I think Lady Fern because of the toothed subleaflets and the cup-shaped sori - except these are whitish and not dark brown. Correct me please - I'd appreciate it.
might be field horsetail but not sure. Along a gravel road access road through the forest for the natural gas people. There was a small forest of the horsetails in this area.
close to a pond in the woods. About 6-8 inches tall. More than one nerve in the leaves.
This seems to match what I found in my Audubon book. A fairly large colony of small trees were found in the forest.
in the lawn
moist woods on a slope near a creek
found in an area where we had a burn pile last year. A very opportunistic plant. I haven't seen this around here.
In Wayne National Forest along a graveled access road. No leaves yet.
Fern moss. Please let me know if you disagree.
trailing bush clover I think. Flowers spent or not bloomed yet making this difficult but this looks Lespedeza. Let me know if you have other thoughts. Thank you.
not the clearest pic. There is a large nest nearby that is used even now. I'm thinking this is attached to that nest. If not buteo then please correct me. Thanks!
woodland plant. Urtica I think. Possibly false nettle.
A plant I usually see in landscapes. This was in the woods by a beaver pond. We found evidence of old homesteads in the general area - small amount of bricks, clay pipe laying on the ground.
I know it's early and there is no flower. The leaves look like dwarf cinquefoil. I'll keep an eye on it.
Oxalis grandis but possibly Oxalis illinoensis, by a small shed
I found this in the woods and don't know if there had been a prior bloom. About 3 ft or so tall
Not a good enough photo to tell if this is H. mutilum or H. gymnanthum. Any ideas? About 12 inches tall but laying over on a sunny slope.
I think this may be white oak (there are maple leaf viburnum underneath)) and is that an oak gall? Please help with an ID
Looks like a spike moss
Possibly desmodium paniculatum