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CLIMATE-PLANTS/
RTR39BSM
October 19, 2012
A spruce tree heavily damaged by frosts and wind, which also has a claim to being the world's oldest...
FULUFJALLET, Sweden
Spruce tree heavily damaged by frosts and wind which also has a claim to being world's oldest tree of...
A spruce tree heavily damaged by frosts and wind, which also has a claim to being the world's oldest tree of 9,500 years, regenerates itself on Fulufjallet plateau in southern Sweden, October 4, 2012. On a windswept Swedish mountain, a 10,000-year-old spruce with a claim to be the world's oldest tree is getting a new lease of life thanks to global warming, even as many plants are struggling. At a range of latitudes, but especially in the far north, climate change is bringing bigger than expected swings, putting billions of dollars at stake in a push to develop varieties with resilience to frost and heatwaves, drought or flood. To match Story CLIMATE-PLANTS/ Picture taken October 4, 2012. REUTERS/Alister Doyle (SWEDEN - Tags: ENVIRONMENT BUSINESS FOOD AGRICULTURE)
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