1987) reported that bottomland forests dominated by sugarberry (Celtis laevigata variety laevigata), cedar elm
(Ulmus crassifolia), and pecan (Carya illinoinensis) comprised the most widely distributed forests in Texas.
Woody species of the riparian zone included bald cypress (Taxodium distichum), black willow (Salix nigra), American and cedar elm
(Ulmus americana, U.
In analyzing DNA of roots taken from 21 caves in central Texas, they reported on the rooting depths of live, shin oak, oak, ash juniper, hackberry, American elm and cedar elm
Company executives and community leaders planted a 15 foot tall Cedar Elm
Tree as a symbol of Nationwide's future growth in San Antonio.
Surveyors found five species of trees on the study area, including four oak species and cedar elm
green ash (Fraxinus pennsylvanica), sugarberry (Celtis laevigata), pecan (Carya illinoinensis), cedar elm
(Ulmus crassifolia), bois d'arc (Maclura pomifera), honey locust (Gleditsia triacanthos), post oak (Quercus stellata), red cedar (Juniperus virginiana), slippery elm (Ulmus rubra) and persimmon (Diospyros virginiana).
It has a very open, park-like under story, with an overstory typical of mature floodplain forest, dominated by native cedar elm
(Ulmus crassifolia), Mexican ash (Fraxinus berlandieriana) and sugar hackberry (Celtis laevigata), with some planted live oak (Quercus virginiana) (names from Lonard et al.
Hackberry, cedar elm
and green ash dominate the site with respect to basal area, density and frequency in the forest.
dominates, along with Shumard red oak, chinkapin, Osage-orange, and the Texas state champion green hawthorne.
The majority of the upland, however, supports extensive woodland, primarily juniper (Juniperus ashei), live oak (Quercus virginiana), hackberry (Celtis reticulata), cedar elm
(Ulmus crassifolia), and scaly bark oak (Quercus durandii).
On top of the bank in accretion areas, one finds black willow, dry-land willow, seepwillow, and also sugarberry (Celtis laevigata), cedar elm
(Ulmus crassifolia), and Mexican ash (Fraxinus berlandieriana) as represented by plot 10 (Tables 2 and 3).
Mexican ash (Fraxinus berlandieriana), honey mesquite (Prosopis glandulosa), Texas sugarberry (Celtis laevigata), lotebush (Ziziphus obtusifolia), and cedar elm
(Ulmus crassifolia) were among the few woody species that lost most or all of their leaves in mid-December.