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Green & Leafy

Get some shade as you visit some of the trees—some very old, all very beautiful—that helped earn Lincoln Park Zoo arboretum accreditation.

American Elm

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Bald Cypress

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Bur Oak

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Cottonwood

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Eastern Hemlock

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Eastern Redbud

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Eastern White Pine

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Flowering Dogwood

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Freeman Maple

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Ginkgo

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Goldenrain Tree

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Horse Chestnut

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Katsura Tree

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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London Plane Tree

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Prairifire Flowering Crabapple

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Purple Fountain European Beech

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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River Birch

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Thorny Honey Locust

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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Tulip Poplar

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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White Fir

The thornless honey locust’s leaves are pinnately compound, meaning that small leaflets form rows on either side of the leaf stem. In the
fall, its leaves turn golden yellow.

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