Plant ID forum: How to identify these two plants?

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danrenfroe2016
Nov 14, 2016 12:21 PM CST
I need help, how would i go about using online resources to identify these two plants?

One is a tree, one is a shrub.

Thanks for any help that can be given. I'm a novice.

Daniel
Thumb of 2016-11-14/danrenfroe2016/76f1a1
Thumb of 2016-11-14/danrenfroe2016/87cf77

Name: Sandi
Austin, Tx (Zone 8b)
Texas Gardening
Forum moderator Charter ATP Member I was one of the first 300 contributors to the plant database! Garden Ideas: Master Level Plant Identifier Master Gardener: Texas
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Bubbles
Nov 14, 2016 12:30 PM CST
@danrefroe2016

Welcome Dan. Post these two photos in the Plant ID forum here on NGA. I'm sure you will get your answer. You may be asked where you saw them, or if you have a closer view.
[Last edited by Bubbles - Nov 14, 2016 2:18 PM (+)]
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Name: Donald
Eastland county, Texas (Zone 8a)
Region: Texas Enjoys or suffers hot summers Raises cows Plant Identifier
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needrain
Nov 14, 2016 2:09 PM CST
Welcome!
Sandi is correct, the Plant ID forum is the best way to go in getting a plant identified.

A guess from me would be Liriope on the small plant and, based on how that trunk looks to me, a young Arizona ash tree. But those are guesses. Help on the Plant ID forum is likely to be a lot more specific.
Donald
Name: Jay
Nederland, Texas (Zone 9a)
Region: Texas Region: Gulf Coast Charter ATP Member I helped beta test the first seed swap I helped plan and beta test the plant database. I was one of the first 300 contributors to the plant database!
Celebrating Gardening: 2015 Plant Identifier Tip Photographer Garden Sages Garden Ideas: Master Level Hibiscus
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Horntoad
Nov 14, 2016 2:32 PM CST
No need to repost in the ID Foroum, I submitted a proposal to move this thead.
wildflowersoftexas.com
texasnatureonline.com


Name: John
Scott County, KY (Zone 5b)
You can't have too many viburnums..
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ViburnumValley
Nov 16, 2016 5:40 PM CST
Agree with Liriope on the first. Agree with "where are they growing" and "can you take a closer picture of foliage, stems, buds, etc.".

Second one looks like it could be a Mulberry species (Morus sp.) with what appears to be simple alternate lobed foliage - from here, anyway...
John

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