Item description for National Audubon Society Field Guide to North American Trees--E: Eastern Region by Elbert Luther Little...
Overview Identifies and illustrates 360 species in the area ranging from the eastern seaboard to the Rocky Mountains
Publishers Description Tree peepers everywhere will enjoy these two guides which explore the incredible environment of our country's forests-including seasonal features, habitat, range, and lore. Nearly 700 species of trees are detailed in photographs of leaf shape, bark, flowers, fruit, and fall leaves -- all can be quickly accessed making this the ideal field guide for any time of year.
Note: the Eastern Edition generally covers states east of the Rocky Mountains, while the Western Edition covers the Rocky Mountain range and all the states to the west of it.
Citations And Professional Reviews National Audubon Society Field Guide to North American Trees--E: Eastern Region by Elbert Luther Little has been reviewed by professional book reviewers and journalists at the following establishments -
Wilson Public Library Catalog - 12/31/2008 page 420
Wilson Public Library Catalog - 01/01/1993 page 318
Wilson Middle/Junior Hi Catalo - 01/01/1995 page 158
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7.63" Width: 4.15" Height: 1.07" Weight: 1.1 lbs.
Release Date Feb 4, 2002
Series National Audubon Society Pocket Guides
ISBN 0394507606 ISBN13 9780394507606
Availability 23 units. Availability accurate as of May 24, 2017 07:28.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
Orders shipping to an address other than a confirmed Credit Card / Paypal Billing address may incur and additional processing delay.
More About Elbert Luther Little
The late John Bull was a leading authority on birds of the northeastern United States. He is the author of two classic books on eastern birds, Birds of the New York City Area and Birds of New York State. The late John Farrand, Jr., wrote several field guides and watched birds in North America, Central America, South America, Europe, Turkey, and East Africa.
National Audubon Society has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about National Audubon Society Field Guide to North American Trees--E: Eastern Region?
Tree identification Apr 16, 2008
Just what I was looking for, to help identify the trees on property we recently purchased. Now is great since the trees are leafing out, which will make the ID easier.
Superior tree guide Dec 5, 2007
An oldie but a goodie. Too bad it's not discounted. We're on our second copy. There isn't anything out there that is as complete. Audubon rules.
A Useful Guide to Trees Nov 28, 2007
This is a user-friendly guide to trees in the Eastern U.S.A. So far, I have found it to be an enjoyable item to put in my backpack for a day on the hiking trail or the park. The book is clearly organized, with sections for leaves, flowers/nuts, and a couple of other categories. It is a good size, and the illustrations are clear. This book will help you identify trees. However, it is not a textbook or a serious introduction to the study of trees - for that, you would need something else.
Great homeschool material Oct 17, 2007
My age 14 grandson's biology text book had a few pages of information about trees, which were enough to whet his appetite to know more. We gave him the Audubon Field Guide to North American Trees - Eastern - which was perfect for the NE Tennessee - North Carolina area where he lives. This book greatly increased his knowledge of trees and his environment.
Great Guide that is ALMOST Perfect Aug 18, 2007
I have always liked the Audubon Society Field Guides. This particular guide is great in the amount of color photos for sometimes easily identifying species in all seasons, whether from the fall leaves, bark, summer leaves, and the fruit it produces. Also the organization of the guide is very good. My cons below are NOT enough to prevent me from recommending this guide. Compared to other guides it's still the best.
CONS: The amount of information in the back is not always consistent. Also there still isn't always an easy way to differentiate some of the similar species (e.g. Oaks). In other words the pictures and/or the descriptions are not enough to distinguish like species.