aesculus glabra

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(see also Horse Chestnut) Grows to 90 ft (30m). Nuts are high in tannins like acorns, meaning they need to be heated/roasted and leached in multiple changes of water (or left in running stream) for 5 days before consuming.
Edible Plant Guide © 2012 Markus Rothkranz
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Aesculus glabra displayed significant plasticity of leaf traits.
Aesculus glabra displays this form of plasticity, as indicated by the difference in LLS between upper- and lower-canopy branches of the same individual.
The next five most important species, e.g., Fraxinus pennsylvanica, Juglans nigra, Celtis occidentalis, Aesculus glabra and Ulmus rubra, were typical of moist lowland woodland sites.
The five most important species, based on RIV, were Acer saccharum (20.5), Aesculus glabra (16.2), Ulmus rubra (14.1), Celtis occidentalis (14.0), and Juglans nigra (9.0).
americana, Aesculus glabra, and Juglans nigra (Stonehouse et al.
It is primarily dominated by Acer saccharum, Aesculus glabra, Fraxinus americana, Juglans nigra, Prunus serotina, and Ulmus spp.
The dense understory (dbh < 5 cm) is dominated by Acer saccharum, followed by Ulmus americana and Aesculus glabra (Table 2).
americana, Fagus grandifolia, Fraxinus americana, and Aesculus glabra in importance value.