Which one of these will be England's Tree of the Year?
A tree made famous by Robin Hood and the widest tree in Europe all make it on to a list of England's top ten trees. But which one will be crowned Tree of the Year?
Here are the final ten fantastic trees shortlisted by the Woodland Trust in the search for England’s Tree of the Year. The Ankerwycke Yew at Runnymede, Berkshire, is estimated to be over 1400 years old. It has been suggested that this tree would have witnessed the signing of the Magna Carta by King John in 1215.
The Major Oak is a very special oak tree. It lives in Sherwood Forest, Nottinghamshire, and some say it's the tree Robin Hood and his Merry Men would go for shelter and to sleep. It is about 800-1000 years old. The public has until 4 November to vote for their favourite entry from the final shortlist.
In 1549, Robert Kett, a farmer, and his supporters marched on Norwich after gathering under this old oak tree in what became known as the Norfolk Rebellion. The Woodland Trust received over 200 nominations from across the country before choosing their top 10.
This is the Allerton Oak and it lives in Calderstones Park, Liverpool, and has done for the past 1000 years. It was used as a court during the Middle Ages. The winner of this vote will represent England against competitors from Wales, Scotland and elsewhere in the 2015 European Tree of the Year contest.
The Whiteleaved Oak tree, in Herefordshire, is thought to be 400 to 500 years old. Followers of Paganism, a group of religions and spiritual traditions based on a respect for nature, have worshipped the Whiteleaved Oak for decades.
Shugborough's giant yew, in Staffordshire, is thought to be over 350 years old. The distance measured if you walk around the tree is an incredible 200 yards, which is the length of two football pitches. It is thought to be the widest tree in Britain and Ireland.
The Big Bellied Oak in Savernake Forest, Wiltshire, dates back to Saxon times. The trunk's circumference is 10.8m making it the largest oak in the forest. The competition is designed to raise awareness of England’s unique trees and the history attached to them.
This special apple tree, in Lincolnshire, inspired the world's most famous scientist to develop his influential theory on gravity. The story goes that the apple fell on Isaac Newton's head as he sat underneath, which made him wonder ‘Why did the apple fall down’?
Old Knobbley in the village of Mistley, Essex, is thought to be at least over 800 years old. It's possibly the only tree in the world with its own dedicated website. The Woodland Trust is campaigning to have a national register set up to help list and protect these trees.
Believed to be 350 years old, this beautiful oak tree can be found in the village of Ickwell in Bedfordshire. It sits proudly within the grounds of the 175 year old local cricket club. You can vote for England's Tree of the Year by going to The Woodland Trust's website.