TREAT Newsletter Wet Season January - March 2014

Community Plantings

Barb Lanskey

New funding programs for revegetation works were not available from the federal and state governments in 2013, so TREAT is supporting the Peterson Creek plantings on Ian Freeman's property with funds from TREAT's Environmental Benefit Fund. The McCaffreys' plantings and the Emms' planting are continuing projects funded from the Australian Government's 2011 Biodiversity Fund as part of the 'Clean Energy Future' grants program. The plantings on Christine Doan's property have funding assistance from the Queensland Government's 2012 'Everyone's Environment' grants program, obtained by Malanda Landcare (MUJLA).

DateLocationLandownerTreesCollaboration
Sat January 25Ginn Road, Malanda DoanCancelledMUJLA/TREAT
Sat February 1Cutler Road, Lake Eacham Freeman2200 TREAT/QPWS
Sat February 8RN 540 Kenny Road, TarzaliMcCaffrey2200 Private/TREAT
Sat February 15Cutler Road, Lake Eacham Freeman2200 TREAT/QPWS
Sat February 22RN 540 Kenny Road, TarzaliMcCaffrey2200 Private/TREAT
Sat March 1Rock Road, Upper BarronSouth Endeavour TRUST3000TKMG/TCRU/CVA/QPWS/TREAT
Sat March 8Massey Creek, RavenshoeNational Park1500QPWS/TREAT
Sat March 15Ginn Road, Malanda Doan3000MUJLA/TREAT
Sat March 22Pressley Road, Lake BarrineEmms3000Private/TREAT

MUJLA - Malanda and Upper Johnstone Landcare Association; CVA - Conservation Volunteers Australia; TCRU - Tablelands Regional Council's Community Revegetation Unit; TKMG - Tree-Kangaroo and Mammal Group

Doan's - Jan 25 and Mar 15

In 2006 the Community Revegetation Unit of the Tablelands Regional Council planted over 4000 trees on Christine Doan's property, 'Malanda North', along the western edge of the North Johnstone River, joining up with the Malanda Falls Conservation Park. The trees were badly frosted in 2007 but most have survived and now form a canopy under which it is very pleasant to walk.

The plantings this year of 3500 trees will form a corridor from the 2006 plantings up to Cleminson's Creek at the northern end of the property. The creek joins the Johnstone River a little further downstream.

The second planting, on 15th March, will be part of a Community Open Day at Ginn Road. People will have the opportunity to do a walk through the 2006 plantings guided by Kylie Freebody of the TRC's Community Revegetation Unit. The track includes a loop to an area of beautiful old rainforest and the whole walk along the river will be known as the 'Malanda North Platypus Walk' - hopefully in the future it will be permanently open to the public to enjoy.

Meet at Ginn Road, where plenty of parking is available on the side of the road. It is then a very short walk to both planting sites. Follow the TREAT signs from Malanda, past the primary school and across the river to Pound Road before turning left onto Ginn Road.

Freeman's - Feb 1 and 15

These plantings form part of TREAT's Peterson Creek Wildlife Corridor and will fill in the north-west corner of Ian's property near the National Park. This will extend the width of the link up the slope to a substantial 180m. Weed gunnel will not be used around the trees as its use last year showed no advantage.

Later, Ian intends to plant fig trees in the grassy area north of the creek, to encourage birds to bring in seed from the forest. He hopes to create a gradually expanding area of forest around the figs, with initial grass control.

Cutler Road is off Lake Barrine Road between the Gillies Highway and Malanda. Look for the TREAT signs. Parking is available on the property and on the side of the road.

McCaffrey's - Feb 8 and 22

This year Mark and Angela are planting a total of 5000 trees, most of which will increase the width of their corridor near the remnant forest at the northern part of the corridor. Future plantings will increase the width of the whole corridor to at least 200m. About 1000 trees will be planted close to Kenny Road and 600 of these will be planted prior to the community plantings. Some of these will be timed for publication of a report on the typical time it takes to plant trees by the normal methods currently used.

The planting sites are gently sloping with a covering of mulch from dead grass and lantana. Some parking will be available at the shed area and some nearer the planting, with a short walk required down the hill.

Kenny Road is off the Malanda - Millaa Millaa road, past Tarzali. Look for the TREAT signs.

Rock Road - Mar 1

QPWS will be supplying trees for this planting as part of their ongoing agreement with TKMG to supply trees for the priority corridor along Rock Road - to link a large patch of Nature Refuge protected remnant forest at Upper Barron to the Herberton Range National Park. Recently, South Endeavour Trust (from NSW) acquired two properties vital for the corridor connection and intend to plant trees for the corridor for at least 5 years.

As part of the Wet Tropics Management Authority's 'Making Connections' program, a planting of 6250 trees was done in 2011 by TCRU and CVA on the former Hatton property. This year they are extending that planting (600 trees) and also planting a hectare (3250 trees) on the former Nucifora property on the steeper slopes, adjacent to the community planting. The community planting of 3000 trees will be on the former Nucifora property in from the roadside boundary fence. The total number of trees to be planted in the corridor this season will be 6850.

Rock Road is at the junction of McKell Road and Kenny Road. Meet about 100m along Rock Road where parking is possible on the side of the road.

Massey Creek - Mar 8

In February 2012 TREAT helped QPWS plant another 3000 trees for their Massey Creek project but the trees suffered a dry spell and were then hit badly by frost later that year. Last year, the trees were further damaged by cattle that got into the planting through fences in need of repair after Cyclone Yasi. This year QPWS want to recover the losses by infilling with about 1500 trees. The surviving trees are growing well and it is hoped that they will help protect the newly planted trees during any frosts this year.

The site is close to Massey Creek on the Old Palmerston Highway towards Ravenshoe. Follow the TREAT signs at the windfarm on the Kennedy Highway.

Emms' - Mar 22

This year Carolyn and Philip want to complete the plantings around a series of springs on their property 'Cedarvale'. In the following years they hope to create a corridor from this area to a planting on their neighbouring property, linking with the well established 'Donaghy's Corridor'. The community planting of 3000 trees will be adjacent to last year's planting, but closer to the house area.

Pressley Road is off the Gillies Highway near Lake Barrine. Look for the TREAT signs.


Inside this issue

Great Eastern Ranges

Nursery News

Tropical Tree Day Planting and Tour

Workshops

Repairing the Rainforest - Second Edition

Letter to the Editor

Fruit Collection Diary

This newsletter is kindly sponsored by Biotropica Australia Pty Ltd.

www.biotropica.com.au»


The Great Eastern Ranges - A National Corridor for Wildlife

Ian Pulsford
Former founding Manager of the Great Eastern Ranges Initiative

Introduction

The Great Eastern Ranges Initiative (GER) is a voluntary program with a long-term vision to bring people and organisations together to link and protect habitats along the Great Eastern Ranges. These ranges stretch over 3,600 km from the Grampians in western Victoria to the Atherton Tablelands in far northern Queensland, and beyond. These landscapes are the backyard to many of our largest cities and towns, the places we visit for recreation, and to restore our spirit. They are home to many of our most treasured areas of World Heritage and national parks. They store carbon in their vast forests and soils- forests that breathe out the fresh air that we breathe in. They contribute to our prosperity by sustaining agriculture, tourism and industry. Their catchments provide clean water for most of the population of eastern Australia and generate billions of dollars in wealth.

Great Eastern Ranges conservation corridor

The Great Eastern Ranges conservation corridor (yellow highlight) is located along the rugged uplifted landscapes of the Great Dividing Range and Great Escarpment of Eastern Australia. Protected areas - dark green and state forests-light green. Image courtesy of GER

Australia is one of Earth's seventeen mega diverse nations. It contains over 22,000 flora and 6,794 vertebrate fauna species. Some 1,350 endemic species are terrestrial vertebrates, which is the highest number for any nation. The greatest concentration of this biodiversity is found along the eastern side of the continent in the Great Eastern Ranges, which comprises a substantial part of Conservation International's 35th Global High Biodiversity 'Forests of East Australia' Hotspot. The corridor includes fourteen of the eighty five terrestrial bioregions found on the continent, including tropical, sub tropical, cool temperate, tall eucalypt forest woodlands, shrublands, grasslands and wetlands and alpine habitats. Australia's richest concentrations of primitive flowering plants, birds, mammals, and amphibious species are found here. It is important for enabling the movement and dispersal of many species, including international migrating birds.

Nature is a delicately balanced system. As our population grows and our cities expand, introduced species are invading the bush, fire regimes are changing, and other land use activities are increasing pressure on these natural systems diminishing populations of many species. Although parts of this corridor are protected in World Heritage areas, national parks and other reserves, much of this biodiversity is found on other pubic land such as state forests and on private land that is used for many purposes.

The GER is based on the implementing 'connectivity conservation'. This recognises the need for landscapes to be interconnected so that ecological process can operate effectively at multiple scales. It recognises all landscapes need to be managed effectively. Planning what to do involves assessing ecological values and threats at local regional and continental scales. Many existing and new voluntary efforts of landholders and organisations are harnessed in a strategic way to rehabilitate, connect and manage lands across all tenures in order to build resilience of nature, and allow species to move and adapt as climate changes.

How is it being achieved?

The GER Initiative, which commenced in NSW in 2007, works with local communities to build awareness about conservation and provides a strategic and practical framework for integrating voluntary local conservation action on the ground. There are already a large number of partners involved. These partners have been galvanizing their own networks to collaborate and share knowledge, skills and resources. Partnerships are being formed in regional areas where there is a call for more coordinated action to provide an integrated range of opportunities for landholders to benefit by investing in conservation management and sustainability on their land. This includes delivery partners offering an integrated mix of programs that can include purchasing land for conservation management using a revolving fund, grants to rest and restore whole paddocks, tree planting, establishing in-perpetuity conservation agreements, establishing wildlife refuges, fencing off areas such as stream banks or the erection of Land for Wildlife or other conservation partnership signs etc. Regional partner groups include local landholders, non-government organisations, catchment authorities, government agencies, local government, indigenous groups, community groups, researchers and businesses. Overall coordination is provided by several state or national level organisations (Greening Australia, NSW National Parks Association, NSW Nature Conservation Trust and OzGREEN) and the NSW Office of Environment and Heritage. These organisations are choosing to align their objectives to help achieve the long term GER vision and goals. The Lead Partnership is gradually expanding its reach. A small central secretariat team helps to support the program. In NSW seven regional partnership groups have been formed involving over 180 organisations. Funding since 2007 has been provided by the NSW Environmental Trust and more recently by the Australian Government's Biodiversity Fund. Funding is often more than matched by cash and in-kind contributions of partners. Over recent years partnerships have been formed with organisations in Victoria, the ACT and Queensland. The role of the GER has been recognised as one of six major corridor initiatives in the National Wildlife Corridors Plan that was released in 2012 by the Australian Government Department of Environment, Population and Communities. The story of GER is outlined in more detail in a new book titled: Linking Australia's Landscapes: Lessons and Opportunities from Large-scale conservation networks, published by CSIRO. Available at Linking Australia's Landscapes - CSIRO Publishing .

GER Partnership map

On ground implementation of voluntary conservation activities in the GER is being built by ten regionally based community partnership networks that include over 180 organisations, including non-government conservation organisations, government agencies, industry, Aboriginal groups, universities, local government and landholders. These partnerships are located in identified priority areas that include connectivity gaps or biodiversity hot spots. Image courtesy of GER.

How can I play my part?

By lending your efforts and aligning your work to achieve the GER vision, you are contributing at a critical local level, to a strategic 21st century continental-scale approach to conservation. If you have already joined a Landcare or other bush care group you are already playing your part. Groups such as TREAT are at the very forefront of such important work. If you would like to learn more about the GER and its partnerships, visit the web site www.greateasternranges.org.au.


Nursery News

Nick Stevens

Greetings and a big Welcome to 2014!

Now that the festivities are over for another Christmas and New Year, it's time to get into some serious tree planting activity. Considering how little project funding has been available for planting trees this season, there are still a few considerably large projects going ahead. TREAT with QPWS support will be planting 4400 trees over 2 plantings on Ian Freeman's property at Lake Eacham during February, in March QPWS with TREAT support aim to plant 1500- 2000 trees infilling existing plantings at Massey Creek (Tully Falls Gorge National Park) and, also in March, QPWS will supply 3000 trees to TKMG (Tree Kangaroo and Mammal Group) continuing their work in the Rock Road area (Upper Barron).

As usual, there is plenty to do around the nursery at this time of year - lots of seed processing and sowing, potting will pick up again now that plants are moving out of the nursery, weeding (plenty after the holiday break) and pruning, sizing and preparing tree allocations for larger projects. With large numbers of trees going out to projects and fewer nursery staff there is sure to be more restacking of remaining stock this season also.

We look forward to catching up with as many of you as possible, either in the nursery or at the tree plantings.

See you there!


Tropical Tree Day Planting and Tour

Barb Lanskey

The Tropical Tree Day planting on 7th December was at the Bonadio family's property where the Gillies Highway crosses the Barron River. We planted 1250 trees to add to the 16,000 trees already planted on the property for Tropical Tree Day, since 2006.

Over 30 volunteers turned up this year, including a couple of new faces, which is always pleasing.

The planting wasn't easy, being on the side of a steep bank which at the bottom was mostly clay. The Bonadios had dug down into a pond area to reach the water table so the trees could be watered after planting. The pond will act as a detention pond for storm water coming from the paddocks and other land to the east. This time we didn't put down mulch as it all had been sold to drought areas around Georgetown.

TTD Bonadios Planting

There was a bit of a delay before the barbecue, so some of us went on a pre-tour in the mini-bus with Ron Bonadio to look at the 2007 planting. There Geoff Onus, who has been in charge of all the plantings, explained the problems with frost and floods at that site, and how Casuarinas were added to protect the young trees. He also took us into the now closed canopy to have a look at seedling recruitment. Several species were growing, but we had expected to see more, and bigger seedlings. Apparently spraying maintenance in the first 3-4 years was carried out by young inexperienced teams (such as Green Army) who sprayed in a general fashion without recognising the young seedlings. When Geoff realised what was happening he took charge of the spraying himself.

TTD Bonadios Planting TTD Bonadios Tour

At this point, Ron had a call on his mobile to say the barbecue was ready. What a feast! Instead of the usual TREAT barbecue (which is no mean fare) the Bonadios had served up their tourist spread. This included chunks of crocodile and kangaroo as well as steak and sausages (and/or vegetarian patties and sausages), with a choice of mixed salads, on an Aussie camping tin plate with proper cutlery. As it was held in their 'Top Camp', we sat at tables in the big barn, next to remnant forest. When we had savoured enough of the atmosphere and food (with a sweet for our cup of tea), Geoff talked about the Green Corridor concept along the whole of the Barron River, initiated by Barron Catchment Care (BCC). The plantings we've done on the Bonadios' property are in the Upper Zone and were sponsored initially by the Cairns Airport Authority and this has been the majority of support.

Many people had other commitments or just wanted to go home after the barbecue, so only 5 of us took the opportunity to look at some of the other plantings. I wanted to look at the 2010 planting, so we crossed over the highway to the southern side. The 2010 planting (between two remnants) was on an alluvial flat and flooded soon after planting. Geoff had thought only about 30% would survive, but surprisingly about 70% did. I could see large dead clumps of guinea grass recently sprayed, and Geoff pointed out that their roots would still hold the soil if it flooded, but the trees would not have the grass competition when it rained. Lomandra longifolia was planted next to the vehicle track, and all surviving trees were growing well.

Fences were recently constructed either side of the highway at the 2006 and 2007 plantings, to direct wildlife towards the bridge. These were paid for by BCC and WTMA (Wet Tropics Management Authority). Ron said they were very effective as road kills have been almost eliminated. We looked at a patch of trees in the 2006 planting. For some reason a few of these were struggling but Geoff showed us Mallotus philippensis and Ficus hispida doing very well on a mounded bank. These grow naturally in the area and he uses them a lot on banks. We could see them in the remnants on the way to the 2010 planting.

Back across the highway we drove down to the 2007 planting again, along another vehicle track left for maintenance access. There are several detention ponds to collect run-off from the farm and the hills, and the sediment is put back onto the farm. Driving alongside the river, Ron showed us where he'd been armouring the bank with rocks - there's no shortage of them on the property. A small section where no armouring had been done was still being eroded, proving that armouring does work. Figs will be planted in the rocks later to help as well.

We came to a bend where the Halloran's Hill drainage joins the river. Here, as well as armouring the banks, Ron had left a large grassy area for floodwaters to spread out. Further on, the banks had not yet been done and Ron pointed to the sandbanks in the river. These are the result of erosion and are full of weeds which will be washed further downstream in the next flood.

TTD Bonadios Tour

The 2009 planting at a narrow section below remnant forest, had grown well. When Ron turned around at the end of the track we noticed a secretive looking building. Ron had us guessing, but finally told us it was a glow worm 'cave', a venture which failed.

The Bonadios have been growing corn on their 120ha property for 46 years and they have always lost some of their crop to wildlife, particularly bandicoots, cockatoos, waterfowl, turkeys and even wallabies. With the developing forest they now lose much less, presumably because the forest provides more food for the bandicoots etc. Their tourist venture has been in operation for 20 years and they can now show tourists tree-kangaroos, but Ron lamented that the wallabies have become scarce. Hopefully Tropical Tree Day plantings will continue on the property as the Bonadios just love their forest.


Workshops

Barb Lanskey

At the end of last year TREAT held two free workshops.

The first workshop, 'Tree Planting', was held at Ian Freeman's property where we were able to have practical demonstrations. I introduced the workshop with a list of factors which newcomers to revegetation should consider, taking a lot of information from the recently published second edition of 'Repairing the Rainforest'. Then Mark McCaffrey talked about site preparation, Ian talked about planting the trees, fertiliser use and mulching the trees afterwards, and Peter Snodgrass talked about getting the best growth from the trees by appropriate maintenance.

Following that we had a welcome break with refreshments. Then we went down to a site where many trees had been lost on account of frost, and we could demonstrate using an auger and planting some trees. Many of the participants were keen to plant a tree themselves, and a few more to get the technique correct, so the demonstrations were very useful. There were many questions about fertiliser and herbicide spraying, so next year we may have more extended notes as handouts.

The second workshop, 'Tree Identification and Seed Propagation' has been an annual event for many years. Alan and Maria Gillanders cut and label foliage samples from different rainforest trees and show how to identify trees by looking at leaf characteristics. Participants examine the arrangement of leaves on the stems, look at their shape, check their smell, and using TREAT's hand lenses look at glands, domatia, veins and more.

Peter Snodgrass collects many kinds of forest fruit to demonstrate how the seeds from the fruits need to be prepared for sowing. He teaches about sowing the different seed types, their care for germination, potting them up afterwards and growing them on for planting.

This concentrated workshop has very informative handout notes and the two halves of the workshop are separated by a morning tea of fresh sandwiches.

Both workshops were well attended and will be held again in October and November.


'Repairing the Rainforest' - Second Edition

Nigel Tucker

When the Wet Tropics Management Authority and Biotropica Australia decided to produce the second edition of Repairing the Rainforest, the publication had three goals. The first was to explain in more detail important ecological concepts which underpin restoration and rehabilitation. Understanding ideas such as succession, dispersal, and connectivity are very important if tree planters are to fully appreciate the relationships between the simple act of establishing native plants and the more complex goal of creating functional ecosystems. The first edition of the book provided relatively limited information on ecology, so tree planters looking for a better theoretical understanding of their efforts are encouraged to carefully read the first section of the book - even if it means occasionally reaching for a dictionary or typing terms into Google!

Getting tree planters more informed about ecology was the first goal, and getting ecologists to think more about restoration is the second. Habitat loss and fragmentation, species decline, and lack of habitat connectivity are the problems ecologists regularly confront. Planting native species offers a way to counter these effects at a variety of scales. Rebuilding habitat for endangered species, cultivating threatened flora, and planting corridors, are all tools which ecologists can use to overcome these problems. Restoration is also a good way to test many ecological theories, so the more ecologists can be exposed to restoration, the better for all.

Finally, the third goal was quite simply to get more people involved in restoration in the Wet Tropics region. This has been done by providing most of the information that anyone is likely to need - including theoretical and practical information about re-establishing functional ecosystems, lists of species recommended for each ecological unit with accompanying reference maps, tips on the propagation of local native plants, and a much more comprehensive references section. Something for everyone really! In this way, the second edition closely follows the first, but it does so from the perspective of almost 20 years of extra learning since the original 1995 edition.


Letter to the Editor

Larry Crook

In response to Dave Hudson's article, A Landscape Rehabilitation Industry, published in the 2013 Storm Season issue of TREAT NEWS, I can only support his argument that the Federal Government's 'One size fits all' approach is doomed to failure and places an extra burden on those organisations who are already players in a small industry.

Teams of Green Army marching across the landscape is not the ideal situation. In this region, for instance, organisations such as the Tablelands Regional Council's Community Revegetation Unit (TCRU) are approached by the Green team and expected to provide work for up to ten participants and their trainer, train these ten in nursery work, and provide advice and support in various ways. At TCRU we have volunteers in the nursery and extra work is put on staff to provide an extension service in addition to that we provide for the public.

Revegetation work is being spread thinly with more private concerns, often one and two man operations entering the market. We all co-operate to some degree but there is little room for a Green Army team especially when we already have CVA (Conservation Volunteers Australia) to partner projects. There is barely any work for these trainees after their six months and many are thrown back on the dole/training merry-go-round. We are happy to work with CVA because those people are in it to learn and gain experience in conservation and restoration work.

What would I like to see? The government provide funding for genuinely interested person/s (depending on the capability of the organisation involved) to participate in a training programme at the one organisation for at least twelve months, even two years. In that time, there is generally a vacancy arising which this person can capably apply for. A probation period of 3 months and a secondary probation of six months could be instituted to allow the organisation to assess the performance and enthusiasm of the trainee.

Rather than funding Green Army teams which is a social employment numbers political smokescreen which uses environmental issues as a platform with no long-term effect, funding could be directed at effective smaller number traineeships, as mentioned above and also injected into regional long-term effective strategic projects that will sustain local employment and be of benefit to landscape health.


Fruit Collection Diary October - December 2013

SpeciesCommon NameCollection Location/
Regional Ecosystem
Acronychia vestitaFuzzy lemon Aspen7.8.2
Alloxylum flammeumPink Silky Oak7.8.2
Alstonia scholarisMilky Pine7.3.10, 7.8.1
Antidesma buniusHerbert River cherry7.8.2
Argyrodendron polyandrumBlack Tulip Oak7.8.2, 7.8.3
Attractocarpus fitzalaniiBrown Gardenia7.8.2
Beilschmedia collinaMountain Blush Walnut7.8.2
Beilschmedia tooramTooram's Walnut7.8.2
Beilschmedia volkiiBoonjee Blush Walnut7.8.2
Buckinghamia celsissimaIvory Curl Tree7.8.3
Cardwellia sublimisNorthern Silky Oak7.8.1, 7.8.2, 7.8.4
Carnarvonia araliifolia var montanaRed Silky Oak7.8.4
Castanospora alphandiiBrown Tamarind7.8.2
Cerbera inflataCassowary Plum7.8.3
Chionanthus ramifloraNative Olive7.3.10
Croton insularisSilver Croton7.8.3
Cryptocarya grandisWhite Laurel7.8.2
Cryptocarya hypospodiaNorthern Laurel7.8.2, 7.8.3
Cryptocarya mackinnonianaMackinnon's Laurel, Rusty Laurel7.8.4
Cryptocarya oblataTarzali Silkwood7.8.4
Cupaniopsis dallachyiTamarind7.8.4
Cupaniopsis flagelliformisBrown Tuckeroo7.8.2
Daphnandra repandulaNorthern Yellow Sassafras7.8.4
Dioscorea transversaNative Yam7.8.1
Diploglottis diphylostegiaNortern Tamarind7.8.3
Dysoxylum rufumRusty Mahogany7.8.4
Elaeocarpus angustilfoliusSilver Quandong7.8.2, 7.8.4
Elaeocarpus stellarisStar Quandong7.8.1
Endiandra bessaphillaBlush Walnut7.8.2
Endiandra cowleyanaNorthern Rose walnut7.8.2
Endiandra montanaCoach Walnut7.8.2
Endiandra sankeyanaSankey's Walnut7.8.2, 7.8.3
Endiandra sideroxylonBuff Walnut7.8.2
Endiandra wolfiiLaurel7.8.2
Euroschinus falcataPink Poplar7.8.2, 7.8.3
Fagraea cambageiPorcelain Fruit7.3.10
Ficus pleurocarpaBanana Fig7.8.4
Ficus watkinsianaWatkin's Fig7.8.3
Flindersia acuminataPutt's Pine7.8.1
Flindersia bourjotianaSilver Ash7.8.2, 7.8.3
Flindersia brayleyanaQueensland Maple7.8.2, 7.8.4
Flindersia pimentelianaMaple Silkwood7.8.2
Flindersia schottianaBumpy Ash7.8.3
Ganophyllum falcatumDaintree Hickory7.3.10
Glochidion hylandiiHyland's Buttonwood7.8.2
Helicia lamingtonianaLaminton's Silky Oak7.8.4
Hicksbeachia pilosaRed Bauple Nut7.8.2
Homalanthus novoguineensisNative Bleeding Heart7.3.10
Litsea leefeanaBrown Bollywood7.8.2, 7.8.4
Lomatias fraxinifoliaLomatia's silky Oak7.8.4
Melicope bonwickiiYellow Evodia7.8.2
Melicope broadbentianaFalse Euodia7.8.4
Mischarytera lautererianaCorduroy Tamarind7.8.4
Mischocarpus macrocarpusLarge fruited Mischocarp7.8.4
Olea paniculataAustralian Olive7.8.2
Podocarpus dispermusBroad Leaved Brown Pine7.8.2
Polyalthia michaeliiCanary Beech7.8.1
Prunus turnerianaAlmond Bark7.8.4
Pseuduvaria mulgraveana var. glabrescensPseuduvaria7.8.2
Steganthea laxiflora subsp. LaxifloraTetra Beech7.8.4
Stenocarpus sinuatusFire Wheel Tree7.8.3
Syzygium cormiflorumBumpy Satinash7.8.2, 7.8.4
Syzygium cryptophlebiumPlum satinash7.8.2
Syzygium erythrocalyxJohnstone River Satinash7.8.2
Syzygium gustavioidesWatergum7.8.4
Terminalia sericocarpaDamson Plum7.3.10, 7.8.3

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