Northern Red Oak : References

Literature Cited:

Cafferty, S. (2005). Firefly Encyclopedia of Trees. Firefly Books. University of Michigan.

Freeman, M. (2010). Tree Lore: Oak. The Order of Bards, Ovates, and Druids. Retrieved from:

Hambrecht, F. (2003). The Confederate Medical Laboratories. Southern Medical Journal. Article.

Hilty, J. (2009). Northern Red Oak (Quercus rubra). Trees, Shrubs, and Woody Vines of Illinois. Retrieved from:

Holmes, D. (2012). Wild Edible and Medicinal Plants -128 Oak (Part 3). Using What Nature Provides. Retrieved from:

JRank Science & Philosophy (2013). Oaks – Evolution, Biology and Ecology, Diseases, Distribution, Importance, Acorns, Wood, Ecological Significance – Economic Importance. Science Encyclopedia. Retrieved from:

McLeod, D. (2001). The Herbal Management of Cancer. Townsend Letter for Doctors and Patients. The Townsend Letter Group. Article.

Ogilvie, R. (1968). The Red Oak. Forest Preserve District of Cook County (IL): Nature Bulletin. Retrieved from:

Ostermiller, S. (1997, July). The Red Oak. A Key to the Common Trees of Camp Conestoga. Retrieved from:

Reo, N. and Karl, J. (2010). Tribal and State Ecosystem Management Regimes Influence Forest Regeneration. Forest Ecology, and Management, Volume 260, Issue 5. Article.

Rook, E. (2002). Northern Red Oak, Quercus rubra. Flora, Fauna, Earth, and Sky – The Natural History of the North Woods. Retrieved from:

Seiler, J., Jensen E., Niemiera, A., and Peterson, J. (2012). Quercus rubra Fact Sheet. Department ofForest Resources and Environmental Conservation. Retrieved from:

Tirmenstein, D.A. (1991). Species: Quercus rubra. Index of Species Information. Retrieved from: