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Deciduous forests are those forests which are densely grown with the trees which loose their greenary at the end of the typical growing season. The process is termed as abcission. Forests where a majority of the trees lose their foliage at the end of the typical growing season are called deciduous forests. These forests are found in many areas worldwide and have distinctive ecosystems, understory growth, and soil dynamics. The trees of deciduous forests usually produce nuts and winged seeds. A fire may destroy a deciduous forest and all its seeds without injuring the potent roots beneath the surface. Most deciduous plants bear flowers and have woody stems and broad rather than needle-like leaves. Maples, oaks, elms, and aspens are deciduous.
Related jourals of Deciduous Forest
Global Environmental Change, Functional Ecology, Marine Environmental Research, Journal of Ecosystem & Ecography, International Journal of Biological & Pharmaceutical Research, Forestry Journals, Canadian Journal of Forest Research