The wood does not need to come from the shagbark, however, it may come from mockernut
and bitternut hickory trees.
Tree species used as alternate roosts (Table 1) were 15 shagbark hickories, 3 shellbark hickories, and 1 each of the following: sugar maple (Acer saccharum), mockernut
hickory (Carya tomentosa), honey locust (Gleditsia triacanthos), slippery elm (Ulmus rubra), American elm (Ulmus americana), white oak (Quercus alba).
hickory (Carya tomentosa), sweetgum (Liquidambar styraciflua), and winged elm (Ulmus alata).
The prominent "true" hickories include shagbark hickory, shellbark hickory, pignut hickory and mockernut
Bottomland hardwood forests typically consist of sweetgum (Liquidambar styraciflua), black tupelo (Nyssa sylvatica), baldcypress (Taxodium distichum), American beech (Fagus grandifolia), mockernut
and pignut hickory (Carya tomentosa and C.
australis 80 130 14 2007 Mockernut
Carya tomentosa 2003 178 108 65 Nutmeg Carya myristiciformis 2007 74 115 34 Pignut Carya glabra var.
In DBNF, adult males roosted more frequently in pine in summer (24 of 41 roosts) and autumn than in spring, when more shagbark and mockernut
Also commercially important is shellbark hickory (Carya laciniosa) which looks a lot like shagbark, mockernut
hickory (Carya tomentosa), and pignut hickory (Carya glabra).
94 150 65 260 australis, [star] 1997 Mockernut
, Carya tomentosa, 178 108 65 302 2003 Nutmeg, Carya 132 145 80 297 myristiciformis, [star] 1985 Pignut, Carya glabra var.
4%) on the Big Creek Narrows plot than mockernut
hickory (Carya tomentosa, 15.
australis, 1997 Mockernut
, Carya 178 108 65 302 tomentosa, 2002 Nutmeg, Carya 132 145 80 297 myristiciformis, 1985 Pignut, Carya glabra 200 105 125 336 var.
Taylor  also investigated juvenile wood effects on SG and fiber length in black-gum, mockernut
hickory, post oak, shagbark hickory, and southern red oak.
Only two visually confirmed roosts were in hardwoods: one white oak (Quercus alba) and one mockernut
hickory (Carya tomentosa).
oustralis, 94 150 65 260 1997 Mockernut
, Corya tomenlosa, 1989 140 156 70 314 Nutmeg, Corya myristiciformis, 1985 132 145 80 297 Pignut, Corya glabra var.
1980) reported that the dominant forest type changed along the bay margin so that there was a hardwood-shrub community composed primarily of white oak (Quercus alba), mockernut
hickory (Carya tomentosa) and southern bayberry (Myrica cerifera) between the bay and the pine forests and a pine and hardwood-shrub community (predominantly loblolly pine and southern bayberry) between the bay and the mixed hardwood forest.