Your search found 14 image(s) of leaves of Hazel Alder, Hazelnut, Witch Hazel and Witch-alder.
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Look for it in streambanks, bogs, wet thickets
Leaves straight-veined, petiolate; apex acute or rounded; base widely cuneate, per Vascular Flora of the Carolinas.
Look for it in dry rocky woodlands, thickets, high elevation forests and openings, seepage swamps
Leaves soft-hairy beneath, doubly-serrate, base heart-shaped or rounded, per Forest Plants of the Southeast and Their Wildlife Uses.
Look for it in rocky woodlands, mesic to rich forests & thickets
Leaves doubly-toothed, heart-shaped at base, and hairy, per Woody Plants of the Blue Ridge.
Look for it in moist to dryish forests
Leaves are wavy-toothed and uneven at base, per Woody Plants of the Blue Ridge.
Base of lateral veins included in leaf tissue (vs. marginal in Fothergilla), per Weakley's Flora (2012).
Look for it in wet savannas, pocosins, & pocosin margins
Leaves up to 6cm long and 5cm wide (the largest < 5.2cm wide), per Weakley's Flora (2015).
Leaves stellate-pubescent above (vs. F. major being sparsely so or glabrous), per Weakley's Flora (2015).
Leaves reminiscent of the closely related small tree, Witch Hazel, per Atlantic Coastal Plain Wildflowers.
Base of lateral veins marginal (vs. included in leaf tissue in Hamamelis), per Weakley's Flora (2012).
Look for it in dry ridgetop forests of middle elevation ridges in the mountains, esp along the Blue Ridge Escarpment, summits & upper slopes of Piedmont monadnocks, north-facing bluffs in lower Piedmont
Lf lobed or coarsely toothed near tip, or entire; base rounded or ~ cordate, per Native Shrubs and Woody Vines of the Southeast.