An unknown number of skeletons, zombies, and worse undead patrol the tree's area of influence like ants in a hive.

This article covers the various pins, stretches and transition holds used in the ring.

This variation of the cloverleaf sees the wrestler, after crossing one of the opponent's legs over the other in a figure four shape, lock the over leg behind their near knee before placing the straight leg under their armpit and turning over.

Kushida also uses the hold as the Hoverboard Lock. Also known as a "Japanese stranglehold" (goku-raku gatame), "criss-cross stranglehold", "cut-throat", and "cross-armed choke". The neck is squeezed inside the arm very tightly. He locked my leg under a rope and tied it with a string that was there and I had NO way out. This typically starts with the opponent on their back, and the wrestler standing and facing them. The double-handed version was a signature submission of The Great Khali, dubbed the Vice Grip. WWE wrestler Carmella uses an inverted variant of this hold as her finisher where she uses her shin to choke the opponent instead, making it resemble a gogoplata.

The wrestler then leans backwards and seizes the opponent around the waist, pulling them forward and upwards so they are lying across the shoulder of the opponent, facing downwards. In this hold, a wrestler who is facing away from an opponent wraps their arm around the neck of an opponent. Then, the wrestler passes their other free arm through the "hole" formed by the opponent's bent arm under the biceps, and then catches the opponent's grappled wrist. Spindly limbs seem to just hang from the tree's bulbous trunk while cluttered heaps of bone and mulch lie around it. The attacking wrestler tucks their opponent's head underneath their armpit and wraps their arm around the neck so that the forearm is pressed against the throat. In Mexico's Lucha libre this hold is known as La Torre, Spanish for "The Tower". Guerrero referred to the move as the Lasso from El Paso, making reference to his hometown. Contemplate this on the tree of woe. While the hold applies pressure to the knee, it actually can be very painful to the shin of the victim. [4] This variation of the double chickenwing sees the wrestler wrenching the opponent up while still holding them in the double chickenwing. The attacker gets the victim up to the top turnbuckle (this can be done in a variety of ways), and then hooks one of her boots or both under the element which links the turnbuckle to actual ring post. While being held on the shoulders of an attacking wrestler in a position where the opponent is straddling the head of the attacking wrestler while facing in the other direction. The only difference between Sting's "Scorpion Death Lock" and the current "Sharpshooter" is which leg the pressure is on, as Sting's targets the right leg and the "Sharpshooter" targets the left leg. The wrestler then bends the wrist and forces the open palm of the opponent's hand into their chest, putting pressure on the wrist. The wrestler then takes hold of the upper arms or wrists of the opponent and spreads them, holding the opponent in place. The executor then stands next to the ring apron, on the outside of the turnbuckle or ropes and applies the figure four leglock with the ring post between the opponent's legs. Chris Jericho uses this move in a high angle version, calling it the Walls of Jericho. The wrestler then reaches forwards and applies a chinlock as in a standard camel clutch, leaning backwards to apply pressure to the upper back and arm. This can also can be a transition hold for counterattacks that see the wrestler (who is being wheelbarrowed) hit many throws and drops, like a DDT or a bulldog and rolling pin combinations. This can see the wrestler fall to a seated position or go onto their back, lifting the opponent skyward, which will increase pressure on the opponent but put the wrestler in risk of pinning their own shoulders to the mat. The wrestler proceeds to lean back, pulling on the leg under the armpit. It is a neutral move, but it easily transitions for either wrestler to a position of dominance.