House Grail is reader-supported. When you buy via links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission at no cost to you. Learn more.

69 Types of Trees in Ohio (With Pictures)

Trees in Ohios_Kenneth Sponsler_Shutterstock

Ohio is full of beautiful scenery, from lush, rolling forests to open plains. In this beautiful state, you might wonder about all the beautiful trees that you might find.

Here, we will go over a list of all the trees you might see in Ohio, whether you are a resident or a tourist.

trees & plants divider

Deciduous Trees

Deciduous means “falling off at maturity,” indicative of the leaves dropping every fall and repopulating in the spring. Here are those such trees in Ohio.

The 69 Types of Trees in Ohio

Beech Family

1. American Beech

American Beech Tree_Malachi Jabos_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Malachi Jacobs, Shutterstock
Height: 50-70 feet
Spread: 35-40 feet

The American Beech tree has smooth gray bark and grows whimsically with twisty branches. Something unique about the American Beech is that they rarely lose their brownish yellow leaves in the winter. Often, new leaves in spring have to push them off.


2. American Chestnut

American Chestnut Tree_Dr Garden_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Dr Garden, Shutterstock
Height: 60-90 feet
Spread: 60-120 feet

The American Chestnut is a sizable tree with exciting leaf patterns and fruit. These trees produce the edible chestnuts we love, developing tons of fruits yearly.


3. Black Oak

Black Oak Tree_Richard Thornton_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Richard Thornton, Shutterstock
Height: 60-100+ feet
Spread: Irregular

Black Oak trees are highly useful for surrounding wildlife, as they produce acorns for nourishment. These trees get very thick and tall with simple leaves and black bark—and they can get massive as they grow.


4. Bur Oak

Bur oak tree_Andrew Sabai, Shutterstock
Image Credit: Andrew Sabai, Shutterstock
Height: 70-80 feet
Spread: 80 feet

The Bur Oak is one of the slowest growing of species. These trees grow nicely outward, providing optimal shade coverage. Like other oaks, they produce acorns for wildlife.


5. Chestnut Oak

Chestnut Oak_Roca Mharas_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Roca Mharas, Shutterstock
Height: 60-70 feet
Spread: 60-70 feet

The Chestnut Oak has a very distinct appearance apart from its oak cousins due to the deep, shiny green leaves and dark, chocolatey acorns. It’s often an excellent choice for yards due to its shade coverage, reaching 70 feet wide.


6. Chinkapin Oak

Chinkapin Oak_John P Anderson_Shutterstock
Image Credit: John P Anderson, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 50-60 feet

The Chinkapin Oak is a gorgeous flowering oak tree that produces green across until ripe—then they turn nearly black. You might also recognize the Chinkapin because it is smaller and stouter, sometimes giving a shrubby appearance.


7. Northern Red Oak

Northern Red Oak_Maren Winter_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Maren Winter, Shutterstock
Height: 60-75 feet
Spread: 45 feet

The Northern Red Oak is a hardy oak variety with bristly leaves. It’s one of the fastest-growing oaks. These trees are brilliant in the fall, giving way to rusty red hues—gorgeous against other fall varieties.


8. Pin Oak

Pin Oak Tree_Simona Pavan_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Simona Pavan, Shutterstock
Height: 60-70 feet
Spread: 25-45 feet

The Pin Oak is an upright tree that is often triangular-shaped early and oval-shaped later. Its unique branching pattern produces saucer-shaped acorn caps with round fruits.


9. Scarlet Oak

Scarlet Oak_Ole Schoener_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Ole Schoener, Shutterstock
Height: 60-80 feet
Spread: 40-50 feet

The Scarlet Oak is a fast-growing beauty that turns a brilliant scarlet color in the fall—hence the name. Many people love the aesthetics of a Scarlet Oak because it grows in a lovely rounded shape.


10. Shingle Oak

Shingle Oak Tree_Peter Turner Photography_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Peter Turner Photography, Shutterstock
Height: 50-90 feet
Spread: 60-90 feet

Shingle Oaks are less common than many other beech species. However, the bark used to be fantastic for making shingles, giving way to the name. .


11. Shumard Oak

Shumard Oak Tree Leaves
Image Credit: Jose Luis Vega, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 40-60 feet

The Shumard Oak is one of the largest in the red oak category. These oaks are super hardy, working well in even unfavorable soils—and it’s even drought tolerant.


12. White Swamp Oak

Swamp White Oak Tree_Sean Attilio Learn_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Sean Attilio Learn, Shutterstock
Height: 50-60 feet
Spread: 50-60 feet

The White Swamp Oak is a very hardy tree that thrives in all sorts of poor conditions. It is especially attractive to birds, providing food and adequate shelter to house wildlife—including its long paired acorns.


13. White Oak

Oregon White Oak_Dee Browning_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Dee Browning, Shutterstock
Height: 50-80 feet
Spread: 50-80 feet

The White Oak definitely has a presence, touting a thick, stout trunk and outstretching limbs and branches. These trees are ancient and are capable of living for centuries.


Bean Family

14. Black Locust

Black Locust Tree_Rainbow008_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Rainbow008, Shutterstock
Height: 60-80 feet
Spread: 20-30 feet

The Black Locust tree is a fast-growing, fragrant springtime favorite. While it gets a bad reputation for rapid growth, it produces beautiful, dropping flowers and lovely foliage.


15. Honey Locust

honey locust tree_Jarmila_Pixabay
Image Credit: Jarmila, Pixabay
Height: 70-130 feet
Spread: 30-70 feet

The Honey Locust is a very recognizable tree because it has long, spiky thorns that stick outward. However, some are thornless, making them more desirable for landscapes.


16. Kentucky Coffeetree

Kentucky Coffeetree_Nikolay Kurzenko_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Nikolay Kurzenko, Shutterstock
Height: 60-75 feet
Spread: 40-50 feet

You’ll know the Kentucky Coffeetree right away in late May and early June. It develops greenish-white flowers along with leaf blooms that smell similar to roses. They are late bloomers, though, being one of the last to sprout.


Bignonia Family

17. Northern Catalpa

Northern Catalpa_Gabriela Beres_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Gabriela Beres, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 20-40 feet

The Northern Catalpa is the only type of Catalpa tree that is native to Ohio—and the only in the Bignonia family. It’s instantly recognizable due to its large leaves and cigar-like pods.


Birch Family

18. Black Birch

Black Birch Tree_aisvri_Unsplash
Image Credit: aisvri, Unsplash
Height: 45-50 feet
Spread: 25-45 feet

Black Birch trees are typically aesthetically pleasing with straight, smooth stalky bark and symmetrical outreach. Unlike traditional birch you see, the bark is very dark brown. It grows male and female catkin flowers.


19. River Birch

River Birch_Normal69_Pixabay
Image Credit: Normall69, Pixabay
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 40-70 feet

The remarkable River Birch has a unique appearance. Its bark gives the illusion of shedding or peeling. It gives it a rustic and standalone look, making it easy to identify.


20. Yellow Birch

Yellow Birch Tree_Mobinovyc_Pixabay
Image Credit: Mobinovyc, Pixabay
Height: 60-75 feet
Spread: 35-50 feet

The Yellow Birch is a tall, slender tree with attractive foliage true to its name. Its bark is both smooth and rough in patches contrasting nicely between light and dark.


Elm Family

21. Hackberry

Hackberry Tree_Fabrizio Guarisco_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Fabrizio Guarisco, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 40-60 feet

The Hackberry tree is often well known for its wide range of adaptability, able to survive in some less than favorable conditions. Hackberries that grow on this species are completely edible and nutritious.


22. American Elm

American Elm along the beach
Image Credit: Norm Lane, Shutterstock
Height: 60-80 feet
Spread: 60-120 feet

The American Elm grows substantially large and has immaculate shade coverage. These massive trees, unfortunately, suffered a significant decline after Dutch elm disease was spread rapidly by bark beetles.


23. Slippery Elm

slippery elm up close
Image Credit: Andriy-Blokhin, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 25-35 feet

The Slippery Elm has interesting bark patterns and sawtooth-shaped leaves. It doesn’t have as far of a spread as some elm cousins, but it still provides adequate shade and bears fruit.


Ebony Family

24. American Persimmons

American Persimmon_Marinodenisenko_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Marinodenisenko, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 25-30 feet

The American Persimmons is a fruit-bearing native tree to Ohio. Persimmons fruits are often the same relative size and shape of peaches but have a taste quality of cantaloupe.


Horsechestnut Family

25. Ohio Buckeye

Ohio Buckeye_Denise Ann_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Denise Ann, Shutterstock
Height: 50-60 feet
Spread: 35-45 feet

The Ohio Buckeye tree is a trademark symbol of the state. These trees produce flowers in the spring which grow to buckeyes over the summer months, developing inside prickly outer casings.


26. Yellow Buckeye

Yellow Buckeye_arazu_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Yellow Buckeye, Shutterstock
Height: 60-75 feet
Spread: 30-35 feet

The Yellow Buckeye has a yellow-green to its leaves and tends to grow much larger than the Ohio Buckeye. It produces the same fruit, but the tree grows upward and spreads in an oval fashion.


Laurel Family

27.  Sassafras

Sassafras_Kathy Clark_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Kathy Clark, Shutterstock
Height: 30-60 feet
Spread: 20-40 feet

The Sassafras tree has many medicinal benefits and is lovely in composition. This tree is highly aromatic and is often used in teas and for scents. It’s also very beautiful in the fall months when it’s most vibrant.


Linden Family

28. American Basswood

American Basswood_Alina Vaska_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Alina Vaska, Shutterstock
Height: 75-130 feet
Spread: 70-90 feet

The American Basswood is a tall tree with heart-shaped leaves. It’s often used for residential areas due to its beautiful springtime flowering, attracting bees and birds.


Magnolia Family

29. Cucumbertree

Cucumber Tree_3Dillustrations_Shutterstock
Image Credit: 3Dillustrations, Shutterstock
Height: 60-75 feet
Spread: 60-75 feet

The Cucumbertree is a fragrant flowering tree in the magnolia family. It gets its name from the pinkish fruit it produces that grows in the shape of a cucumber.


30. Yellow Poplar

Yellow Poplar Tree_victimewalker_Shutterstock
Image Credit: victimewalker, Shutterstock
Height: 70-90 feet
Spread: 40-45 feet

The yellow polar, also known as the tulip tree, is a lovely large-leaved orange flowering tree. These fast growers can get tall and are generally straight up with tight upward branches.


Maple Family

31.  Boxelder

Box Elder Maple Tree_Digitalphaser_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Digitalphaser, Shutterstock
Height: 30-50 feet
Spread: 25-45 feet

The boxelder is a standard smaller maple known for its helicopter-like seedlings. When they let go, these small pods twirl to the ground, giving off the impression of a helicopter spinning.


32. Red Maple

Red Maple Tree_Yoksel Zok_Unsplash
Image Credit: Yokzel Zok, Unsplash
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The red maple is known for its deep to fiery leaves in the fall. They can produce tiny white flowers in the early months. It’s often used in yards since it’s aesthetically pleasing, but it can sometimes be toxic to horses.


33. Silver Maple

Silver Maple during spring
Image Credit: crystaltmc, Shutterstock
Height: 50-80 feet
Spread: 35-50 feet

The tree gets the name Silver Maple from the silvery tomes on the underside of the leaves. It tends to be an aggressive rooter, so it’s best to keep these trees away from pipelines and sidewalks.


34.  Sugar Maple

Sugar Maple Trees_Paula Cobleigh_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Paula Cobleigh, Shutterstock
Height: 60-75 feet
Spread: 40-50 feet

Sugar maples are loved for many reasons—from their syrup production to the fantastic colors they turn in the autumn months. It tends to grow very symmetrically in a circular fashion providing excellent shade coverage.


Mulberry Family

35. Osage Orange

Osange Orange Tree_Ocskay Mark_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Ocskay Mark, Shutterstock
Height: 30-40 feet
Spread: 20-30 feet

Known for its intriguing hedge apple fruits, the Osage Orange tree resides in Ohio’s forests. It’s rumored to keep away spiders and other insects. It’s also fast-growing and able to withstand a variety of environmental conditions.


36. Red Mulberry

Red Mulberry Tree_RachenStocker_Shutterstock
Image Credit: RachelStocker, Shutterstock
Height: 35-40 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The Red Mulberry is a very beautiful fruit bearing tree in Ohio that produces oblong, deep purple berries. It has very beneficial properties for soil, making it a delight to have in parks or personal properties.


Olive Family

37. Green Ash

Green Ash tree
Image Credit: Photodigitaal.nl, Shutterstock
Height: 50-60 feet
Spread: 25 feet

The Green Ash tree is a tall, thin tree with elongated leaves and reddish-purple fruits. This is a perfect tree for shade and will adapt to even unpleasant, harsh soil conditions. It also grows with a classic canopy to block sunlight.


38. White Ash

White ash tree close up
Image Credit: Nahhana, Shutterstock
Height: 50-80 feet
Spread: 40-50 feet

The White Ash tree is classically used to make baseball bats due to the wood texture. It also is a fall favorite, sporting gorgeous colors in the fall months. However, both the White and Green Ash trees are coming under attack emerald ash borer.


Plane Tree Family

39. American Sycamore

American Sycamore Tree_High Mountain_Shutterstock
Image Credit: High Mountain, Shutterstock
Height: 75-100 feet
Spread: 75-100 feet

The American Sycamore is a water-loving tree, finding its home by creeks, streams, and other water sources. Touting white and gray smooth bark and twisty branches, this tree is easy to identify. They have a larger trunk diameter than any other native hardwood tree.


Rose Family

40. Black Cherry

Black Cherry Tree_Irina Iriser_Pexels
Image Credit: Irina Iriser, Pexels
Height: 70-80 feet
Spread: 80-100 feet

Even though the Black Cherry is considered invasive in Europe, it’s very beneficial to butterflies and moths in Ohio. It is mainly used as an ornamental tree, producing beautiful fruit that feeds surrounding wildlife.


Tupelo Family

41. Blackgum

Black Gum Tree_Peter Turner Photography_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Peter Turner, Shutterstock
Height: 30-50 feet
Spread: 20-30 feet

The Blackgum tree is a smaller Ohio native that loves moist well-drained soils, though it can tolerate mild drought. It has deeply ridged bark and the green, glossy leaves turn bold colors of orange and yellow in the autumn months.


Walnut Family

42. Butternut

butternut walnut tree
Image Credit: Photodigitaal.nl, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 35-50 feet

The Butternut tree is a relatively widespread tree, often used in landscapes. However, it emits juglones which can affect gardens, so keeping it as a standalone tree is recommended.


43. Black Walnut

California Black Walnut Cenusa
Image Credit: Silviu Carol, Shuttertock
Height: 50-150 feet
Spread: 50-75 feet

Black walnut trees are useful for people and wildlife alike. However, the nut fruit it produces is notorious for staining fingers and clothes. Like other walnut varieties, the roots produce juglone, which can be toxic to surrounding plant life.


44. Bitternut Hickory

Bitternut Hickory_marineke thissen_Shutterstock
Image Credit: marineke thissen, Shutterstock
Height: 40-50 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The Bitternut Hickory is a large pecan hickory that produces fruits. It is the fastest-growing Hickory tree in Ohio. They are often commercially grown, bought, and sold due to the desirable quality of their wood.


45. Mockernut Hickory

Mockernut Hickory_ForestSeasons_Shutterstock
Image Credit: ForestSeasons, Shutterstock
Height: 50-90 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The Mockernut Hickory loves moist climates and thrives well in humidity. These Hickory trees haVE male and female flowers produced on the same tree and develop nut casings in the fall.


46. Pignut Hickory

Pignut Hickory_R Johnson_Shutterstock
Image Credit: R Johnson, Shutterstock
Height: 50-60 feet
Spread: 25-30 feet

The Pignut HIckory grows very tall, but it’s a slow-growing tree. It produces a green bitternut that is specific to the species.


47. Shagbark Hickory

Shagbark Hickory_Martin Fowler_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Martin Fowler, Shutterstock
Height: 60-80 feet
Spread: 20-30 feet

The Shagbark Hickory grows upward with narrow open branching. The distinguishing feature is the classic Shagbark that is usually gray in color and looks loose and frayed.


48. Shellbark Hickory

Shellbark Hickory_TheOldBarnDoor_Shutterstock
Image Credit: TheOldBarnDoor, Shutterstock
Height: 60-80 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The Shellbark Hickory is often confused with the Shagbark Hickory, but you can distinguish the two by their leaves. Shellbark has seven leaflets, whereas Shagbark has five.


Willow Family

49. Bigtooth Aspen

Height: 60-80 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The Bigtooth Aspen is a tap oval shaped tree that provides decent shade: these trees love the sun and prefer to grow in areas that get plenty of it.


50. Black Willow

Height: 10-60 feet
Spread: 30-50 feet

The beautiful Balck Willow is the largest Willow of the New World. They are masters at preventing soil erosion and thrive next to water sources. They are ideal next to ponds and creeks but may hog water from other trees.


51. Eastern Cottonwood

Eastern Cottownwood_Merrimon Crawford_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Merrimon Crawford, Shutterstock
Height: 100+ feet
Spread: 100+ feet

The Eastern Cottonwood is stunningly fast growing, gaining roughly six feet annually. It produces fluffy cotton blooms that can contribute to allergies, but these trees make for great climbing.


Witchhazel Family

52. Sweetgum

Sweetgum Tree_Joan Carles Juarez_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Joan Carles Juarez, Shutterstock
Height: 60-75 feet
Spread: 40-50 feet

The Sweetgum has beautiful star-shaped leaves and grows pyramidal. They are stunning in the fall months, turning shades of burnt orange and purple. These trees need plenty of root space, so they do best in open spaces.

divider 4Coniferous Trees

Coniferous trees are seed-bearing cone plants that stay green year-round.

Pine Family

53. Colorado Blue Spruce

Colorado blue spruce_Leonid S. Shtandel_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Leonid S. Shtandel, Shutterstock
Height: 50-75 feet
Spread: 10-20 feet

The Colorado Blue Spruce is a spiny pine with a frosted bluish-green hue. These conifers are one of the most popular Christmas tree choices due to its symmetry and color.


54. Norway Spruce

Norway Spruce
Image credit: RoxannaR, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 25-30 feet

The Norway Spruce is the fastest-growing of all spruce trees, making them perfect for newly built homes. They make excellent windbreakers due to their strong branches and needles.


55. Eastern Hemlock

Eastern Hemlock_Mammiya_Pixabay
Image Credit: Mammiya, Pixabay
Height: 70 feet
Spread: 30 feet

The Eastern Hemlock is a very common conifer in Ohio. It is incredibly shade tolerant, making them appealing for areas that don’t get a lot of sunlight.


56. Australian Pine

Australian Pine_Namfon Wittakayom_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Namfon Wittayakom, Shutterstock
Height: 50-60 feet
Spread: 20-40 feet

The Australian Pine is an incredibly fast-growing, hardy pine tree that thrives in less than optimal conditions. It can even survive in clay-based soils and near seasides.


57. Eastern White Pine

Eastern White Pine Tree_Than Sapyaprapa_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Than Sapyaprapa, Shutterstock
Height: 50-80 feet
Spread: 20-40 feet

The Eastern White Pine is notably lovely with its sprawling, soft long needles and clustered open pine cones. These trees grow in a lovely oval shape and make fabulous Christmas trees.


58. Loblolly Pine

Loblolly Pines_Linda Hughes Photography_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Linda Hughes Photography, Shutterstock
Height: 60-90 feet
Spread: 25-35 feet

The Loblolly Pine grows very tall and narrow, but as it ages, it loses its bottom branches. It’s often a great choice for a shade tree and the lime green needles are unique and gorgeous.


59. Pitch Pine

Pitch Pine_MIROFOSS_Shutterstock
Image Credit: MIROFOSS, Shutterstock
Height: 20-90 feet
Spread: 30-50 feet

The Pitch Pine has quite a wide range of growth that depends on the environment it’s in. What’s unique about this tree is that the trunk is fire-resistant, building up defenses against forest fires.


60. Red Pine

Red Pine Tree_ArtMediaFactory_Shutterstock
Image Credit: ArtMediaFactory, Shutterstock
Height: 50-100 feet
Spread: 30 feet

The Red Pine is known for its straight upward trunk and narrow spread. They grow impressively, growing more than two feet every year. This type of tree works wonderfully in the lumber industry.


61. Scotch Pine

Scotch Pine Tree_RYosha_Shutterstock
Image Credit: RYosha, Shutterstock
Height: 50-60 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The Scotch Pine is an incredibly hardy tree tolerating all sorts of harsh environments. They have interesting branching patterns, creating trusty whimsical branches.


62. Shortleaf Pine

Shortleaf Pine Tree_Formatoriginal_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Formatoriginal, Shutterstock
Height: 50-100 feet
Spread: 20-35 feet

The Shortleaf Pine is a drought-hardy conifer that can survive in minimal to moderate moisture conditions. It’s also a full sun tree that thrives with direct light.


63. Virginia Pine

Virginia pine
Image Credit: Nikolay Kurzenko, Shutterstock
Height: 70 feet
Spread: 20-30 feet

The Virginia Pine is an ultra-adaptable pine tree that can grow just about anywhere. The lovely needles of this pine are covered in smaller prickly cones.


Cypress Family

64. Eastern Redcedar

Eastern Red Cedar_Gerry Bishop_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Gerry Bishop, Shutterstock
Height: 40-50 feet
Spread: 8-20 feet

The Eastern Redcedar is the only tree in Ohio in the Cypress family. These trees develop yummy berries that birds love, but humans can’t eat. They develop deep roots and are fabulous windbreakers. However, Cedar-apple rust is possible, so they shouldn’t be planted near apple trees.


Invasive Tree Species

65. Callery Pear

Callery Pear Tree_Wirestock Creators_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Wirestock Creators, Shutterstock
Height: 25-35 feet
Spread: 15-25 feet

The Callery Pear tree is a native tree to Asia. Even though the beautiful spring flowers and developing fruits look beautiful, this tree is considered ever-growing invasive and planted for ornamental purposes. The fruit they develop is not edible to humans, but it can support local wildlife.


66. Sawtooth Oak

Sawtooth Oak Tree_Picmin_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Picmin, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 40-60 feet

The Sawtooth Oak is a very fast-growing tree with quick acorn development. It is often revered as a terrific food source for local wildlife. However, it is originally from Asia, not introduced to Ohio until 1862.


67. Siberian Elm

siberian elm close up
Image Credit: mizy, Shutterstock
Height: 50-70 feet
Spread: 35-50 feet

Even though the Siberian Elm is relatively small in comparison to similar species, it grows rapidly. It’s a very aggressive species that can snuff out surrounding vegetation.


68. Tree of Heaven

Tree of Heaven_Dark Side_Shutterstock
Image Credit: Dark Side, Shutterstock
Height: 60-70 feet
Spread: 40-50 feet

The Tree of Heaven is a fast-spreading deciduous tree in Ohio. First used for its quick growth as ornamental trees, these trees have made their home in all parts of Ohio, quickly reproducing. It is drought and pollution tolerant, making it hard to stop.


69. White Mulberry

White Mulberry Tree_NChi_Shutterstock
Image Credit: NChi, Shutterstock
Height: 40-60 feet
Spread: 40 feet

The White Mulberry produces white berries, true to its name. Although you can eat fully ripened white mulberries, unripe berries contain a component called latex, which is harmful to humans.

trees & plants divider

Conclusion

Now, you have gotten familiar with all the tree species Ohio has to offer. There are several others we humans plant for ornamental purposes, but these trees are naturally occurring. They come in all different colors, sizes, and purposes.

Which Ohio tree is your favorite?

See also: 13 Types of Trees in Massachusetts (With Pictures)


Featured Image Credit: Kenneth Sponsler, Shutterstock

Contents

Related posts

OUR categories

Project ideas

Hand & power tools

woodworking

Garden

Automotive