New Women’s Chiffon Tops. They’re just so chiffon-y.
Thank you everyone for your help in identifying this tree. We’re pretty sure it’s Eastern Red Cedar or Eastern Juniper.I needed this information to help with the identity of a beautiful lichen I found growing under them.NE Kansas, USA
berries blue evergreen seeds kansas usa tree cedar juniper
ahhh…it COULD be a spruce? Let me go dig around and see. :o) thanx Malcolm
oops…nope. No cones to these trees……..wonder if they’re too young or something? I’m horrible with TREES! lol
cant help!!! but its a great shot!!!
aw thanx anyways! :o)
You know what my plant/tree knowledge is like! Lovely shot though :o)
aww..at least you like :o)I stink at tree ID’s….and we have a ‘Forest of Friendship’ here that has trees with the names to them posted right with them. But not THIS one
Maybe it’s a juniper. The needles and berries look a lot like the foundation plantings around my house, which I’m told will top out at 10-12 feet in height. This beauty looks a good deal taller than that. Gorgeous pix.
Actually I think you’re definately on the right track here! None of the trees here are more then 50 years old from what I understand by talking with locals……..50 years ago this was all grass lands….and they aren’t as tall as the photo makes them look (I was on the ground looking upwards)Looked up Juniper and the berries fit…..so must be in that family. Thanx Marjorie!
Those look like juniper berries to me.
definatley think we’re on the right track with Juniper…I’ll contact our tree people tomorrow or Monday and see if they can confirm for me. thanx Anita!
The berries resemble Juniper berries but not the texture of the branches. Juniper needles are very short and sharp but flat on one side
ooo…I see! And the needles to my trees here are staggard rather then solid all the way to the tips. Well durn it………I’ll keep looking! lol
Great shot but no idea on the ID.
aw thanx anyway Colin! I go crazy when I don’t know the ID to something…….I’m especially interested this time as my lichen I’m looking for ID for was found growing under these trees.
Have you Tried HERE
:o) I’m a host there…but thank you Colin!
Looks like juniper to me, too, Carla. They are sometimes used by cooks who know what they’re doing in a sauce with venison.
I’ve yet to try venison….and that would probably be another good reason y if I can’t tell my berries! :o)I’ll try the wild mushrooms anyday but the berries? hmmm
OK, I got interested. It looks to me a lot like this which is Eastern juniper, also called cedar. I used to have a couple of those, too. <sigh, they were very nice> I’m glad I did a little research, because it seems that some species are used as a spice, and others, like the berries of Pfitzer juniper, are poisonous ; and that’s the kind commonly used in foundation plantings. So I guess I won’t be trying them after all. Though I have had venison a couple of times, and it was delicious.
I sure think that looks like our tree…thanx Marjorie!Like the names that the Lakota Native Americans have given them: Chansha, “redwood” or HanteI don’t think I’ll try munching on these…I prefer my berry collecting in the spring and summer :o)
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