Magnolia tripetala (L.) L., Umbrella-tree
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Umbrella-tree, Magnolia tripetala, foliage in the sun
Umbrella-tree, Magnolia tripetala, small trunk
Umbrella-tree, Magnolia tripetala, terminal bud
Umbrella-tree, Magnolia tripetala, yellow leaf
Umbrella-tree, Magnolia tripetala, large leaves
Umbrella-tree, Magnolia tripetala, in the understory
Magnolia tripetala is a small native tree
species only reaching 30 feet in height.
Wake Co., North Carolina
2012 TreesForMe Original Image.  
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Home>Families>Magnolia, Magnoliaceae>Umbrella-tree, Magnolia tripetala>Umbrella-tree Image Gallery
The bark of younger Umbrella-trees is
grayish-brown.
Wake Co., North Carolina
2012 TreesForMe Original Image.  
See usage requirements.
Umbrella-trees get their names from the
way the leaves grow and droop,
resembling an umbrella.
Wake Co., North Carolina
2012 TreesForMe Original Image.  
See usage requirements.
A deciduous tree, leaves of magnolia
tripetala turn yellow in the fall and tend
to wither at the same time, making
them less attractive for fall landscaping
purposes.
October- Wake Co., North Carolina
2012 TreesForMe Original Image.  
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Umbrella-tree leaves are thin, 10-12
inches long with distinct ribs, or veins.
Wake Co., North Carolina
2012 TreesForMe Original Image.  
See usage requirements.
The shade tolerant Magnolia tripetala is
an understory tree in deciduous forests.
Hemlock Bluff Nature Preserve
Late October- Wake Co., North Carolina
2012 TreesForMe Original Image.  
See usage requirements.