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List of Landmarked Trees
San Francisco’s Urban Forestry Council discusses and recommends trees for landmark status at their public meetings. Visit the UFC webpage for more information.
· California buckeye (Aesculus californica) at 730 28th Avenue
· Coast live oak (Quercus agrifolia) at 20-28 Rosemont Place
· Coast live oak (Quercus agrifolia) at 4124 23rd Street
· New Zealand Christmas Tree (Metrosiderous excelsus) at 1221 Stanyan Street
· Six Blue Gum (Eucalyptus globulus) adjacent to 1801 Bush Street
· All Canary Island Date Palms (Phoenix canariensis) in the center island on Dolores Street
· Brazilian pepper (Schinus terebinthifolius) at Third St. and Yosemite Street in the median triangle
· Flaxleaf paperbark (Melaleuca linariifolia)at 1701 Franklin Street
· Sweet Bay (Laurus nobilis) at 555 Battery Street
· Thirteen Canary Island Date Palms (Phoenix canariensis) located throughout the Quesada Street median West of Third St. to the dead end.
· Two Cliff Date Palms (Phoenix rupicola) in the Dolores Street median, one across from 730 Dolores Street and the second across from 1546 Dolores Street
· The grove of Guadalupe Palm (Brahea edulis) in the Dolores St. median, across from 1608-1650 Dolores Street.
· Moreton Bay Fig (Ficus macrophylla) at 3555 Cesar Chavez Street
· Two Flowering Ash (Fraxinus ornus) at the Bernal Height Library at 500 Cortland Street
· Blue Elderberry (Sambucus mexicana) in the Bernal Height Natural Area near the intersection of Folsom and Bernal Height Boulevard
· Manzanita (Arctostaphylos hispidule) 115 Parker Avenue
· Monterey Cypress (Cupressus macrocarpa) 2626 Vallejo Street
· California Buckeye tree (Aesculus Californica) located behind 757 Pennsylvania Street, (Assessor's Bock 416B, Lot 11)
· One (1) Redwood Tree (Sequoia sempervirens) at 46 Stillings Ave
· One (1) Giant Sequoia (Sequoia giganteum) at 3066 Market Street
· One (1) Norfolk Island-Cook Pine Hybrid (Araucaria sp.) at 46A Cook Street
Last updated July 2016
San Francisco is habitat for 800,000 people – meeting needs for space to work, play, and learn; for food, water, and air; for community with local flora and fauna. SF Environment provides support for urban agriculture and forestry and green buildings, helping residents and businesses harness environmental opportunities.