- The Dragonsai Gifting Tree was released on January 4, 2012.
- On April 13, 2012, the name of the Dragonsai Gifting Tree changed from "Dragonsai Gem Tree" to "Dragonsai Gifting Tree".
- The number of gems you have left to give away is indicated by how many gems are on the tree.
- Once bought, the Dragonsai Gifting Tree cannot be sold.
- The Dragonsai Gifting Tree resembles a dragon with a downward facing head and wing-like branches.
- On December 21, 2012, the Dragonsai Gifting Tree was decorated with holiday decorations for a limited time.
- On February 1, 2013, the holiday decorations on the Dragonsai Gifting Tree were removed.
- On November 28, 2013, the Dragonsai Gifting Tree, was listed on sale at a reduced price for a limited period of time.
- The Dragonsai Gifting Tree's sale ended approximately one hour later when the price rose from 50 to 100 gems.
- The description of the Dragonsai Gifting Tree is a reference to the art of keeping a bonsai, a popular hobby in Japan.
- "Nipong" is likely referring to Nippon, which is what some Japanese Residents call Japan. In other areas of Japan it is called Nihon. They consider it a difference of accent.
- "Nipong" also references two of the words that the "Knights Who Say Ni!" say in "Monty Python and The Holy Grail"; they say "Ni, pong, and Neee-wom". The knights also like shrubbery.