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Types of ash Trees

Black ash​
Black ash​

Black ash trees (Fraxinus nigra) are native to the northeast corner of the United States as well as Canada. They grow in wooded swamps and wetlands. According to black ash tree information, the trees grow slowly and develop into tall, slender trees with attractive feather-compound leaves.

Blue ash​
Blue ash​

Blue Ash adapts to a variety of stresses, especially to poor, dry, rocky soils. It grows in full sun to partial sun, and is found in zones 4 to 7. Potential Problems - Like other ash trees, Blue Ash is occasionally susceptible to borers and scales as pests, and leaf anthracnose and trunk canker as diseases.

California ash​
California ash​

California ash trees stay small enough to make a good addition to yards and gardens. A 32-foot-tall California ash tree stands in Lake County with a trunk diameter of 39 inches and a canopy spreading 34 feet wide.

European ash​
European ash​

Fraxinus excelsior — known as the ash, or European ash or common ash to distinguish it from other types of ash — is a flowering plant species in the olive family Oleaceae. It is native throughout mainland Europe east to the Caucasus and Alborz mountains. The northernmost location is in the Trondheimsfjord region of Norway.

Fraxinus ​Albicans​
Fraxinus ​Albicans​

Fraxinus texensis (A. Gray) Sarg. Fraxinus albicans, commonly called the Texas ash, is a species of tree in the olive family . It is native to North America, where it is found from eastern Texas and southern Oklahoma in the United States, to the state of Durango in Mexico.

Fraxinus ​Americana​
Fraxinus ​Americana​

Fraxinus americana, the white ash or American ash, is a species of ash tree native to eastern and central North America. It is found in mesophytic hardwood forests from Nova Scotia west to Minnesota, south to northern Florida, and southwest to eastern Texas.

Fraxinus ​Angustifolia​
Fraxinus ​Angustifolia​

Fraxinus angustifolia, the narrow-leafed ash, is a species of Fraxinus native to central and southern Europe, northwest Africa, and southwest Asia.

Fraxinus ​Caroliniana​
Fraxinus ​Caroliniana​

Fraxinus caroliniana, the pop ash, Florida ash, swamp ash, Carolina ash, or water ash, is a species of ash tree native from Cuba through the subtropical southeastern United States from southern Virginia to Texas. It was originally described by the botanist Philip Miller.

Fraxinus ​Dimorpha​
Fraxinus ​Dimorpha​

Fraxinus dimorpha is a species of ash tree native to Morocco and Algeria in Northern Africa. An example occurrence of F. dimorpha is the Ourika River Valley, which is also the sole location within the High Atlas Range where the endangered primate Barbary macaque, Macaca sylvanus is known to occur, is the southernmost species of the genus in the world.

image: quazoo.com
Fraxinus ​Hondurensis​
Fraxinus ​Hondurensis​

Fraxinus / ˈ f r æ k s ɪ n ə s /, English name ash, is a genus of flowering plants in the olive and lilac family, Oleaceae. It contains 45–65 species of usually medium to large trees, mostly deciduous though a few subtropical species are evergreen.

Fraxinus ​Lanuginosa​
Fraxinus ​Lanuginosa​

Fraxinus lanuginosa serrata. Common name: Japanese Ash. Height: 10-15M Soil: well drained soil. Full sun to half shade. Flowering: creamy white flowers. Hardiness: hardiness rating 1. Fraxinus lanuginosa serrata is a deciduous tree. The Japanese Ash has green pinated leaves. This fraxinus bears small creamy white flowers. Native to Japan and Korea.

image: snipview.com
Fraxinus ​Mandschurica​
Fraxinus ​Mandschurica​

Fraxinus mandshurica, the Manchurian ash, is a species of Fraxinus native to northeastern Asia in northern China (Gansu, Hebei, Heilongjiang, Henan, Hubei, Jilin, Liaoning, Shaanxi, Shanxi), Korea, Japan and southeastern Russia (Sakhalin Island). It is a medium-sized to large deciduous tree reaching 30 m tall, with a trunk up to 50 cm in diameter.

Fraxinus ​Ornus​
Fraxinus ​Ornus​

Fraxinus / ˈ f r æ k s ɪ n ə s /, English name ash, is a genus of flowering plants in the olive and lilac family, Oleaceae. It contains 45–65 species of usually medium to large trees, mostly deciduous though a few subtropical species are evergreen.

Fraxinus ​Profunda​
Fraxinus ​Profunda​

The Pumpkin Ash is botanically called Fraxinus profunda. The Tree is a deciduous tree, it will be up to 30 m (99 ft) high. The leaves are imparipinnate and the flowers are whitish-green. The tree likes Sun to half-shade at the location and the soil should be moist to very moist soils loving, loamy to clayey.

Fraxinus ​Velutina​
Fraxinus ​Velutina​

Fraxinus velutina, the velvet ash, Arizona ash or Modesto ash, is a species of Fraxinus native to southwestern North America, in the United States from southern California east to Texas, and in Mexico from northern Baja California east to Coahuila and Nuevo León.

Green Ash​
Green Ash​

The green ash grows to a height of 50–60' and a spread of about 25' at maturity. Growth Rate This tree grows at a fast rate, with height increases of more than 24" per year.

source: arborday.org
Griffith's ash​
Griffith's ash​

European ash in flower Narrow-leafed ash (Fraxinus angustifolia) shoot with leaves Fraxinus , English name ash , is a genus of flowering plants in the olive and lilac family, Oleaceae . It contains 45–65 species of usually medium to large trees , mostly deciduous though a few subtropical species are evergreen . The genus is widespread across much of Europe, Asia and North America.

source: revolvy.com
Single-Leaf ​ash​
Single-Leaf ​ash​

Did you know: as the single-leaf ash's species name anomala suggests, this shrub-like tree is an anomaly among ash trees. While the leaves of most ash trees are characteristically compound (split into multiple leaves), the leaves of the single-leaf ash are unsplit.

source: nps.gov
image: nps.gov

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