Originally the Kiri tree originated from Southeast Asia and is now cultivated in Europe as a decorative tree. It belongs to the plant genus of Paulownien in the plant family of Blauglockenbaumgewächse. In the middle of the 19th century he was introduced to Europe by the Bavarian botanist, nature and Japan researcher Philipp Franz von Siebold
Also for the climate and the environment is the Kiri tree of enormous importance. With its large leaves, it absorbs significantly more CO2 than most other trees - which is why it is often referred to as the lung of the cities. With their rapidly developing root system, the Kiri trees are extremely suitable for reforestation of areas threatened by erosion.
Thus, it is also ideal for regeneration of burned-down forests fertilize the soil. Due to the large amount of leaves after the fall of leaves, the leaves naturally.
Another advantage over many of their trees is that the Kiri tree is very resistant to pests and insects. He is also very adaptable and tolerant in terms of climatic conditions. Because of its many positive qualities, the Kiri tree is ideally suited for cultivation on plantations. It cuts out all other trees by delivering very good quality precious wood in a much shorter time and has a noticeably positive effect on the climate, as well as the air and soil quality