tupelo tree

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Related to tupelo tree: Pepperidge Tree
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  • noun

Synonyms for tupelo tree

any of several gum trees of swampy areas of North America

References in periodicals archive ?
The water-loving tupelo tree can be credited for Wewahitchka's signature product, Rish says.
Rish's theory is that the area's concentration of tupelo trees resulted from the extensive logging operations carried out there by early settlers, including his own ancestors.
Tupelo trees typically bloom in late April or early May, depending on the weather.
Black gum tupelo trees sometimes decay in an unusual manner--from the top of the tree downward.
Restoration efforts include removing invasive species and replacing them with tupelo trees, a native with brilliant fall colors.
The 24,600-acre wilderness area in North Florida's Apalachicola National Forest features two national co-champion Ogeechee tupelo trees (Nyssa ogeche) along with huge slash pine, pond cypress, and swamp tupelo (Nyssa sylvatica var.
In 1993, two national co-champion Ogeechee tupelo trees were verified in Bradwell Bay by Robert Simons, Daniel Ward, Dale Allen, and Gary Hegg.
Thus, forest stand composition appeared to influence roost tree use by RBEB in that these bats were often found in tupelo trees (Stevenson, 2008).
It's no wonder this vibrant northeast Mississippi town is named for the blackgum or Tupelo trees that once dotted its landscape.
Dutch Gold Tupelo honey is collected from the blooms of the white tupelo trees of the Florida panhandle and has a marvelous taste of its own.
5%) roost trees were hollow water tupelo trees and the other two were cavity-containing red maple (Acer rubrum) trees, both of which were used only by southeastern myotis.