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Blooming cherry blossom trees go hand in hand with the arrival of spring, but have you ever wondered about the history of these pretty pink flowers? Well, we have all the cherry blossoms facts that you should know before traveling to see this spring event this year in some of the most beautiful places in the US. Cherry blossoms, which symbolize renewal, have quite the surprising backstory.


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Both Maeda and Joniak said there are other areas in the city where you can safely experience spring blooms, including. Maeda explained that going to see the cherry blossoms is a very important Japanese tradition that not only connects people and nature, it's also a time of renewal and farewell. Maeda is still excited for the blossom, even though she might not be able to see them in person at High Park again this year.

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the conversation Create. Comments on this story are moderated according to our Submission Guidelines. The cherry trees were originally planted in as a gift from Japan to Canada, after this country received Japanese refugees at the end of the Second World War. The old and relatively fragile trees are reaching the end of their life and have been getting damaged every year with the large crowds of people taking pictures.

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Please note that CBC does not endorse the opinions expressed in comments. Noriko Maeda, a Japanese calligraphy artist and a lecturer at the University of Toronto and the University of Waterloo, agrees.

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Even when the park was closed inpeople were caught climbing the trees at night. This pandemic has brought to light those simple joys of life we took for granted He didn't see new damage during his last visit to the park, most likely because of COVID, he said. High Park's cherry blossoms are one of the biggest spring attractions in the city, with hundreds of thousands of people annually coming to the park to see them.

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The blossoms last around five to 10 days. But he explained banning the crowds will not only keep the aging trees safe from the wear and tear they experience at the height of blossom season, it will also protect people from the novel coronavirus, which is now mounting a third wave that has prompted the province to hit an Ontario-wide "emergency brake " to battle deadlier and more transmissible variants of concern.

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Here's why that could be a good thing High Park's famous cherry blossoms are set to bloom just over a month from now, but the city is still unsure whether it will limit the public to virtual viewings as it did last year to limit the spread of COVID Social Sharing. Comments are welcome while open. By submitting a comment, you accept that CBC has the right to reproduce and publish that comment in whole or in part, in any manner CBC chooses.

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She says looking back and being grateful for the memories you have is an important part of Japanese philosophy attached to the blossoms. Toronto You may have to view High Park's cherry blossoms virtually again. As an artist, Maeda not only loves their off-pink look, she has deep connections to the trees from her upbringing — memories associated with the blossoming of the Sakura trees that stretch from when she was playing with her parents to the present day playing with her own children.

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I was upset last year; this is one of my passions," said Joniak, who writes the Sakura In High Park blog. High Park's famous cherry blossoms are set to bloom just over a month from now, but the city says it's still unsure whether it will close the park and limit the public to virtual viewings as it did last year to slow the spread of COVID Even though the city has said it will release more information closer to the bloom, Steve Joniak, a cherry tree enthusiast for many years, expects virtual tours in He worked with the city last year to plan the viewings and he is helping again in to come up with a similar plan for the trees, which are also known as Sakura.

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You may have to view High Park's cherry blossoms virtually again. As beautiful as it is, the more important aspect is that we are trying to keep people safe and healthy.