A shrub/slender tree to 6m, often growing in shallow soil on rocky hillsides in Eucalypt woodland. Distributed from South East to East Central Queensland, flowers are pale yellow/golden from May to June.
A tall tree with brownish grey fibrous bark, low branching and large crown but sometimes multi trunked. Leaves are a glossy green and white flowers. This species is native to Eastern and South Queensland and the Western Plains of New South Wales, having a widespread distribution, often dominant in grassy woodland.
A variable shrub to 3m or small tree to 7m with light green leaves and a profusion of white flowers in late Spring to Summer. This species has a wide distribution from Cape York in Far North Queensland to the South Coast of New South Wales. It is suitable as a hedge, screening plant and even as a river stabiliser.
A fast growing shrub/small tree to 6m with fissured bark and rod shaped pale yellow flowers from Autumn to Spring. It grows well in coastal areas and a good selection for screening and erosion control. This species occurs in Queensland and New South Wales.
A hardy shrub to 4m, it is very adaptable to many types of soils and conditions and can be pruned severely if necessary. This species has beautiful bright red bottlebrush flowers that are tipped with dark anthers and flowers twice a year if well watered.
A tall tree, native to eastern Queensland and north east New South Wales, with a smooth white trunk, often spotted, which turns a salmon colour before shedding. The leaves are very heavily lemon scented.
A fast growing, frost hardy, erect shrub to 5m with a slim trunk with green sickle shaped leaves and cream coloured ball flowers in early Winter. It is distributed thoughout Queensland and New South Wales, mainly in coastal areas. A useful pioneer species in difficult sites as it is hardy and fixes nitrogen into the soil. Good for Mine site projects and roadside plantings. Acacia falcata is also a host plant for larvae of the following Butterflies; Common Imperial Hairstreak (Jalmenus evagoras) and the Short Tailed Line-Blue (Prosatas felderi).
A fast growing tree to 15m, one of the most widespread species in Eastern Australia, from the tip of Cape York to the south of Tasmania. It grows in a wide range of soils but most common on well drained soils and mountain slopes. A dioecious species, with male and female flowers occuring on separate plants. The female produces small bright red flowers in Autumn and then a cone like fruit, and the male trees turn golden when laden with pollen. The trees have bright bark and soft, short needle like dark green foliage. This is an important feed tree for the threatened Glossy Black Cockatoos which feed on seeds and also a suitable species for revegetation projects.
A fast growing medium/tall tree to 20m with light brown/grey tesselated rough bark and dark green glossy leaves, native to Queensland and New South Wales. Flowers occur December to March, these are highly perfumed and white/cream in colour. This species is an important Koala habitat tree, bird and butterfly attracting - flowers attract honey eating birds and also a source for honey production, producing a light to medium amber honey. The timber is an attractive dark pink and useful for general construction projects.
A spreading shrub to small tree to 5m widespread in inland districts of Southern and Central Queensland. New growth is reddish and it has pendulous zig zag shaped branches with bright yellow ball flowers which occur in Winter - Spring, then followed by clusters of seeds pods. This is a very showy species and good for ornamental use and roadside projects.
A long lived single stemmed medium to large size tree, one of the most widespread Eucalypt species in Australia occuring in every mainland state. It is fast growing, readily established and mainly cultivated for remediation of degraded sites, in particular Mine sites and those affected by salinity. This species is frequently dominant of riparian communities and also a notable tree of riverine sites, whether permanent or seasonal water is aavailable.
Geijera parviflora - Wilga/Native Willow
A hardy tree to 9m with a beautiful weeping form and distributed in dryer areas - inland New South Wales, but also Queensland, Victoria, South Australia and Western Australia in mainly mixed woodland communites. Leaves are dark and glossy green, highly scented, as is the bark. Flowers are small, white and produce an unpleasant smell to attract Blowflies for pollination, other insects also use the tree. These flowers appear June to November, then followed by fruit January to May. This species can be used for fodder (mainly for sheep), it produces a dark amber honey with a very strong flavour and burning the foliage repels mosquitoes.