Thank you for visiting the Office of Army Cemeteries (OAC) network of websites, including mobile applications (apps) and viewing our Privacy Statement. Our network, websites and apps are information systems (IS) provided to you as a public service and managed by the United States Government. By accessing our IS (including any device connected to this IS) you are consenting to the terms and conditions found in our User Acceptance Policy.
The OAC, including Arlington National Cemetery (ANC) website(s) does not collect your personal information unless you choose to provide your information to us. The information you provide us shall be used to respond and assist you with information you have requested from OAC.
Here at Arlington National Cemetery, we are starting to get a glimpse of the early fall colors.
Step inside Columbarium Court 3, and the burgundy colors of Persian ironwood (Parrotia persica) trees immediately warm the cool crisp air. Their wavy-edged leaves, lustrous green in the summer, have finally exposed their beautiful autumn colors.
Everyone associates fall with brilliant, multi-colored leaves on the trees — but how do they get that way?
The Ginkgo biloba, or maidenhair tree, is often called a "living fossil." It is ancient, resilient and beautiful — and sometimes incredibly smelly.