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Plants Matching quercus

Returned 70 results. Page 1 of 7.

Image of Quercus photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman


Image of Quercus acutissima photo by: Mark A. Miller

Mark A. Miller

(Sawtooth Oak)

The lustrous, dark green, lance-shaped leaves of sawtooth oak turn rich yellow to golden brown late in fall. It is native to wooded regions of the Himalayas, China, Korea and Japan in Asia but has been introduced in the southeastern United States. This large deciduous tree has a broadly-rounded crown and tall upright trunk with corky, medium-gray to nearly black bark. Young trees have a more pyramidal crown.

The distinctive leaves of sawtooth oak are long, lance-shaped and have coarse, bristle-tipped...

Image of Quercus agrifolia photo by: Felder Rushing

Felder Rushing

(California Live Oak)

The gnarled, picturesque trunks and aged branches of the California live oak have interesting evergreen, holly-like foliage. It naturally resides along the coasts and foothills from Central California southward into Mexico. Its bark is smooth and gray but becomes darker and mildly furrowed with great age.

The leathery dark green leaves of California oak are oval to elliptical in shape with spiny teeth along the edges. They are evergreen but shed in abundance in spring before quickly being replaced....

Image of Quercus alba photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(White Oak)

Large, robust and long-lived, the North American white oak is truly a regal tree when mature. It develops a large, rounded crown and strong, muscular branches. Hailing from a large expanse of eastern North America, this large deciduous tree has peeling, gray to brownish bark that forms scaly plates and its durable, attractive wood is valued for furniture making. They are slow-growing but have strong wood and can live for several hundred years.

The flowers appear in spring before the leaves unfurl....

Image of Quercus bicolor photo by: Mark A. Miller

Mark A. Miller

(Swamp White Oak)

Oaks are long-lived, regal shade trees and swamp white oak is a particularly fine species that tolerates wet soils. This tall, deciduous tree is native throughout much of eastern North America. As swamp white oak matures, it develops a broad, rounded crown and strong, upright trunk with distinctly exfoliating bark. Its glossy, dark green leaves turn bright red-brown to orange in autumn. And its large, chestnut brown acorns are eaten by wildlife.

This tree needs full to part sun and rich, moist...

(Buckley's Oak, Texas Red Oak)

The small- to medium-sized Buckley's oak is native to a small region in the south-central United States from Kansas down to Texas. It develops a pleasing pyramidal to rounded canopy and is ideal for small-scale southern and southwestern landscapes. The single trunk has dark gray, somewhat smooth bark that becomes furrowed on older branches and the lower trunk. In the wild, it can be found growing along limestone ridges and creek floodplains where soils are somewhat alkaline and heavy in clay. It...

Image of Quercus cerris photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Eurpoean Turkey Oak, Moss-cupped Oak)

Variable in the shape of its lobed, oblong leaves, European turkey oak forms entertaining acorns that have a frilly, scaled cap. A fast-growing oak, this deciduous tree is native across much of central and southern Europe, including western Turkey. It becomes a handsomely shaped plant, with an spreading but rounded canopy. Its bark is whitish gray to snady gray and while corky, will crack into fissured plates.

The dull, deep green leaves are variable in shape, from oval to nearly lance-like and...

Image of Quercus chrysolepis photo by: Michael Charters,

Michael Charters,

(Canyon Live Oak, Golden-cup Oak, Maul Oak)

The rounded but mildly spreading canopy of the canyon oak has handsome evergreen, dense, holly-like foliage. It naturally grows from southern Oregon to Arizona and Baja California in western North America. Its bark is smooth and white when young but becomes reddish gray and white, corky and furrowed with age. Variable in form, it can be a large tree or dense large shrub.

The leathery oval green leaves may or may not have small spines, resembling holly foliage. They are evergreen and have light...

Image of Quercus

Mark A. Miller

(Clemons Hybrid Oak, Heritage® Oak, Hybrid Oak)

With excellent cold hardiness, resistance to powdery mildew and breakage from wind and ice, the Heritage® oak is a shade tree of outstanding growth and character! A hybrid deciduous tree named 'Clemons', it was selected as a seedling from a cross between (Quercus robur) and burr oak (Quercus macrocarpa) found growing in Illinois in 1974. It is sometimes referred to as Quercus mcdanielsii, honoring a late oak hybrid-specialist. This oak also grows from a strong and straight...

Image of Quercus coccinea photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Scarlet Oak)

Oaks are regal shade trees, and the scarlet oak is a particularly fine species that develops bright fall color in rich red shades. This tall, deciduous tree is native throughout much of the United States east of the Mississippi, save the state of Florida. When young, its crown is roughly pyramidal, but as it matures it becomes open and rounded. This vigorous species is among the fastest growing of the large oaks and also one of the most short-lived. In the wild, it thrives in dry, open, upland locations....