Torrey Pine Cones
Bring the beauty of Winter Indoors with this Natural Torrey Pine Cones . These Large Pine Cones are gorgeous in wreaths, outdoors and indoor and add a seasonal elegance to Holiday Decor. They are popular with Crafters for small trees, decorate for inspired centerpieces with a timeless style. Torrey Cones normally stand up on their own and create fantastic Table Name Holders at Weddings and Parties. Get your Rustic on with Pine Cone Decor for the Holidays.
These sturdy cones have a beautiful color and are popular for Table Centerpieces at parties and weddings.
Size: Large Cones: Typically 8–15 cm (3 - 6 in) long and broad to 4 inches in diameter
Color & Texture: Medium Brown, the cones are stout & heavy
Condition: New Good Quality
Tree: Torrey Pine Tree Pine : Latin Name: Pinus torreyana
Choose Cone Count: Singles
- FREE Shipping
- Home Decor
- Floral Arrangements
- Place Card Holders, Rustic Table Accents
- Can be painted or scented.
- Holiday Decor and Christmas Wreaths
- Inexpensive, Nature Inspired Decorate for the Holiday Season
- Premium durability, easy to work with
- The species name torreyana is named for John Torrey, an American botanist, after whom the coniferous genus Torreya is also named. The cone will stay on the tree, and some of the seeds will stay in the cone until it falls in two, three, or ten years. There are two seeds under each scale of a cone. An average cone of a Torrey pine will have about 100 seeds.
- Tip: For some species, the cones remain tightly closed until exposed to very warm temperatures, they should be stored in a dry area or may close up, warm up in microwave oven ( 30 sec- 1 minute intervals) to open and can omit a woodsy odor.
- We collect the seed by gently tumbling the cones and the Torrey Pine larch cones are delivered naturally.
- Cones are naturally imperfect, beautifully crafted by nature, made in the USA.
- Natural from forest, no chemicals or preservatives applied.
Did You Know?
Rare Pine species in the United States and an endangered species in the wild , contain large, hard-shelled, but edible, pine nuts. Pinus torreyana was one of the rarest pine species in the world in the early 20th century, with only around 100 trees surviving.