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Paavo Jaakko Ollinmaa

Jalot lehtipuumme luontaisina ja viljeltyinä.

Ollinmaa P.J. (1952). Jalot lehtipuumme luontaisina ja viljeltyinä. Silva Fennica no. 77 article id 4627. https://doi.org/10.14214/sf.a9099

English title: Native and cultivated southern broadleaved tree species in Finland.

Abstract

The aim of the study was to update knowledge of natural range of English oak (Quercus robur L.), European ash (Fraxinus exelsior L.), Norway maple (Acer platanoides L.), small-leaved lime (Tilia cordata Miller), wych elm (Ulmus glabra Mill.) and European white elm (Ulmus laevis Pall.) in Finland, and estimate how far north they could be grown as forest trees or as park trees. The study is based on literature and questionnaires sent to cities and towns, District Forestry Boards, districts of Forest Service, Forestry Management Associations and railway stations.

The northern borders in the natural range of the species succeed one another from south to north as follows: English oak, European ash, Norway maple, wych elm, and small-leaved lime. Occurrence of European white elm is sporadic. The English oak forms forests in the southernmost Finland, while the other species grow only as small stands, groups or solitary trees. According to experiences of planted stands or trees, the northern limits of the species succeed one another from south to north as follows: European ash, English oak, Norway maple, European white elm, wych elm and small-leaved lime. All the species are grown in parks fairly generally up to the district of Kuopio-Vaasa (63 °). The northern limits where the species can be grown as park trees reach considerably further north in the western part of the country than in the east.

The article includes a summary in English.

Original keywords
jalot lehtipuut; jalava; kynäjalava; vuorijalava; lehmus; metsälehmus; metsävaahtera; saarni; tammi; puulajit; levinneisyys; pohjoisraja

English keywords
broad-leaved trees; deciduous trees; distribution; northern limit; elm; Ulmus glabra; Ulmus laevis; wych elm; European white elm; English oak; Quercus robur; Norway maple; Acer platanoides; small-leaved lime; Tilia cordata; European ash; Fraxinus exelsior

Published in 1952

Available at https://doi.org/10.14214/sf.a9099 | Download PDF

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