Tyler - give a couple of leaves a taste, if its moringa, it will taste what I would describe as strongly peppery. Some liken it to horseradish. I grew it in south west Florida thinking to use it for its high protein value, but it tasted so bad that I gave it up. The tree grew like crazy, I cut most of the top off several times and it just kept on going. I have grown neem trees before and tasted the leaves, moringa is not quite as bad, but close. Think Tom hanks in the movie "big" trying to wipe the taste of caviar off his tongue!! I know people who grow and use it in salads and cooked dishes, they have to be careful not to use too much or they ruin the taste of the dish. Anyway, give it a try, my taste buds might be messed up, who knows.
Tyler, that looks very much like a mornings seedling to me. I'm no expert and have only grown one moringa from seed. With False indigo, the three terminal leaflets are almost joined at the base, while on moringa, there is stem between the leaflet bases.
It's never too late to start! I retired to homestead on the slopes of Mauna Loa, an active volcano. I relate snippets of my endeavor on my blog : www.kaufarmer.blogspot.com
My moringa isn't peppery -- at least young fresh leaves aren't. The leaves are a bit tangy and slightly nutty, but not peppery in the way that arugula or nasturtium flowers are.
My moringa trees have made it through the winter months and are beginning to bud out the past 2 weeks. Good stuff. This will be the year I get a nice harvest from the trees.
"The rule of no realm is mine. But all worthy things that are in peril as the world now stands, these are my care. And for my part, I shall not wholly fail in my task if anything that passes through this night can still grow fairer or bear fruit and flower again in days to come. For I too am a steward. Did you not know?" Gandolf