bald cypress

Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for bald cypress

smaller than and often included in the closely related Taxodium distichum

common cypress of southeastern United States having trunk expanded at base

References in periodicals archive ?
A: Bald cypress should be able to survive winters that only get down to 5 degrees.
These bald cypress trees were already centuries old when Hernando de Soto and his Spanish legion trekked through Mississippi in their quest for gold, and they were even older when our nation was but a dream.
Roth F (1898) Progress in timber physics: bald cypress.
2] in size, up to 2 m deep, and is surrounded by seasonally flooded bald cypress (Taxodium distichum) forest.
Ancient bald cypress trees, still draped in mist, towered over the river banks.
Confirmation of breeding is based on observation of a copulating pair on a bald cypress tree 3 km downstream from Rancho Nuevo, municipality of San Juan de Sabinas (17 March 2005), a low-gliding and vocalizing pair 3 km upstream from El Polvo, municipality of Melchor Muzquiz (21 April 2005), and a third pair in Santa Maria, municipality of San Juan de Sabinas (27 June 2006).
Known as the Bayou Rouge Mitigation Area (BRMA), RES will restore acquired land to a bottomland hardwood forest and bald cypress swamp by restoring surface hydrology, conducting tree and vegetation plantings, and providing effective management throughout the life of the BRMA.
Woody species of the riparian zone included bald cypress (Taxodium distichum), black willow (Salix nigra), American and cedar elm (Ulmus americana, U.
1 m) in diameter standing bald cypress in Little Cypress Swamp in Knox County that they speculated to be the largest living tree in Indiana at that time.
Land elevations fall toward the center of coastal marshes, freshwater swamps, and bald cypress forests.
It's about the northernmost place where the bald cypress grows," he says, explaining that the traditionally Southern trees can be found in the water and on the banks of the 1,400-acre lake.
It is well known for its great water recreation spots, including Trap Pond and Trussum Pond, homes to the northernmost natural stand of bald cypress trees in North America, including the two tallest trees in Delaware.
The remaining hardwood species include bald cypress, black walnut, green ash, pecan (native), persimmon and water tupelo.
Pearsall's project eventually aims to keep peat sequestered under the soil by planting the coast with thousands of salt-tolerant bald cypress trees.