (glossy, deep green leaves with a rounded, evergreen canopy).

Frontier is an autumn flowering species, whereas most other elms flower in spring.

Most of the elms make great shade and avenue trees, and the Chinese elm is one of the best. It is a sustainable landscape tree and very favorable for the environment. As a fast-growing and adaptable tough tree, Drake is an excellent choice as a shade tree for all sizes and shapes of landscapes and gardens.

Always think in terms of native and sustainable plants in the landscape. Keep your hanging baskets and potted plants refreshed with water and food. Remember to feed and water the songbirds.

Give your pets the care they need. Do not leave them unattended in a hot car or tied to a tree all day long. Also, be on the lookout for children playing and bicyclists riding along the streets and roadways throughout our communities. Don’t drive distracted or impaired, and don’t text while driving. Help the homeless and those in need every chance you get. Let’s keep everyone blessed and safe!

“When Jesus spoke again to the people, he said, ‘I am the light of the world. Whoever follows me will never walk in darkness, but will have the light of life.’” John 8:12.

Seagle is a Sustainability Associate, Golf Environment Organization (Scotland), Agronomist and Horticulturalist, CSI: Seagle (Consulting Services International), Professor Emeritus and Honorary Alumnus, Abraham Baldwin Agricultural College, Associate Editor of The Golf Course, International Journal of Golf Science, and Short Term Missionary, Heritage Church, Moultrie. Direct inquiries to [email protected]

Ulmus chinensis Allee™, Allee Elm

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Chinese Elm will grow in full sun on a wide range of soils, adapting easily to extremes in pH and tolerates urban heat and wind. Trees will look their best, though, when grown in moist, well-drained, fertile soil but they adapt to drought and the extremes of urban sites. Very suitable for street tree pits, parking lot islands, and other confined soil spaces. ‘Drake’ Chinese elms have a reputation of requiring regular pruning due to drooping branches. This more upright cultivar should reduce this requirement some. Allee is much easier to maintain a leader in the nursery and in the landscape than ‘Drake’. It will have a long service life in urban areas with proper training early on. The bark is outstanding on Allee.

The parent plant ‘Emer II’ (trademarked as Allee) (PP #7552) has four ascending stems originating about 12 feet from the ground and is about 75 feet tall and nearly as wide. This is similar to the proportions on American elm. The bark is wonderful with irregular fluting forming deep creases from the soil line well up into the canopy. Included bark on the parent tree is not as bad as on the parent tree of ‘Emer I’ (Athena) elm. This elm has stood the test called time, it has been through at least one severe ice storm in the last 10 years, and should make a great addition to the urban tree palette. I see it used best along streets forming an overhead canopy similar to that created by American elm. Once it becomes widely available, please do not use it everywhere – lets not wear out this wonderful tree. Diversity is the key to sustainability.

Growers should train this tree, and you should purchase it, with one dominant leader well up into the canopy. Allee reportedly grows faster and has a finer root system than Athena. Allee may be easier to train to a dominant trunk.

Roots generate sprouts when they are cut. Sometimes trees appear in landscapes because mulch made from Chinese elm roots is used at the site. Elms that are root pruned a few weeks before hand can be dug from a field nursery in summer without any problems provided irrigation is applied regularly after root pruning and digging. Chinese elm is typically rooted on its own roots due to graft incompatibility problems with budding and grafting. Chinese elms reportedly produce highly allergenic pollen.

Elms are among those susceptible to summer branch drop according to surveys in California. Summer branch drop is a phenomena resulting in failure and breakage of large diameter, live branches typically on calm summer days.

Kansas Forest Service

Lacebark Elm

Ulmus parvifolia, or Lacebark elm, or true Chinese elm, should not be confused with Siberian elm which is commonly called Chinese elm. It is a totally different species. Lacebark elm was introduced to this country from China.

Mature Size
It is a medium-sized tree with a round to oval crown. It has a moderate growth rate reaching a height of 35 to 40 feet and a crown spread of 30 to 35 feet.
Growth Rate
It grows 12 to 18 inches per year .

Leaves, Stems and Fruit
Leaves are simple, alternately arranged on the stem and are 1 to 1 1/2 inches long with a toothed edge. They have a medium to dark green color. Young twigs are slender, reddish-brown turning gray-brown with age. Bark is rough and flaky. Male and female flowers are borne on the same tree with seeds ripening in the fall.
Windbreaks – Lacebark elm is an excellent windbreak tree. Since it is not a large tree, its growth pattern and foliage characteristics make it ideal for planting between the shrub and tall center row of a multi-row windbreak.
Firewood – Lacebark elm is a good firewood species especially on poorer sites. The wood provides moderate heat yield.
Adaptation and Soil
Lacebark elm has adapted statewide and is drought resistant. It can be planted on a variety of sites throughout the state.
In row windbreak spacing ranges from 10 to 15 feet and in firewood plantings, the spacing can vary from 4 x 9 feet to 6 x 12 feet.
One-year-old, bare root seedlings, 18 to 24 inches tall are used in plantings. With good weed and grass control, a high rate of survival can be expected.
lacebark elm has few pest problems. It is resistant to elm leaf beetle and is also highly resistant to Dutch elm disease and elm yellows (phloem necrosis).

Soil Information
Average Height in 20 Yrs:
-Eastern 24-28 ft.
-Central 22-26 ft.
-Western 20-24 ft.
Growth Rate: Fast
Native Species: Introduced to Kansas
Windbreak Value: High
Wildlife Value: Medium
Lumber Products: No
Fuelwood Products: Yes
Drought Tolerance: High
Texture: 1,2,3
Soil Saturation: No Tolerance
Salinity Tolerance: No Tolerance
pH Range: 4.8-7

Lacebark Elm Information – Care Of Chinese Lacebark Elm In Gardens

Although lacebark elm (Ulmus parvifolia) is native to Asia, it was introduced to the United States in 1794. Since that time, it has become a popular landscape tree, suitable for growing in USDA hardiness zones 5 through 9. Read on for more helpful lacebark elm information.

Lacebark Elm Information

Also known as Chinese elm, lacebark elm is a medium size tree that typically reaches heights of 40 to 50 feet. It is valued for its shiny, dark green foliage and rounded shape. The multiple colors and rich textures of lacebark elm bark (the focus of its name) are an added bonus.

Lacebark elm provides shelter, food and nesting sites for a variety of birds, and the leaves attract a number of butterfly larvae.

Lacebark Elm Pros and Cons

If you’re thinking about planting lacebark elm, growing this versatile tree is easy in well-drained soil, although it tolerates nearly any type of soil, including clay. It is a good shade tree and withstands a certain amount of drought. It is happy in prairies, meadows or home gardens.

Unlike Siberian elm, lacebark is not considered to be a trash tree. Unfortunately, the two are frequently confused in nurseries.

One strong selling point is that lacebark elm has proven to be more resistant to Dutch elm disease, a deadly disease that often befalls other types of elm trees. It is also resistant to elm leaf beetle and Japanese beetle, both common elm tree pests. Any disease problems, including cankers, rots, leaf spots and wilt, tend to be relatively minor.

There aren’t a lot of negatives when it comes to lacebark elm tree growing. However, the branches sometimes break when exposed to strong winds or laden with heavy snow or ice.

Additionally, lacebark is considered to be invasive in some areas of the eastern and southwestern United States. It’s always a good idea to check with your local cooperative extension office before growing lacebark elm trees.

Care of Chinese Lacebark Elms

Once established, care of Chinese lacebark elms is uninvolved. However, careful training and staking when the tree is young will get your lacebark elm off to a good start.

Otherwise, water regularly during spring, summer and early autumn. Although lacebark elm is relatively drought tolerant, regular irrigation means a healthier, more attractive tree.

Lacebark elms don’t require a lot of fertilizer, but a once or twice yearly application of a high-nitrogen fertilizer ensures the tree has proper nutrition if soil is poor or growth appears slow. Fertilize lacebark elm in early spring and again in late autumn, well before the soil freezes.

It’s critical to select a fertilizer that releases nitrogen into the soil slowly, as a quick release of nitrogen can cause weak growth and severe structural damage that invites pests and disease.

Lacebark Elm Stock Photos and Images

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  • Chinese elm tree; Ulmus parvifolia; lacebark elm; Canterbury Shaker Village; Canterbury; New Hampshire; USA
  • Bark of Evergreen Chinese Elm tree ‘Ulmus parvifolia’.
  • Chinese elm bonsai on display in nice blue vase
  • Chinese elm tree; Ulmus parvifolia; lacebark elm; Canterbury Shaker Village; Canterbury; New Hampshire; USA
  • Chinese Oriental Evergreen Elm ‘Ulmus parvifolia’.
  • Chinese elm bonsai on display in nice blue vase
  • Chinese elm tree; Ulmus parvifolia; lacebark elm; Canterbury Shaker Village; Canterbury; New Hampshire; USA
  • A Chinese Elm Tree in a city park
  • Chinese elm (Ulmus parvifolia) bonsai on a wooden table and white background
  • –FILE–Ulmus parvifolia, commonly known as the Chinese elm or lacebark elm trees representing love, are pictured at the Peijiazhuang village well-kno
  • Chineses Elm
  • Chinese elm, Lacebark Elm (Ulmus parviflora, Ulmus chinensis), twig
  • Chinese elm or lacebark elm (Ulmus parvifolia), Ulmaceae, height 30 cm.
  • Chinese elm, Lacebark Elm (Ulmus parviflora, Ulmus chinensis), branch
  • Chinese elm (Ulmus parvifolia) as bonsai tree
  • Ulmus parvifolia ‘Allee’ , Lacebark elm
  • Chinese elm, Lacebark Elm (Ulmus parviflora, Ulmus chinensis), bark
  • Bonsai forest with chinese elm (Ulmus parvifolia) trees
  • Ulmus parvifolia allee, Lacebark elm, bark
  • Chinese elm, Lacebark Elm (Ulmus parviflora, Ulmus chinensis), bark
  • Illustration of Ulmus parvifolia (Chinese Elm or Lacebark Elm), one half covered in leaves, the other half bare
  • Forest with elm bonsai trees (Zelkova nire) on a stone slate
  • lacebark elm, Chinese elm (Ulmus parvifolia, Ulmus chinensis), Bonsai Tree
  • Elm ulmus parviflora tree, Bonsai Exhibition Pune Shivajinagar, Pune, Maharashtra, India
  • Chinese elm, Lacebark Elm (Ulmus parviflora, Ulmus chinensis), bark
  • Chinese Elm tree trunk–Oak Creek Canyon, AZ.
  • fallen tree birch bark curl of birch bark
  • Chinese elm
  • fallen tree birch bark curl of birch bark

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