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California “Lorax” tree ” is thought to have been inspired by Dr Children on a mysterious is

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One hundred years of old tree, with the iconic soft branches, which, some say, and that’s what inspired the fictional Truffula trees in Dr. Seuss’ “The Lorax” was about a California park last week.

The Monterey cypress, it collapsed all of a sudden, Ellen Browning Scripps Park in La Jolla, california, and San Diego City officials said Tuesday. An investigation is ongoing to find out why is the very busy branch of tree fell down.

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“The tree will be dead by the time she came, and, with the exception of a couple highlighted by the colors and was generally in good shape, and the Parks and Recreation spokesman, Tim Graham, told the San Diego Union-Tribune.

The tree is believed to have been inspired by the Dr. Children, who are in the area and has lived and worked in an office with a beautiful view of the beach. (K. C. Alfred/The San Diego Union-Tribune, via AP)

A local legend says that the waste there a tree, inspired by Dr Seuss, whose real name was Theodor Seuss Geisel, wrote his 1971 story of conservation. This was in a watch tower with a view of the sea and the tree, according to the Smithsonian.

His wife, Audrey Geisel, is in contradiction with the story in 2012, in an interview with the La Jolla Village News. She said the idea for the Truffula trees, which came from a trip to Africa.

“He looked up at one of the trees, and said,” this is my tree. They stole my tree!” So that’s where that came from,” she told the paper.

Geisel, who died in 1991, spoke to the interviewer over the years is that “The Lorax” was inspired by the anger and rage that he felt when he saw them, and the houses and apartments will be carved out of the hillside beneath him. He would often claim that it was his favorite of the 48 books that he wrote, the Union-Tribune said.

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The story tells the story of how the big orange creature who “speaks for the trees” is trying to stop the Once-ler from cutting down the Truffula Trees, so as to have their tufts (“a lot softer than the silk), it can be used for the manufacture of Thneeds, a classic Seussian word, for all manner of luxury goods.

The officials are going to have to save some of the wood, and the re-use and replacement of the tree is to be planted, She said.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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