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Green Ash Vs White Ash Leaves

Because of its flexibility, versatility, and strength, carpenters and craftspeople favor ash wood. There are many types of ash wood, the most popular of which are white and green ash. Fraxinus americana and Fraxinus pennsylvanica Marshall are the two species of ash. Let us now look at some of the distinctions between white and green ash.

Ash trees are a category of deciduous, upright-growing plants with generally pale or dark gray bark and dark green leaves that may be difficult to distinguish. White ash (Fraxinus Americana), which grows in USDA plant hardiness zones 6 to 9, and black ash (Fraxinus nigra), which grows in USDA zones 3 to 9, are sometimes confused for one another. Both may grow to be over 100 feet tall, are often used in landscaping, and are grown for firewood and woodcraft materials.

White ash is an excellent shade tree for parks and big landscapes. Its shadow is light enough that grass may grow underneath it. This plant loves full sun and deep, wet, well-drained soil, although it may survive in a variety of mild circumstances. When grown in a tight space, it does not tolerate drought. In the autumn, white ash should be clipped. There are many possible insect concerns linked with ash, however they are usually associated with stressed or recently transplanted trees. The principal pest on white ash is the lilac borer. The banded ash borer, leaf spots, cankers, autumn webworm, and ash yellows are also possible hazards. The emerald ash borer (EAB) has become a significant issue in Kentucky. At this time, it is impossible to suggest white ash as a landscaping tree unless the homeowner has a preventive maintenance plan in place. More information and current circumstances on EAB infestation may be found online at https://entomology.ca.uky.edu/entfact/kentucky-emerald-ash-borer-eab-res...

Warning The emerald ash borer (EAB), a deadly beetle, has destroyed millions of ash trees in at least 35 states. Although the beetle (Agrilus planipennis) does minimal harm by munching on leaves, after its eggs hatch, the larvae penetrate the tree via fissures in the bark and feed on the tree's interior tissues. This impairs the tree's capacity to transmit water and nutrients, eventually killing it. Many cities around the country have ongoing efforts to remove ash trees in order to restrict the spread of the pest, and they may issue cautions against planting ash trees if the pest is known to be present or is projected to arrive within the next few years. While attempts are ongoing to create EAB-resistant ash types, there are currently no sure-fire choices. To safeguard existing trees, pesticides may be applied. Here are 13 ash tree species that are often utilized as shade, lawn, and street trees.

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