- Lost in Sweetgum, Texas
- That's right, I'm lost in Sweetgum and I'm not sure if I will ever come home again. If I should return, I will be a changed person, which might be good or could be bad – what the heck! So what am I rambling about today, you are probably wondering?
- City holds public meeting on Sweet Gum trail
- Turnout was light, but enthusiasm high among the handful of concerned citizens who attended a special public meeting Monday night at Camden City Hall. City staff sought public input regarding the Sweet Gum Connector Trail, a new hiker/biker trail which ...
- Watching for spring: Citizen scientists in the Smokies document seasonal trends
- Ten species are represented, including tulip poplars, frazer magnolia, muscle wood, sweet gum and yellow buckeye. He also monitors the wildflowers.
- Garden Variety: Pretty seed pods add interest to gardens
- Other tree options include sweetgum, which produces a spiky ball, and Japanese pagodatree, which produces a long slender pod resembling a string of beads. Magnolia is another interesting one — the seed head looks like a fleshy pinecone with bright red ...
- Be thankful for no sweetgum balls
- Q: We have lived here 20 years and have always had those dreaded sweetgum balls. But this year none out of 10 trees had them. — Susan Bebout, email.
Sweetgum is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Sweetgum books and related discussion.