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Types of oak Leaves

Black Oak (Quercus Velutina) –
Black Oak (Quercus Velutina) –

Quercus velutina, the eastern black oak or more commonly known as simply black oak, is a species in the red oak (Quercus sect. Lobatae) group of oaks. It is widespread in eastern and central North America, found in all the coastal states from Maine to Texas, inland as far as Ontario, Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, and eastern Texas.

Northern Red Oak (Quercus Ruba)
Northern Red Oak (Quercus Ruba)

Northern Red Oak Quercus rubra The northern red oak has been called “one of the handsomest, cleanest, and stateliest trees in North America” by naturalist Joseph S. Illick, and it is widely considered a national treasure.

source: arborday.org
Pin Oak (Quercus Palustrus) –
Pin Oak (Quercus Palustrus) –

The Pin Oak is botanically called Quercus palustris. The Tree is a deciduous tree, it will be up to 30 m (99 ft) high. The leaves are sinuate and the flowers are green-yellowish.

Scarlet Oak (Quercus Coccinea) –
Scarlet Oak (Quercus Coccinea) –

The Scarlet Oak is botanically called Quercus coccinea. The Tree is a deciduous tree, it will be up to 25 m (82 ft) high. The leaves are sinuate and the flowers are greenish - yellowish.

Southern Red Oak (Quercus Falcata) –
Southern Red Oak (Quercus Falcata) –

southern red oak Fagaceae Quercus falcata Michx. symbol: QUFA Leaf: Alternate, simple, 5 to 9 inches long and roughly obovate in outline with bristle tipped lobes.