Why don’t we make a ‘jungle’ tree in Norway?

A Norwegian company has proposed that it is possible to make a green, fruit-bearing tree of Norway’s biggest wildland species of alder buckths.

The company, which wants to sell its “Jungle Tree” at a cost of $4,500, says the saplings are capable of holding a “super-fruit” of up to a kilogram.

“We are very pleased to have won the competition to produce the Jungle Tree and will offer the seedlings to the public for planting and harvesting,” the company said.

“The seeds are suitable for the cultivation of trees that are very tall, have strong roots and are capable in a short time of surviving in extreme conditions, such as arid areas, extreme weather, extreme heat and extreme cold.”

The seedling is the result of the company’s “Bridget” project, which has been going for more than three years, using a technique known as a ‘birch graft’.

This involves grafting a small section of the trunk of the tree onto a larger branch that has already been transplanted.

This allows the seedling to grow up to four feet (1.4 metres) high, and produce a fruit with a diameter of 20cm (7.3in).

The company is also working with the Forestry Ministry to plant seedlings in areas that are currently unplanted.

“In areas where the tree has already grown, we will offer seedlings on a first-come, first-served basis to the Forestry Department and we will provide them with seedlings for planting later on,” it said.

The Jungle Tree is expected to become commercially available by 2021, with the trees expected to be used for the production of coffee, tea and other products.