E. camaldulensis or something closely related was my first thought So, probably a Red Gum, particularly in Section Exsertaria was the thought.
In such a case E. tereticornis could be more likely in Florida as a "traditional species in cultivation" for many years, typical E. camaldulensis being more commonly of more a "Mediterranean" climate (even if there are quasi tropical populations as its natural habitat spans nearly all over Australia, it is the more widespread species, and hence very variable, just not all those genes were widespread around the world as the first River Red Gums of the Murray-Darling basin).
But, after that, I also had a second thought. And both of them I had without reading George's first, to try to not be biased
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