The Ohio buckeye

Related to The Ohio buckeye: Ohio buckeye tree
is Aesculus glabra.

See also: Buckeye

References in periodicals archive ?
Ohio's state tree, designated in 1953, is Aesculus glabra, or the Ohio buckeye.
The Ohio Buckeye (Aesculus glabra) is cold-hardy, grows to 30 feet, blooms in mid-May with six-inch-tall panicles of small, greenish yellow flowers and superb orange autumnal color.
A coalition of environmental groups is warning that if Ohio's climate change warms enough, the Ohio buckeye tree could seek refuge in a long-time sports rival, Michigan.
The Ohio Buckeye Chapter nominated Oelschlager, a strong supporter of the Society for more than 20 years.
The Ohio buckeye (Aesculus glabra), for instance, is often confused with the yellow buckeye, which can be found in many of the same regions.
Although the Ohio buckeye didn't become the official state tree until 1953, Ohioans have long referred to themselves as buckeyes.
The Ohio buckeye can be found from Ohio west to Indiana, Illinois, eastern Iowa, Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma, and Texas.
Kentucky desperately wants the Kentucky coffeetree title (now in Maryland), while Ohio wants the Ohio buckeye champ (now in Kentucky).

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