To the somewhat trained eye, it is obvious when visiting my phenology spot that it is not part of an old growth forest. This is because the trees are fairly young and many of the species present there, such as red […]
Google Map Location. https://www.google.com/maps/place/42°48’04.1%22N+73°54’22.5%22Wemail@example.com,-73.9084448,652m/data=!3m2!1e3!4b1!4m6!3m5!1s0x0:0x0!7e2!8m2!3d42.8011458!4d-73.9062528
Leopold Style: Th […]
If the event map is not legible, the events are as follows from the top left across to the top right, then to the bottom right, and finally right to left across the bottom, ending at the bottom […]
Since my last visit, more leaves have fallen off of the oak, maple, and beech trees as fall has progressed. The leaves that are still on the trees have mostly changed color and are now many shades of red […]
In this area, Eastern Hemlock, American Beech, Sugar Maple, Red Oak, White Pine, Black Cherry, Paper Birch, Yellow Birch, and Striped Maple are the most common woody plants.
On the ground, Ostrich fern is the […]
The Phenology place that I chose is the first trail junction in Centennial Woods that is reached when a hiker enters the woods at the trail head on Centennial Drive before the parking lot. I chose this spot […]