A Shard of a Tree – Ancient Shard OSRS
Posted September 25, 2018 17:10:46 I’ve had this one for a couple of weeks now, and it’s really nice.
It’s a very beautiful, very well-preserved piece of tree in the middle of a forest, with the top part of the tree sitting on top of the ground and some branches of the trunk sticking out above the ground.
The tree itself is pretty easy to recognise, and is probably one of the first trees that you’ll encounter on your travels around the world.
It’s not exactly an ornamental tree, but it does have a pretty striking resemblance to an ornate oak tree, with its short, spiky, thin branches and thick trunk.
It has a lot of natural colouration, and I think it has a nice greenish hue.
There’s a lot more to this tree than just its colouration.
The shape of the branches is also very interesting.
It seems to have two sets of branches, one set of long, slender branches, and the other set of shorter, straight branches.
The length of the short branches gives the tree an interesting shape.
I can imagine some people looking for this tree as a way of keeping track of time, but I’d imagine it would be very much in need of a keeper, especially in the northern hemisphere.
It would be interesting to see what the tree looked like when it was growing up, and what the colouration is like today.
The only thing I’d like to point out is that this tree has a very nice, clean, neat trunk.
It has an incredibly well-defined, very distinct shape, and there’s nothing particularly unusual about it.
The shape of this tree is probably best represented by the image below.
It shows you a little bit of what a branch looks like when you look at it from the side.
The left side of the image shows you what the trunk looks like from the top of it, and from the back.
The trunk’s shape is also quite clear in this picture.
The branch on the right has a somewhat different appearance.
You can see the tips of the leaves that make up the tips, and a few of the small, bright orange dots that make it look like it has some kind of a light-reflecting coating on it.
It also has a slightly curved base, which is really nice for a tree of this size.
This branch is the most common in this area, but there are quite a few other trees in the area that have a similar shape to this.
I’d be interested to see if anyone knows of any other examples of this shape in Australia, or if anyone has seen one of these trees before.
The other branches on the tree are actually quite small.
They are a little shorter than the ones that you see in the picture above, but they are still quite substantial.
I would guess that the branch on top is about half the size of the one on the left.
They’re probably about as tall as the branches on either side.
As I mentioned above, it’s an extremely well-studied specimen.
It is estimated to be about 5.5 metres tall and weighing around 100 kilograms.
It was first found in the 1940s, and has been preserved for some time now.
The original owner of this shard of an oak tree is unknown.
It may have belonged to a local Aboriginal tribe that was living in the region, but that is currently unknown.
I’m also not sure if the tree itself was part of a larger collection of such trees, but perhaps it’s simply one of those local heritage items that just happens to be very well preserved.
This tree is definitely worth a look, but as with many of the other examples on this site, it is only worth a quick look once you have a good idea of what you’re looking at.
If you have any other interesting finds or interesting stories, please share them in the comments below!
If you’d like more information on this or other Australian sites, you can always visit Australian National Parks website or search for the term Australian National Park on Google.