Apple orchard lies beyond the cedar split rail fence.
Photo taken through the cedar trees as the sun sets across the lake.
Cones and needles of the eastern hemlock for identification purposes.
Sap from the sugar maple is collected in March to make maple syrup.
Colorful maple leaf trapped on park bench.
Leaf of the mountain maple, acer spicatum, changing color in the fall.
Young white pine tree growing in the forest.
This example of red oak leaves will help you identify the species.
Maple tree seed has taken root to produce an new maple tree.
Fallen maple leaf lies on a bed of moss in the forest.
European ash tree (Fraxinus excelsior) leaves turn a striking orange in autumn.
Leaves of the black walnut tree beginning to change color in the fall.
Old birch tree submersed in the water.
This example of an Iroquois longhouse can be seen at Crawford Lake, Ontario.
Fallen red oak leaves are snagged in branches above the water.
Willow trees are commonly seen along the edges of ponds, lakes and rivers.
In this photo, the orange fall leaves make a striking contrast to the light wood of the old cedar tree stump.
The growth rings of the tree are clearly visible in this coffee table design.
The life of a tree may be shortened by disease, environmental conditions, and human interference.
Balsam Fir needles closely resemble those of the Eastern Hemlock but are generally greater in length.
Maple trees in fall color make great scenic pictures.
Colorful maple leaves on the ground means winter is right around the corner.
Apple orchards will often sell their windfall apples as deer apples which are used by hunters to bait deer in hunting season.
Ash trees produce enormous numbers of seeds in late summer and early fall which can be a nuisance to you and your neighbors!