This weeping willow has such a pleasant light green color in the spring! The blooming tree had a lovely scent that filled the air in the whole area around it, thanks to the breeze.
Here is a sycamore tree from one of my walks. Sycamore wood isn’t great for firewood, nor carving, for it is weak, however, it is a faster-growing shade tree and therefore a popular landscaping choice in some areas. This can be a problem as it frequently sheds its weak branches in storms! As unhelpful as it may be for practical purposes, I still am fascinated by the patterns you find on sycamore bark. It’s almost like camo print, and I’m sure that a camo print based off this bark would be quite effective. The tree produces a ball seed pod almost like a sweet gum tree, but the way you tell the difference is that sweet gum pods are painfully spiky whereas sycamore pods are more soft, and you can crush a sycamore pod easily in one hand.
Taken on one of my many nature walks: a swamp tree in a sandy field. The grass in the front has the tiniest flowers in the spring. It’s like a barely-there, purple mist half a foot off the ground.
Mulberries produce a delicious jam. Here is a short mulberry sapling I found, barely waist high.