Tim Kiser

Tim Kiser

Posted on 02/01/2011


Photo taken on July 23, 2010



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IMG_7132_v2
State Route 16
Route 16
West Virginia Route 16
southern West Virginia
tulip tree leaves
small tree
tulip poplar
Mercer Street
2010-07-23
downtown Welch
streaky wall
black streaks
poplar leaves
tulip poplar leaves
young tulip tree
young poplar
young tulip poplar
Wyoming Street
old bricks
young tree
2010
mortar
weeds
vine
bricks
poplar
wall
downtown
streaks
brick wall
Liriodendron
tulip tree
July
Welch
West Virginia
July 2010
McDowell County
Liriodendron tulipifera
McDowell County West Virginia
Welch West Virginia
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Of all of the tulip poplars in the city of Welch, West Virginia, this one's my favorite because of the hope that it shall literally symbolize a future massive tree upon its site.

Of all of the tulip poplars in the city of Welch, West Virginia, this one's my favorite because of the hope that it shall literally symbolize a future massive tree upon its site.
Liriodendron tulipifera is the tallest native breed of hardwood tree on the eastern part of its continent, so you're guaranteed to know that it's gonna be huge when it gets finished. I don't need to worry about the adjacent bldg because the U.S. is pretty clearly turning out to be temporary. I blame corruption for that.

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In downtown Welch, West Virginia, on July 23rd, 2010, a young specimen of Liriodendron tulipifera on the east side of Wyoming Street (West Virginia Route 16), opposite Mercer Street.

Thank you F. for plant identification.

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Library of Congress classification ideas:
QK495.M24 Liriodendron tulipifera—Pictorial works.
QK115 Urban plants—United States—Pictorial works.
TH2243 Brick walls—Pictorial works.
F249.W4 Welch (W. Va.)—Pictorial works.

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