For page 4 of 6 Gypsy moth defoliating on oak


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Figure 7-1. Sapsucker damage on a tree. [See photo: Sapsucker holes]
Figure 7-2. Deer and moose browse branch tips stunting growth and disfiguring trees. [See photo: Moose browse damage on aspen]
Figure 7-3. Deer rub antlers on trees to remove velvet, but damage trees in the process. [See photo: Deer antler damage on white pine]
Link to Figure 6-9 or just insert it here again.
Figure 7-4. Rabbits and hares eat tree bark in winter. [See photo: Rabbit damage on sumac stem. This is the current Figure 7-2on page 93]
Figure 7-5. Beavers felled this aspen tree. [See photo: Beave felled aspen]
Figure 7-7. Fence livestock out of woodlands to protect small trees and understory vegetation. [See photo: Livestock in woods. I could not find the photo for Figure 7-3 in the book on page 94, but this new photo os similar]
Figure 7-6. Horses ate bark from these trees. [See photo: Horse damage on hardwood bark.]
Figure 7-8. Herbicide damage on a black walnut seedling. [See photo: same name]
Figure 7-9. Herbicide drift severely damaged this oak tree. [See photo: herbicide damage on oak trees]
Figure 7-10. Skidding logs scraped bark from this red pine. [See photo: skidder damage on red pine]
Figure 7-11. Cultivators can damage roots and above-ground stems. [see photo: cultivating hybrid poplar. Same as original Figure 7-4]
Figure 7-12. Hybrid poplar broken by a disk. [see photo: mechanical damage on hybrid poplar]
Figure 7-13. Nutrient deficiency on red oak leaf. [see photo of same name]
Figure 7-14. Eastern redcedar and red pine turn brown from drought. [see photo: drought damage on redcedar and red pine]
Figure 7-15. Red oak leaf affected by drought. [see photo: drought damage on red oak leaf. Sames as original figure 7-5 on page 96]

Figure 7-16. Red oaks uprooted by strong winds. [see photo: windthrown red oak
Figure 7-17. Aspen trees broken by straight-line winds. (see photo: wind damage on aspen.
I cannot find the original of this photo so we can remove it from the online version. Figure 7-16 above will replace it.
Figure 7-18. Lightning caused bark cracks in this cottonwood. [see photo: lightning struck cottonwood.
Figure 7-19. Red oak leaf damaged by a skeletonizer. [see photo: skeletonizer feeding on red oak]
Figure 7-20. Leaf miner damage on elm.[see photo: leaf miner feeding on elm, labeled window feeding on elm in your photo collection.]
Figure 7-21. Bagworm cases on eastern redcedar. [see photo: same name]
Figure 7-22. Leaf roller on basswood. [see photo: leaf roller]
Figure 7-23. Fall webworm on black walnut. [see photo: fall webworm]
Figure 7-24. Eastern tent caterpillar defoliated this hawthorne. [see photo: tent caterpillar]
Figure 7-25. Damage to a poplar leaf from a free-feeding insect . [see photo free feeding on poplar]
Figure 7-26. Red oaks defoliated by gypsy moth in June. [see photo: gypsy moth defoliation on oak. Same as Figure 7-7 in original book on page 97]
Figure 7-27. New stem growth was damaged by the walnut twig borer. [see photo: walnut twig borer
Figue 7-28. Red pines stressed by drought were killed by bark beetles . [see photo: bark beetle killed red pine]
Figure 7-29. Sapwood discoloration is caused by bluestain fungus. [see photo: bluestain fungus]
Figure 7-30. Tiny “shot” holes on this red pine stem show where bark beetles emerged. [see photo: bark beetle exit holes on red pine]
Figure 7-31. Wood-borer damage in a red oak log. [see photo: wood borer damage in red oak. Same as figure 7-8 in book on page 98]
Figure 7-32. Roundheaded borers in a red oak log. [see photo: wood borer larvae in red oak]
Figure 7-33. Acorn weevil damage on red oak acorns. [see photo acorn weevil-a new photo, not in original list]
Figure 34. Leaf spot disease on hybrid poplar. [see photo: same name]
Figure 7-35. Each of these nipple galls has an insect egg inside. [See photo: Nipple galls]
Figure 7-36. This aspen is affected by a canker disease. [see photo: canker on aspen. Same as Figure 7-10 in book on page 100]
Figure 7-37. White pine blister rust. [Use 2 photos: white pine blister rust on stem and white pine blister rust on twig]
Figure 7-38. This conk is a sign of wood rot. [see photo: conk]
Figure 7-38. White rot in aspen and brown rot in oak. [Use 2 photos: white rot in aspen and brown rot-hollow log]
Figure 7-39. Brown strands are evidence of shoestring root rot on red oak. [see photo: shoestring root rot on red oak]
Figure 7-40. Wildfire is very destructive. [see photo: wildfire in forest. Same as figure 7-11 in book on page 101]
Figure 7-41. Old fire scar on red pine caused by a surface fire. [see photo: fire scar on red pine]
Figure 7-42. Firebreak of bare soil between a road and a red pine stand. [see photo: firebreak between road and red pines]