Photo by Melody

PlantFiles: Bald Cypress
Taxodium distichum

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Family: Cupressaceae (koo-press-AY-see-ee) (Info)
Genus: Taxodium (taks-OH-dee-um) (Info)
Species: distichum (DIS-tik-um) (Info)

12 vendors have this plant for sale.

18 members have or want this plant for trade.

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Category:
Trees

Height:
over 40 ft. (12 m)

Spacing:
30-40 ft. (9-12 m)

Hardiness:
USDA Zone 4a: to -34.4 C (-30 F)
USDA Zone 4b: to -31.6 C (-25 F)
USDA Zone 5a: to -28.8 C (-20 F)
USDA Zone 5b: to -26.1 C (-15 F)
USDA Zone 6a: to -23.3 C (-10 F)
USDA Zone 6b: to -20.5 C (-5 F)
USDA Zone 7a: to -17.7 C (0 F)
USDA Zone 7b: to -14.9 C (5 F)
USDA Zone 8a: to -12.2 C (10 F)
USDA Zone 8b: to -9.4 C (15 F)
USDA Zone 9a: to -6.6 C (20 F)
USDA Zone 9b: to -3.8 C (25 F)

Sun Exposure:
Full Sun

Danger:
N/A

Bloom Color:
Inconspicuous/none

Bloom Time:
N/A

Foliage:
Grown for foliage
Deciduous

Other details:
Average Water Needs; Water regularly; do not overwater

Soil pH requirements:
5.6 to 6.0 (acidic)
6.1 to 6.5 (mildly acidic)
6.6 to 7.5 (neutral)

Patent Information:
Non-patented

Propagation Methods:
From woody stem cuttings
From softwood cuttings
From semi-hardwood cuttings
From hardwood cuttings
By simple layering
By air layering
By tip layering
By serpentine layering

Seed Collecting:
Allow seedheads to dry on plants; remove and collect seeds

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There are a total of 88 photos.
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Profile:

24 positives
7 neutrals
No negatives

Gardeners' Notes:

RatingAuthorContent
Positive Timberplot On Mar 4, 2014, Timberplot from Blairsville, PA wrote:

I chose the Bald Cypress (Taxodium distichum) to re-forest a horse pasture on my farm in 1999. I randomly planted 300 seedlings from 6" to 12" tall, roughly 8' to 10' apart with the thought of a potential timber plot for someone in another time. The topography was a nearly level floodplain terrace transitioning into a wetland with deep silt loam to clayey soils. An 18" section of 4" drain pipe was placed around every seedling to prevent voles and rabbits from chewing them the first 6 years. The trees have grown very well to date with knees protruding throughout the plot. The trees now exceed 20' in height with a 6" to 14" DBH. The canopies are beginning to close and I have started de-limbing the trunks up the main bole to ~ 10' in height. This has created a park-like setting with very little vegetative growth beneath the canopy and a carpet of needle leaves on the ground. I have had a few bagworms on the trees but for the most part have had no problems. My wife had a good laugh at that pasture filled with plastic tree protectors the spring they were planted which also was the year we were married. The years have been good and today we have 3 children, a large, semi-open garage with a pop-up camper facing directly into that Cypress grove. We are looking forward to another summer of camping, waking up to all the sounds emanating from the Bald Cypress forest.

Positive Carolsflowers On Feb 10, 2013, Carolsflowers from Brunswick, MO (Zone 5a) wrote:

I have 2 of these & like them very much. They seem graceful & airy. Mine are 20 years old. A word of caution - about age 10 & since they do shed many small branches all year long. While a lot of folks like the fall color, I find the dark rust of mine unattractive. To me it looks like the leaves have died & hung on for a period of time. When the leaves do fall, they do not have the 'smother' factor of the large leafed trees.

Positive Gardeningman On Apr 3, 2012, Gardeningman from Kingman, KS wrote:

The Taxodium distichum is a wonderful and graceful tree. My neighbor planted three Bald Cypress trees 30 years ago. They are each approximately 70+ feet tall with a 30 foot spread and 2' diameter trunks. They are virtually disease and insect resistant. Their leaves do not blow around after they drop in the fall. They also have very strong branches that resist wind and ice damage. They are also surprisingly very drought tolerant. SC Kansas went through the hottest and driest summer on record during 2011, but the bald cypress trees were the least affected plants. Finally, they seem to do better in alkaline soil than commonly reported. SC Kansas is supposed to have alkaline soil, but they still thrive around here.
The only drawback is the seeds. Once the seeds break apart from the seed pod they have very sharp edges that are capable of wounding bare feet. Other than that, it is as close a specimen to a perfect tree that you are going to find.

Positive VAsouthern On Feb 20, 2012, VAsouthern from Starkville, MS (Zone 8a) wrote:

The bald cypress tree is a native tree here in Suffolk, VA. I have an entire forest of them growing in the swamp behind my house mixed with some water tupelo trees. They are very beautiful, and can get very tall. I have a few that are probably around 100+ ft. One has a base diameter of about 5 to 6 feet. The cypress "knees" are everywhere, and a many have grown 3 feet above the water/ground. A few miles down the road there is a forest of these trees covered in spanish moss, and they look great with spanish moss. Another plus for this tree is that if the top breaks off during a storm or hurricane, they usually continue to grow from the trunk giving it a unique and interesting look. I have one that was struck by lightning, and the top literally got blasted off into hundreds of pieces, and this tree is still thriving. As they get older, they can begin to look gnarled, which gives it an attractive ancient and worn look.

Positive delbertyoung56m On Apr 29, 2011, delbertyoung56m from Medina, NY wrote:

Planted a Bald Cypress in my backyard about three years ago, and it has survived the harsh winters. Rabbits or some animal seems to rub and eat the bark at ground level. Lovely tree, planted in a low area with lots of water.

Positive suentommy On Sep 7, 2010, suentommy from Souderton, PA (Zone 6b) wrote:

Bald Cypress is a great tree to plant especially if you would like a tall tree that is not too wide. It has beautiful light green foliage and before it drops its needles they turn a beautiful rust red. The trees do not seem to mind long summer droughts (occasionally they will turn slightly yellow or brown if the drought is too long) and, since they are swamp plants, do not seemed to be phased in the water logged soils of late winter and early spring. One of my trees is in a particularly wet site during winter and spring and has developed small knees. The only problem with that is that it makes it harder to mow around. These are beautiful trees and I agree with the person who stated that if you ever make it to Philadelphia, go to Longwood Gardens. They have some of their main walking paths lined with these trees. While they are very tall (100 feet or so) they are not too wide and would make great street trees. I have noticed that many towns in this area have removed their street trees and that makes the towns look hot and uninviting. The bald cypress would make a very worthwhile addition to many a street.

Neutral JoeCastleHayne On May 22, 2009, JoeCastleHayne from Castle Hayne, NC wrote:

My favorite local native, but
As a discount plant addict, I found the slightly brown and highly discounted baldcypress at my local big box store irresistible. Despite their semi -desiccated state, I bought the last 3 and put them in the ground last fall. Six months later, I am learning about one of my newest discovered foes, the baldcypress rust mite. .. These little guys are responsible for the reddening (more like browning) of the innermost needles of bald cypress that is usually seen during the mid to late summer. The mites themselves are brown, quite small and require magnification to view. However their molted exoskeletons are apparent as small white flecks on the underside of the leaves. I have 2 trees that are severely infested, already showing yellowing of the needles and having trouble fully leafing out. Typically with mites on a conifer, one would break out the dish soap and oil, but baldcypress are not a typical conifer. I have read that the oil will do more damage to the tree than the mites, and standard harsh pesticides are recommended. The mites overwinter on the bark of the tree, perhaps making the application of a horticultural oil in the late fall and early spring (no leaves) a future possibility.

Positive Tom1alt On Jan 13, 2009, Tom1alt from Garland, TX wrote:

I planted a 6 foot Bald Cypress over 20 years ago and it is now about 50 feet tall. I live in an alkaline soil area (ph of 8 and the (non-rain) water is more alkaline than that) and have had no problems at all (no iron deficiency, etc). I had bagworms slightly one year but that is the only problem I've had. The tree is gorgeous during the growing season with that fern like folaige, a Christmas tree shape, and a nice orange-brown color in the fall before the leaves drop. I rake up the leaves and use them for mulching the other plants in the landscape, because those leaves decompose themselves after a few months which is perfect as they disappear in the spring and add nutrients in the meantime. The only two negatives about the tree are the root "knots" that break the surface from time to time and the smaller limbs can fall in a storm. I pick up a few dozen small limbs every year. I would rate this tree an A- only because of the issues I just mentioned. But I like this tree so much I planted another one in the backyard and it is about 20 feet tall at this point. If you want the tree to be thicker at the bottom which I did for the one in the front, leave the lower branches on the tree longer instead of pruning them off. I pruned them later since they do get in the way of mowing, etc, eventually.

Positive cdrbuz On Dec 22, 2008, cdrbuz from La Vista, NE wrote:

We currently have two trees growing in our back yard in La Vista, NE. On Dec. 5, 2007 an ice storm bent these 15-foot trees almost double. We let the ice melt, the trees straightened up, and they grew all of 2008 as if nothing had happened. Sub-zero cold (-10) doesn't seem to affect them and 100 days in the summer doesn't bother them either. Highly recommended for the Omaha area.

Positive BROforest On Aug 18, 2007, BROforest from Brownsville, TX (Zone 9b) wrote:

In Brownsville, TX we also plant Montezuma Bald Cypress which do not have the deciduous habit and cannot live north to San Antonio. The two photos I added were from a private preserve/camp at Krause Springs, out of Spicewood, TX. As Wingnut said here in 2004, these trees are confirmed at over 600 years old and some passing experts have guessed them to be more like 1500 years old. I measured one at over 12' diameter and the canopy covered 75'-100' diameter. The heights are also probably 100'+ These trees are in desparate need of having wood mulch placed between the trunks and drip lines as the foot traffic is heavy and the ground is getting to be like concrete. There are natural year round crystal clear springs here and 40 acres of preserved beauty. You really need to see this park to believe. Bald Cypresses form 'knees', which, when the lower trunks are submerged , are thought to be the trees access to air above standing water. These knees come in many forms as some of the other photos here show the trees actually forming a thatch to get the trunk above the swampy water. I am also posting another photo from Uvalde, Tx, along a pond which floods its banks often and the knees actually form miniature dam structures about 3' in height that stabalize the banks in front of the tree- A Very fascinating example of adaptation to almost any aquatic area(global warming friendly?). This tree should be planted more along flood-prone waterways in the south. I collected some cones from here that were already turning brown and when you squeeze they fall apart into gummy seeds. There was almost 100% germination from the seeds and the seedlings grow extremely fast and can defoliate many times in the heat and still grow new needles.

Positive Treeguy On Apr 8, 2007, Treeguy from Charleston, SC wrote:

I am starting a nursery that is growing rare trees from around the world, yet I am inclined to grow this lovely beautiful native tree. This is my favorite native tree and in my opinion one of the most beautiful, tough, and adaptable tree in North America! This tree, along with the Pond Cypress, I will add to my list of trees. The only rare tree that I can compare it to would be the Dawn Redwood.

Positive Sherlock221 On Jan 13, 2007, Sherlock221 from Lancaster, KY wrote:

This is a wonderful tree and an interesting addition to the landscape. They love water, but they will also grow in drier areas, although they will grow much more slowly. We live in the bluegrass area in central Kentucky and planted a grouping of them on a sloping portion of our property. The trees at the bottom of the hill where the water runs to are about four times the size of the ones at the top of the slope -- and all are the same age and planted at the same time. They are a lovely pyramid shape with an interesting red bark. They are especially lovely in early spring when the fern-like leaves are bright spring green. Summer brings a different and beautiful shade of green, and dense foliage. Birds love them. Note that they are late to leaf out, at least in this part of the country. If you want a bright fall color, this is not your tree. But they are a nice orangey-cinnamon color in the fall here, which is attractive in a grouping. They do lose their leaves in winter this far north. Highly recommend this tree. The only problem we've had with our baldcypress is some bagworms at the tops of a few of them in spring -- so we have to watch for that, as bagworms tend to return to the same trees year after year.

Positive sube1984 On Dec 12, 2006, sube1984 from Bishop, CA (Zone 7a) wrote:

these are real beauties. i have two, 1 for bonsai that i grow submerged in 4 inches of water year round and another that i am growing for landscape use. no problems with them at all. very hardy

Neutral Malus2006 On Nov 18, 2006, Malus2006 from Coon Rapids, MN (Zone 4a) wrote:

Bald Cypress can also been found on th University of Minnesota St. Paul Campus. I found at least two plants. They are small and rather stunted looked plants but are unprotected and fully hardy.

Positive estiva On May 25, 2005, estiva from Grafton, WI wrote:

I love this tree! Only by research on the internet did I realize that the Baldcypress will grow and thrive down to zone 4. They are all but unheard of in se Wisconsin (5b) . I planted a 2.5 foot specimen near my creek early last year and now it is about 4 feet. I am anxiously waiting to see if the "knees" pop out of the water. I have also planted a couple in a nearby park--soon people will ask "how'd they get there?"

Positive earthy13 On Apr 26, 2005, earthy13 from Roswell, GA wrote:

Wonderful tree! I have planted two on my property. The first one I put in over ten years ago. Extremely hardy once established and hassle free: it has withstood drought conditions, prolonged wetness (overabundant 'rainy seasons'), high winds (remnants of hurricanes that came up from Florida), and ice storms. Speaking of ice storms, the last one we had took out our ornamental plum tree so I replaced the lost tree with a second bald cypress (dormant) a month and a half ago. Since it has popped, new growth all over; transplanted well and in a good spot.

Unique fall colour-russet/bronze. Native to Georgia but thrives well elsewhere: I have seen some mature trees in eastern West Virginia. Great urban tree for tight spaces or can "spread out" if given the room to grow.

Positive melody On Nov 11, 2004, melody from Benton, KY (Zone 7a) wrote:

A stunning tree that one will not soon forget. Whether it is standing in swampy water ,or used as a suburban accent tree, the Baldcypress is adaptable and quite happy in most conditions.

It is a relative of the giant Redwood trees of California and it's wood is used in construction, railroad ties, fenceposts and shingles. The wood is light, straight grained, durable and does not warp easily.

Seeds are eaten by cranes and songbirds.

Neutral muirwoods On Oct 22, 2004, muirwoods from Malvern, PA wrote:

At Longwood Gardens, Pennsylvania they have about 25 in a row and these trees get very very tall. They are all approaching 100 feet each. Longwood for those that get close to Philadelphia is a must see, the old Dupont Mansion with just about every tree that can grow in the East in it's full mature size.

Positive crimsontsavo On Jun 28, 2004, crimsontsavo from Crossville, TN (Zone 7a) wrote:

I can not think of a single bad comment for this tree! It is definately one of my favourites. If you have ever seen a swamp with a grove of Baldcypress looming in the mist-dripping with spanish moss, then you know how haunting and memorable these trees are. The stumps are just gorgeous when used for planters or animal habitats. Grinding them up is such a waste and should be illegal!
Recently I aquired a few seedlings that I am training now as a Bonsai Swamp Planting.
To anyone that has the ability to get these trees- DO IT! Save the cypress! LOL
Just, stunning.

Positive MotherNature4 On Jun 17, 2004, MotherNature4 from Bartow, FL (Zone 9a) wrote:

TerriFlorida made an excellent point. The Cypress Domes do make wonderful critter habitat. Unfortunately, people keep purchasing cypress mulch for their gardens, and as long as they do then there are those who will clear cut those cypress domes and grind up those trees. Don't those gardeners think about where all this cypress mulch comes from? It has been said that they are a renewable resource. Dah! How long does it take to renew a cypress dome, and where do the critters go in the meantime?
Now I'll get off my soapbox. Mother Nature 4

Positive Wingnut On Jun 16, 2004, Wingnut from Spicewood, TX (Zone 8b) wrote:

GORGEOUS tree! It seems to grow rather triangular shaped until it's a few years old. This tree doesn't necessarily need a LOT of water, just regular watering, but of course will tolerate wet conditions just fine. Only produces the "knees" in wet conditions.

I have several trees that have been estimated at hundreds of years old, one in particular that is possibly over 600 years someone suggested ~ I haven't verified that yet.

Positive rochha On May 15, 2004, rochha from Owings, MD wrote:

I grabbed a bunch of Baldcypress seeds on the ground that grow in Annapolis in the Downtown Historic district, there are seven trees planted in a connecting alleyway to west street close to its visitor center, I wanted to plant some in my back yard which is flooded always, I can't do anything with the land because it is protected by Critical Area Laws, So I decided to create my own Baldcypress grove, it will look so cool in 20 years. I've gotten like 31 Plants growing out there now also I ordered 7 from Naturehills, and when I ran out of planters I just threw the rest of the seed in the wet areas now about 7 have just sprouted on their own, from all the research I've done on the internet they all said it was hard to grow them from seeds, I just put them in a dish of water for about 2 weeks and they sprouted like weeds.where I planted them it is dominated by tall sycamores and medium height Red Maples, the maples are always falling over when they reach a certain height because of the water logged soil, So I figured the Baldcypress would do much better in the backyard swamp. Also the poster before me said that he has 2 year old Baldcypress that wil start producing seeds ? I thought they didn't mature for like 18-20 years ?

Positive Dboz On May 6, 2004, Dboz from Brookston, TX wrote:

I Have 2 Bald Cypress trees one is two years old and the other is three, this year they are going to both make nuts for the first time. I planted them in black land in Brookston Texas and the are doing really good. They seem to be growing really fast, I would recommend this tree to anyone who loves trees. (Plant Trees always)

Neutral arrowood On Apr 17, 2004, arrowood from Williamsburg, VA wrote:

The tree grows well in my yard. It was recommended to me for the spot it is in by an arborist. He neglected to advise me about "knees," however. They are popping up all around the base of the tree. Fortunately, they have not as yet invaded the lawn area surrounding the mulched bed in which the tree is planted, but I'm worried that they will one day. I mistakenly thought that "knees" were only found when the tree was standing in water. I now know better!

Positive treelover3 On Nov 24, 2003, treelover3 from Minneapolis, MN (Zone 5a) wrote:

I have had the Baldcypress (correctly spelled as one word) cultivar 'Shawnee Brave' in my yard for 2 years without any problems. The winter of 2002/2003 was tough on woody plants and this tree didn't blink.

There are 3 large (50') Baldcypress trees (straight species) growing in the northern suburbs of the Twin Cities (Minneapolis/St. Paul, MN). The trees were planted in the late 50's and early 60's and have seen some very bad winters. Two of the trees are planted in one yard and cones are being produced.

I collected seed this fall and have sown the seed giving various pretreatments first. One of the seeds has already germinated, so the seed is viable.

Cuttings and scion material have been collected from the trees by the Minnesota Landscape Arboretum and have been rooted and grafted successfully. The new trees are planted at the Arboretum and are doing great.

Baldcypress (Taxodium distichum) appears to be much hardier than the Dawn Redwood (Metasequoia glyptostroboides), which looks very similar.

You can tell the two trees apart by their branches; Baldcypress has alternate branching and Dawn Redwood has opposite branching.
Mike

Positive suncatcheracres On Nov 19, 2003, suncatcheracres from Old Town, FL wrote:

I do not have a cypress tree growing on my own property, as I live in a live oak hammock in Northcentral Florida, zone 8b, on practically limestone bedrock. But there are many acres of these trees very close by, growing naturally along both the Suwannee and the Steinhatchee Rivers. And there are several nearby State and County parks that have long, wooden broadwalks where people can safely walk through the swampy areas where these trees thrive in the algae-rich, green water, with many cypress "knees" growing alongside the big trees.

This area of Florida was once rich in cypress swamps, but unfortuntely for the tree, cypress wood makes a beautiful, strong, and quite water-resistant lumber for building, and now even the smallest sliver is valuable as long-lasting "cypress mulch" for suburban yards, so the trees are mostly cut down here unless they are growing in a protected area.

My Grandparent's small, unpainted cabin on a bayou in South Louisiana was built of hand sawn cypress, with cypress pegs instead of nails, which would rust in that very damp climate. The cabin was very old when my Grandparent's lived there, and there was no electricity and a huge, screened over, rainwater cistern out back. In the late 1950's, after my grandparent's had died and the property was sold, my family finally realized the old cabin's historic value and tried to get it put on an historic registry, but the new owners tore it down and put up a concrete block duplex instead. This cabin would probably still be standing now, half a century later, as cypress wood is very durable, even in our very wet coastal climate.

Positive TerriFlorida On Oct 9, 2003, TerriFlorida from Plant City, FL wrote:

It is funny to me that the cypress should not have more positive comments. It is hardy and adaptable, it is interesting when young and when old, and it is easy to grow. When properly placed, it creates a marvelous garden accent. I would suggest that if you have one growing where you do not want it, remove it and have the stump ground down so that it has nothing to regrow from.

There are three very gnarly old ones out at the front of my five acres. The tallest one was hit by lightning recently. Darn! The young one in my garden (about 20' tall now) is brilliant green in spring, strong green all summer, and orange in fall. Its naked form in winter is strongly upright. I like these trees wherever I see them -- there is a cypress dome (swamp) not far from here, you see them all over Florida. They're a great critter haven.

And, cypress can make fantastic bonsai trees, too.

Positive patp On Oct 9, 2003, patp from Summerville, SC (Zone 8a) wrote:

Bald Cypress is one of our favorite trees. It deserves a Positive rating here in the Lowcountry (coastal region) of South Carolina, where it is planted extensively by both homeowners and professional landscapers. We rejoice at the appearance of bright green leaves in the Spring and thoroughly enjoy its presence year-round. Cypress wood resists decay and is used for building fences, decks, and outdoor furniture. I had thought the only means of propagation was by seed in a wet medium.
=========================
Comment added 6-17-04:
My husband mows over new knees or cuts them out with an ax if they interfere with mowing, and it doesn't seem to affect their growth or strength.

Neutral acampbell On Oct 8, 2003, acampbell from Rowland, NC (Zone 8a) wrote:

It's very beautiful! But it is very hard to kill. There is one growing up in the middle of the driveway which I cut down periodically so the car can go over it. It grows right back! I may give up and move the driveway. The 'cones' on mine are spherical, about 1/2" to 1" in diameter. It is not growing anywhere near water so has not formed the knees.

Neutral Monocromatico On Jun 29, 2003, Monocromatico from Rio de Janeiro
Brazil (Zone 11) wrote:

We have one of these here in Rio de Janeiro, in the margin of the lake in the botanical garden, though it doesnt lose its leaves during the year, and I never saw its pines. I guess it only tolerates such hot climate, and since its the only one I know, I guess even that one is an exception.

Neutral Floridian On Nov 4, 2001, Floridian from Lutz, FL (Zone 9b) wrote:

Bald Cypress does best in full sun but it will grow in full shade and in almost any soil. It grows well in or near water. It will also grow in well-drained locations
This cypress grows to a maximum height of about 100 feet but 50 feet is more typical. It has a conical shape as young tree, but older ones tend to become irregular
The Bald Cypress has 4 to 5 inch cones, brownish silver in winter, greenish purple in spring. The foliage is alternate, soft and fern-like; emerald green in spring, rust colored in fall

Regional...

This plant has been said to grow in the following regions:

,
Atmore, Alabama
Birmingham, Alabama
Dothan, Alabama
New Market, Alabama
Tuscaloosa, Alabama
Prescott, Arizona
Fresno, California
Goleta, California
Laguna Beach, California
Valley Center, California
Fort Collins, Colorado
Grand Junction, Colorado
South Lyme, Connecticut
Bartow, Florida
Brooksville, Florida
Dunnellon, Florida
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
Fountain, Florida
Gulf Breeze, Florida
Hampton, Florida
Hawthorne, Florida
Hernando, Florida
Hollywood, Florida
Jacksonville Beach, Florida
Keystone Heights, Florida
Kissimmee, Florida
Odessa, Florida
Old Town, Florida
Oldsmar, Florida
Sarasota, Florida
Tallahassee, Florida
Thonotosassa, Florida
Umatilla, Florida
Venice, Florida
West Palm Beach, Florida
Griffin, Georgia
Hinesville, Georgia
Macon, Georgia
Nampa, Idaho
Forrest, Illinois
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Murphysboro, Illinois
Peoria, Illinois
West Brooklyn, Illinois
Indianapolis, Indiana
Vincennes, Indiana
Decorah, Iowa
Kingman, Kansas
Lawrence, Kansas
Olathe, Kansas
Shawnee Mission, Kansas
Benton, Kentucky
Lancaster, Kentucky
Louisville, Kentucky
Abita Springs, Louisiana
Boutte, Louisiana
Coushatta, Louisiana
Gramercy, Louisiana
Kenner, Louisiana
La Place, Louisiana
Lafayette, Louisiana
Lafitte, Louisiana
Lutcher, Louisiana
Monroe, Louisiana
New Iberia, Louisiana
New Orleans, Louisiana (2 reports)
Paulina, Louisiana
Thibodaux, Louisiana
Vacherie, Louisiana
Owings, Maryland
Gobles, Michigan
Minneapolis, Minnesota (2 reports)
Brandon, Mississippi
Columbus, Mississippi
Long Beach, Mississippi
Ridgeland, Mississippi
Saucier, Mississippi
Piedmont, Missouri
Crete, Nebraska
Omaha, Nebraska
Cedarville, New Jersey
Brewster, New York
Medina, New York
Castle Hayne, North Carolina
Jacksonville, North Carolina
Rowland, North Carolina
Cleveland, Ohio
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Central Point, Oregon
Blairsville, Pennsylvania
Brookhaven, Pennsylvania
Downingtown, Pennsylvania
Souderton, Pennsylvania
Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania
Conway, South Carolina
Florence, South Carolina
Inman, South Carolina
Irmo, South Carolina
Spartanburg, South Carolina
Summerville, South Carolina
Sumter, South Carolina
Christiana, Tennessee
Knoxville, Tennessee
Morrison, Tennessee
Anderson, Texas
Arlington, Texas
Austin, Texas
Brookston, Texas
Brownsville, Texas
Bryan, Texas
Dallas, Texas
Fort Worth, Texas
Garland, Texas
Houston, Texas
Irving, Texas
La Vernia, Texas
Missouri City, Texas
New Caney, Texas
Port Lavaca, Texas
Red Oak, Texas
San Antonio, Texas
Spicewood, Texas
Spring Branch, Texas (2 reports)
Weatherford, Texas
Suffolk, Virginia (2 reports)
Virginia Beach, Virginia
Williamsburg, Virginia
Cambridge, Wisconsin
Grafton, Wisconsin



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