At an entrance to Sanjay Forest, two trees grow into each other in a model of symmetrical cooperation.
A neem and peepal growing together, representing a married couple, and like others in the region, given seral Nagakal snake stones by parents hoping for children
A peepal and date palm grow together at the overgrown and mostly forgotten Scottish Cemetary, hiding just a few minutes walk from the more well known Park St Cemetary
At the busy and crowded riverbanks in Ujjain, three trees grow dramatically together.
On the rocky banks of the Ganga River, a banyan and a peepal tree grow together from the sheer rock of a large boulder, just next to a statue of blue-skinned Krishna.
This rectangular-based tree grew over the metal structure of an old weathervane to help sailors approach Fort Cochin, and the old metal ladder rusting inside still offers access into the treetop.This tree is part of the Fort Cochin Tree Trail.
At Nakshatra Park in Ranchi, these 24 trees planted radially represent different astrological divisions throughout the year
At the Mahakaleshwar temple in Ujjain, the centre of the world and the site of a Jyotirlinga, a Vriksh Triveni is prominent in one corner- a fusion of a neem, banyan and peepal tre.