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Has the best disease resistance of all the native hawthorns. The bark and fruit are attractive through winter.

Generally free of thorns. They are also notable for their straight form and dark, scaly bark. Can adapt to a range of soil conditions, but does best in sandy, well-draining soil in full sun to part shade. Gleditsia triacanthos honey locust Tree Very tolerant of all soil types.

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Also tolerant of wind, summer heat, drought, and salt spray. The leaves turn a golden yellow color in fall and break down quickly. However, the straight species is not recommended for any street or garden. The branches are covered in sharp thorns, and the seed pods are numerous and messy. Gymnocladus dioica Kentucky coffee tree Tree Kentucky coffee tree is a large, unique species native to the Midwest.

The bark is dark and deeply ridged. The roasted seeds were utilized by native Americans and early European settlers for food. Can adapt to urban conditions, but clay soils should be avoided. Prefers rich, well-draining soils in full sun. Juglans nigra black walnut Tree Prefers rich, well-draining soils in full sun. Will not tolerate shade. Overharvesting of wild populations for wood has reduced their numbers. The tree has an interesting branching pattern, best seen in winter.

Liquidambar styraciflua sweet gum Tree Sweet gums have excellent fall color. A single tree can have shades of yellow, orange, red, and purple all at once. They are also generally easy to grow in average, well-draining soils in full sun. They can also be susceptible to scale and aphids, sap-sucking insects which cause honeydew secretions to accumulate on cars, sidewalks, and leaves. Best sited in well-draining, rich soil in full sun away from buildings and streets.

Magnolia acuminata cucumber tree Tree The only magnolia native to Missouri, it is found in the far southern counties along the Mississippi River in moist, wooded valleys and the bases of bluffs. A deciduous magnolia named for green fruits which follow the yellow-green flowers.

Morus rubra red mulberry Tree A native fruit tree with positive and negative aspects. Easy to grow in almost any soil type, the bright red berries are sweet and beloved by humans, birds, and other wildlife. The fruits can also stain shoes, carpet, cars, and sidewalks. Nyssa sylvatica black gum Tree One of the best native trees for reliable, red fall color. Grown best in moist to wet soils in full sun to part shade. Tolerates poorly-drained soils. The insignificant flowers offer pollinator benefits, and the small, dark fruits offer wildlife benefits. Few disease problems. Best grown in well-draining soils in full sun to part shade.

Can adapt well to urban conditions. The exfoliating bark is showy. Sycamore anthracnose a fungal disease can disrupt bud and leaf formation, but on its own is not usually fatal. Fruit, twig, and leaf drop make this tree not well suited to urban plantings. Best sited in a large, open area with moist, well-draining soils.

Missouri utility’s ambitious wind energy plan facing pushback | Energy News Network

Not appropriate for use as a street tree or near the home, since its fast growth rate leads to weak wood and branch breakage. A good choice for a low, wet, open area away from homes and streets. Prunus americana wild plum Tree A small tree or multi-stemmed shrub. Fruits are edible, but not particularly tasty. Branches and twigs can be quite thorny.

Clusters of white flowers bloom in late spring and are followed by small red fruits. Though edible, they are quite bitter, and are favored by birds. The wood has high commercial value for use in furniture, cabinets, and other products. Best grown in fertile, well-draining soils in full sun. Even in ideal conditions, it is still susceptible to many pests and diseases. Quercus alba white oak Tree A slow-growing, impressive specimen tree. Can adapt to a wide range of soils, but prefers well-draining, moist, and slightly acidic conditions in full sun.

Quercus bicolor swamp white oak Tree A good choice for compacted, urban soils. Can tolerate wet conditions but prefers acidic soils. Transplant when young. Can adapt to other soils, include semi-dry. Leaves are narrow and unlobed. Can suffer from various pests and diseases common to oaks but is generally considered to be low maintenance and long-lived. Quercus macrocarpa bur oak Tree Can adapt to a variety of soils in full sun, but prefers moist, well-draining conditions. Can tolerate some drought once established. Matures into a majestic specimen tree with a wide, spreading crown.


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Quercus phellos willow oak Tree A faster growing oak that is tolerant of many different soil types and urban pollution. Grows best in well-drained, loamy soils in full sun. The leaves are narrow like those of willows. Quercus rubra red oak Tree Prefers acidic, fertile, well-draining soils in full sun.

At Least 17 People Are Dead After A Tourist Boat Capsized In Missouri

Prefers acidic soil. Slow growth rate, but strong, dense wood. Sassafras albidum sassafras Tree One of the best trees for fall color. Plant in full sun to part shade, with medium moisture, well-draining soils. Watch for suckers and seedlings. The bark and roots of sassafras have been used culinarily in the past, but the oils are now known to be toxic.

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Taxodium distichum var. In the wild can be found growing in standing water or along river banks. In a garden setting, does just as well in well-draining conditions. Tolerates urban pollutants and compacted soils. They are also notable for their straight form and dark, scaly bark.

Can adapt to a range of soil conditions, but does best in sandy, well-draining soil in full sun to part shade. Gleditsia triacanthos honey locust Tree Very tolerant of all soil types. Also tolerant of wind, summer heat, drought, and salt spray. The leaves turn a golden yellow color in fall and break down quickly. However, the straight species is not recommended for any street or garden.

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The branches are covered in sharp thorns, and the seed pods are numerous and messy. Gymnocladus dioica Kentucky coffee tree Tree Kentucky coffee tree is a large, unique species native to the Midwest. The bark is dark and deeply ridged. The roasted seeds were utilized by native Americans and early European settlers for food. Can adapt to urban conditions, but clay soils should be avoided. Prefers rich, well-draining soils in full sun.

Juglans nigra black walnut Tree Prefers rich, well-draining soils in full sun. Will not tolerate shade. Overharvesting of wild populations for wood has reduced their numbers. The tree has an interesting branching pattern, best seen in winter. Liquidambar styraciflua sweet gum Tree Sweet gums have excellent fall color.

A single tree can have shades of yellow, orange, red, and purple all at once. They are also generally easy to grow in average, well-draining soils in full sun. They can also be susceptible to scale and aphids, sap-sucking insects which cause honeydew secretions to accumulate on cars, sidewalks, and leaves. Best sited in well-draining, rich soil in full sun away from buildings and streets.

Magnolia acuminata cucumber tree Tree The only magnolia native to Missouri, it is found in the far southern counties along the Mississippi River in moist, wooded valleys and the bases of bluffs. A deciduous magnolia named for green fruits which follow the yellow-green flowers.


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