Hello Folks, I am new to morel hunting but I have been a hopelessly addicted outdoorsman my entire life. In all my years hunting animals and fishing I never came across a morel until this past spring. The drought-prone tall grass prairie and ag-land habitat where I do most of my (animal) hunting in NW Oklahoma must not be good morel habitat, as I would likely have stumbled across one over my lifetime. In any event, I stumbled across a small flush of big yellow morels on April 15th last year while turkey hunting a property near Wellston, OK. I had heard of morels but didn't know what they looked like. Having seen a LOT of different fungi incidentally while hunting each year, I knew what I had found was something different. A quick "googling" of morel mushrooms and their lookalikes yielded me a positive ID that I had indeed stumbled on morels. So I picked them and filled up my turkey decoy. After giving half my finds to the landowner I went home and cooked some. Needless to say I became hooked! Unfortunately I was a little late for last season, as my additional foraging of the same property a week later (April 21st) only yielded a few more morels. In reading 2018's OK message board I see that most people in central OK had stopped finding numbers of fresh morels by that time. The initial flush I stumbled on yielded nearly 2 pounds, but all my searching of the rest of 100 acres brought maybe 5 fresh morels. I did find many that were dried and broken though. After that first find I got on this site and read every post for the last three years on the Oklahoma message board. I learned a lot and have subsequently read many articles and watched many videos, and I am very excited to intentionally seek them out this season! I am seeking some help with tree ID. Being a hunter of all wild game in our state, I can usually identify (without foliage) most mast-producing trees like oaks walnuts and hickory's, and other trees like cottonwood, willow, hackberry, osage orange, and cedar. However, Elms and Ashes have never really been on my radar as they are not vital to the wildlife I hunt. After much looking online I think I'm starting to see the pattern/characteristics of American Elm bark, but for all I know I'm not on the right track, haha. While fishing a few days ago, I stole away to the woods for an hour or so to attempt to identify all the trees around me. I was in a mostly flat ledge above a riparian area. I found cottonwoods and hickories and hackberries, AND what I believe were several elms. I went through the leaf litter under and around these trees and found leaves that I believe are from Elms (serrated on both edges and uneven near the stem). Having never posted here before, I am going to attempt to attach a series of pictures for you all's input. I have included pictures of two individual trees, and one cluster of three trunks together. They were all within 10 yards of each other and I found leaves like the ones pictured in my hand under and around each tree. Have I found Elms? If not please offer your opinion of what these trees might be. I would greatly appreciate any help and feedback. Thanks!