Native SpeciesGreen Ash

Fraxinus pennsylvanica
FOUND by pparent
2018-06-19
East Waterboro
Not Yet Reviewed by Expert
Quality checked by period 7 class
Peer reviewed by
Field Notes
period 7 looked at 3 trees and chose one that had a suspicious hole in it. This is tree #8 our of 11. We hope we aren't sounding an alarm, especially at this time. We may be jumping to conclusions but it sure looks like a D shaped hole we found. We debated about whether to sound the alarm and felt that this D shaped hole may be worth a look by an expert.
Supporting Evidence
Photo of my evidence.
Compound leaf with 7 leaflets.
Photo of my evidence.
Basket weave type bark pattern.
Photo of my evidence.
Most branches located at the top of the tree.
Species Observation: Species Looked For
Did you find it?: 
I think I found it
Scientific name:
Fraxinus pennsylvanica
Common name:
Green Ash
Count of individuals: 
10-20
Coverage: 
Reproduction: 
Sampling method: 
Just looking around
Photo of our sampling method.
Place Studied
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Map this species
Latitude: 
N 43.579950 °
Longitude: 
W -70.701729 °
Observation Site Information
A photo of our study site.
Habitat: 
Upland - Developed areas
Trip Information
Name:
parking lot area
Trip date: 
Tue, 2018-06-19 14:14
Town or city: 
East Waterboro
Type of investigation: 
Species and Habitat Survey
Ecosystem: 
Upland
Watershed: 
Saco
Habitat Observations
Species diversity: 
2 different species
Evidence of vectors: 
Paved road
Walking trail
People
Tree canopy cover: 
Soil moisture: 
Dry

Comments

Very nice details about the Green Ash! Some helpful evidence would be to show the undersides of the leaves. As White Ash is known more for it's white-green undersides. Other than that, this looks like Green Ash!