In Lodhi Gardens, parents leave the clothing of their sick children in this tree in hopes it will cure them of their ills.
At an entrance to Sanjay Forest, two trees grow into each other in a model of symmetrical cooperation.
Several centuries older than New Delhi, this khirni tree is mentioned on p139 of P. Krishen’s ‘Trees of Delhi’he writes it is “not to be sneezed at”, and thus the name.
Near Connaught Place, an old building lies abandoned, and a small pipal tree is growing in the dust and soil collected on its roof.
At the National School of Drama, a banyan tree was festooned with Hindi Devnagri letters on the evening of a series of performances.
In a prominent location of the Qtub Minar complex, there is a superbly withered and strangly corded Salvadora tree which people pay their respect to by depositing plastic trash within.
Lost in the farthest corner of Qtub Minar complex, this obscure ‘box’ Eucalypt was identified and noted in Trees of Delhi.
Near a small rock outcrop in South Delhi’s Sanjay Van, a broad neem tree is surrounded by exotic forest trees.
When exploring the pleasant Sanjay Van forests in South Delhi, this twisted and strange tree- a visitor from dryland North America- makes a good landmark amidst the junctions of paths.
On a surprisingly quiet street just southeast of Connaught Place, an ancient step-well, which formerly provided access to ground-water, is sheltered by a superb neem tree.