Its presence forms an active part of the environment as if to indicate that there will still be dragon trees in parks, gardens and other places in the Canary Islands for a longer time.
The specimens that Canary Islanders and visitors can behold show different stages depending on the time when they were planted. While some of them have not even branched; others show a smooth trunk crowned by lush crests looking up to the sky.
Certainly it can be stated that there are no wild dragon trees in the Canary Islands, however, it is common to see them as part of private collections, say, in the whole of Spain.
It can be reproduced by cutting or by planting its seeds. This is certainly a tough tree for its adaptability either outdoors or indoors, although exposure to the sun rays is not recommended during the early years.