· the right tree · in the right place ·
· for the right reason ·

TREAT News | Dry Season July - September 2021

Coming events

Sat 24 July1:30pmField DayCloudland NR Seamark Road, Malanda
Sat 14 August2:00pmField DayMaroobi Park NR Gadgarra Road, Lake Eacham
Fri 10 September7:30pmAGMYungaburra Community Hall

Field day at Cloudland Nature Refuge

This field day will showcase Accelerated Regeneration in former pastures. The property is owned by the recently deceased Dave Hudson, his partner Robyn Land and South Endeavour Trust. Dave was an innovator and a prime mover in the exploration of lower cost restoration methods for the Wet Tropics, and he devoted large sections of the property to investigating such possibilities. Example of these include the pasture conversion trials set up in 2011, known as the Kickstart Trials. Further treatments that expanded these trials were then set up in 2018.

The field day walk will be led by Kylie Freebody and Prof. Carla Catteral of Griffith University, who set up the trials and the expansion. We will walk through these relevant sections of the property to look at the different outcomes. An afternoon tea back at the house will be provided by TREAT.

Cloudland NR is 8.5km along Seamark Road off the Malanda-Millaa Millaa highway. Parking at the property is limited so it is suggested people car-pool at the beginning of Seamark Road where there is plenty of roadside parking area, at about 1pm.

Field day at Maroobi Park Nature Refuge

The last field day at Don Crawford's property was in 2008, so for those of us who were present then, it will be interesting to see how things have grown and changed. Don and Jill (now deceased) bought the 16ha property in 1999 when it was covered in lantana and other weeds, and set about clearing and revegetating. They had so much they wanted to revegetate that they set up their own nursery, learning from the Lake Eacham nursery. They also planted an agro-forestry plot in 2002. The property contributes to the Lakes Corridor and Don has been a regular volunteer at the plantings there.

Maroobi Park NR is at 109 Gadgarra Road and parking is available on the property. The field day starts at 2pm and after we walk around, TREAT will provide an afternoon tea.

Annual General Meeting 2020

TREAT's 39th Annual General Meeting will be held on Friday 10th September at the Yungaburra Community Hall commencing at 7.30pm. Annual reports by the President, Treasurer and Nursery Manager will be followed by the election of TREAT office bearers for the next year. Members are reminded that they must be financial when voting for the new committee. Subscriptions will be accepted at the AGM.

Our guest speaker for the evening will be Peter Rowles from Mission Beach. Peter has been involved in revegetation for many years and is the president of C4 (Community for Coastal and Cassowary Conservation) at Mission Beach. He has also been a Director of Terrain NRM and a member of the WTMA Community Consultative Committee for some time, believing in the importance of whole-of-landscape planning. Peter's talk 'How do we make it happen?' will be about revegetation in the Cassowary Coast region with speculations on possibilities for the future.

A General Meeting follows the AGM and the evening concludes with a supper. Plate contributions are appreciated. Everyone is welcome to attend.

Inside this issue

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Expanding The Lakes Corridor:

Rainforest restoration is an ongoing process, evolving as opportunities arise

Dinah Hansman

Everyone has their favourite part of the Tablelands, and for me it is the Lake Eacham / Lake Barrine area. These Crater Lakes, surrounded by rainforest, are rather special, providing both forest and aquatic habitats. It is sobering to think that the Lakes narrowly escaped becoming cow paddocks. The areas around and between them were cleared for timber and farmland early in the 20th century. Lake Barrine Teahouse has some interesting pictorial displays on the history of the area.

The Lakes are conserved as the Crater Lakes National Park. However, the Sections are relatively small (466 ha for Lake Eacham and 465 ha for Lake Barrine) and separated by about 2 km. Linkages and corridors for wildlife are gradually being re-established between the two Sections of this National Park, especially along Maroobi Creek, and TREAT's recent plantings are the latest thrust in this direction.

David Blair and I have wanted to live in the Lakes area for a very long time. In 2014 we found somewhere I could plant trees - a small property on McLean Ridge that is roughly halfway between the two Lakes. We purchased 1.4 ha of grass with a few Camphor Laurels, Grevillea robusta, Ice-cream beans (Inga densiflora) and former Christmas trees. I was keen to start rainforest restoration and to find out more about the history of the area, but it was more than a year before I was able to move here.

While I was still working in Canberra, a friend of a friend rented the property and it turned out her partner Mark recognised the place because he had been a supervisor for the Bushcare project along Maroobi Creek, just beyond our bottom fence line. This original Lakes Corridor Project was initiated in 1997, and funded by the Natural Heritage Trust. Around 6 ha was planted in 1998 - 1999, wherever landowners were agreeable. Needless to say, the previous owner of our property told us that he had refused permission for trees to be planted. Ray Byrnes wrote about the early history of the planting in the April-June 2009 TREAT newsletter. The Alphitonia experiment that Ray alludes to is just over our southern boundary, and it is not a technique worth repeating. The area under the trees (which are now dead) is mostly guinea grass, which we are bringing under control. Another such area that is now surrounded by mature trees was underplanted by Don Crawford and School for Field Studies students some years ago, but these plants have not grown much.

Don Crawford is our neighbour along the eastern boundary. He and his wife purchased their 16 ha property in 1999 (see Map). The entire block was overrun with 10 m high lantana and tobacco bush - perfect for their desire to 'undertake restoration activities'. One of the first things the Crawfords did was to contact Bushcare and the result was an additional 2,600 trees planted in October and December 1999, with the assistance of School for Field Studies students.

The Crawfords began planting their seasonal gullies that drain into Maroobi Creek in 2000, with plants from the TREAT nursery. By 2002, they had established their own nursery and were growing most of the trees themselves. Between 2000 and 2005 they planted a 'Cassowary Corridor' of 6,800 trees linking their southern boundary (Gadgarra Road) to Maroobi Creek, and an additional 1,000 trees along the Lakes Corridor. The Australian Bird Environments Foundation gave financial assistance and TREAT volunteers helped with the planting. By 2009 they had planted 23,600 trees and together with an additional 5.5 ha of regrowth and remnant rainforest, this makes up the 10.5 ha that is Maroobi Park Nature Refuge. Don Crawford continues to be an active TREAT member, has supported the latest iteration of the Lakes Corridor project and manages weed incursions along the rainforest edge. There will be a TREAT field day at Maroobi Park on 14 August.

My own smaller-scale planting, begun in 2016, was doing well, so I started looking for greener pastures - specifically the acres of grass over the fence. The planting along Maroobi creek was quite narrow, and it seemed that if our neighbour to the north was willing to sell land that had not being grazed for years, then this would provide an opportunity to strengthen the corridor. This block extends all the way up to the Lake Barrine Section of the National Park, and includes remnant rainforest and regrowth. The conclusion of much back and forth was that, in 2018, after an approach from Keith Smith of QPWS, Stewart Maclean generously agreed for an extension of the planting along the Maroobi Creek boundary of his property. This then became a TREAT project, supported by QPWS. The 2019 plantings (4,400 trees) and maintenance were funded by Don Crawford. More trees were planted in 2020 (5,250) and 2021 (4,000), this time with funding from a Community Sustainability Action Grant, Threatened Species. Site preparation and maintenance has been done by the indefatigable Mark McCaffrey. The trees were provided by the QPWS/TREAT nursery.

The 'other side' of Maroobi Creek (to the east of McLean Ridge) is owned by the Donaghy family, who have contributed over the years to both the Lakes Corridor and to 'Donaghy's Corridor' where, between 1995 and 1999, over 18,000 trees were planted along 1.5 km of Toohey Creek, with the aim of connecting the rainforest of Lake Barrine to that around Gadgarra National Park. In 2021 Patrick Donaghy obtained funding from Terrain NRM for planting a corner area of the property adjoining the Lakes Corridor - fencing off the gullies would prevent calves falling into the creek and trees would shade out the weeds. So TREAT members, with the assistance of QPWS, spent a happy Easter planting around 2,000 trees provided by the QPWS/TREAT nursery.

Most recently, some of the Camphor Laurels in the corridor on Crawford's and Donaghy's properties (and an Ice-cream Bean) were used to demonstrate the use of Di-Bak herbicide (see article below). There are native rainforest recruits under these exotic trees that will replace them in time.

Over the past three years nearly 16,000 trees have been planted to strengthen the corridor connecting the two Sections of the Crater Lakes National Park. The Lakes Corridor is an example of how restoration can be pursued persistently over decades; and with the assistance and cooperation of TREAT, landowners, QPWS and other restoration organisations.

Corridor map

Corridor map

Feral Tree Control:

Method trialled in Lakes Corridor May 2021

Keith Smith, Private Protected Area Program,
Qld Department of Environment and Science

QPWS Ranger Chris Roach from Innisfail, kindly put the morning of the 12th May aside to demonstrate some new tree control technology on several Camphor Laurel trees within the Lakes Corridor. Don Crawford and Patrick Donaghy allowed the trial on their properties within the wildlife corridor. Several TREAT members attended along with several Park Rangers, Tablelands Regional Council's biosecurity staff and a team from NQ Land Management Services (NQLMS), led by Teesha Wellington. http://www.nqlms.com.au/

BioHerbicides Australia in collaboration with the University of Queensland (Gatton Campus) have developed a herbicide delivery method for weedy shrubs and trees. Visit their web site at: http://www.bioherbicides.com.au/

A range of herbicides has been prepared in powder form to be delivered in small capsules via a drill hole. The capsules are the same size as your typical medicine capsules. BioHerbicides have also developed a delivery tool that attaches to a standard cordless drill. QPWS have found this tool to be a bit cumbersome and the demonstration unit actually broke on the day of our trials. QPWS prefer to just use a standard cordless drill with an 8 mm bit. They drill holes around the trunk or stem as close to the base of the tree as possible. Holes are horizontal about 10 cm apart and deep enough to penetrate the cambium layer. This varies depending on the type of tree and bark being drilled but typically between 30 and 40 mm in depth. The capsule is placed into the hole and a small wooden plug is hammered into the hole (to keep out rainwater). This can be done manually or with the injector gun. Very large trees may have up to 100 capsules inserted. Smaller trees or large shrubs may just need fewer than 10 capsules.

Ken Goleby Cordless drill

Ken Goleby from TRC trying out the injector gun; Cordless drill method

There are several different herbicides available in capsule form. They perform differently so please seek expert advice on the best approach for the tree species being targeted. 'Imazapyr' was used on the Lakes Corridor Camphor Laurels. Chris reported that it was the most effective herbicide from trials down on the coast. It is very slow acting (over 3 months before die-off is evident) but should deliver a 100% kill rate. The herbicides move out through connecting root systems and can kill root suckers associated with the main trunk. The herbicides do not jump across root systems so adjoining trees are not affected. Treated trees are left to rot down slowly; shedding the leaves, smaller outer branches and eventually after several years, the main branches and trunk will rot down and fall. This gradual decay reduces the risks of falling limbs and trees damaging surrounding replanted and old growth forest. The dead trees serve as perches for seed dispersing birds over that period of time.

The benefits of this method are its simplicity; ability to use equipment you already own (cordless drill and a hammer); cost ($99 for 200 capsules and plugs or $429 for 1000 capsules and plugs); lightweight and portable; does not require the use of diesel or liquid herbicides that spill and can contaminate the site. The capsulised herbicides are currently covered under an off-permit licence for development and trial purposes. If you are interested in trying this method to control pest weed trees on your property, it is recommended that you work with one of the local licensed operators or an appropriately skilled TREAT member.

QPWS have been applying this method on the coastal lowlands for over 12 months with great success. Weed trees effectively killed by this method include: African Tulip, Pond Apple, Harungana, and Yellow Guava; as well as the vines Thunbergia and Kudzu. Andrew Lilley from Far North Queensland Weed Services has also trialled this method and the delivery gun over the past year, with good success on Camphor Laurels and Coral Trees on the southern Tablelands.

TREAT would like to thank the team from NQLMS for the amazing help they gave Mark after the tree injection demonstration was completed. The team helped control guava trees adjacent to the Lakes Corridor, removed a lot of the barbed wire from the old fences through the corridor and helped roll up all the irrigation equipment that had been used for this year's plantings and carry it back to the vehicles. A BIG thank you to Teesha and the team for this very generous assistance.

NQLMS team

NQLMS team showing us how it's done

Frost Guards at McLean Ridge

Barb Lanskey

Last year we were a day late getting frost guards on vulnerable trees at the McLean Ridge plantings and we were determined not to be caught out this year. It was decided to do the job on Friday morning of 11th June, and 18 passionate volunteers turned up about 8am. Angela and Mark had worked late the previous afternoon in preparation, Angela spraying a pink dot next to the trees to be guarded and Mark distributing piles of guards and stakes to the appropriate areas within easy reach.

Together we put on 600 guards, using just one stake for each guard, being careful to put it on the windy SE side of the tree and hammering it in so the guard wasn't blown over in the wind, taking the tree with it to the ground. The guards that were the easiest to put on, were those which had been well-used in previous years, their folds easier to bend.

Our combined efforts saw the job completed by 9am and those of us who went to the nursery afterwards were there in time to hear the bell ring for morning smoko. Thanks to all those involved. There was a small corner where it got too dark in the fading light on the Thursday afternoon for Angela and Mark to see, but that area was done later.

Frost guards

McLean Ridge

Burchill's 2021 Quick Planting

Doug Burchill

On Sunday 28th February at lunchtime, son Simon suggested we try to organise a Friday morning planting on the 5th March as the Saturday planting was postponed!

We had decided at some stage last year to revegetate part of the edge of the swamp to the WNW of the sheds. At this time the area had its first spraying.

Some time after this I decided to make the planting area broader by relocating the cattle access to the north home paddock, which is generally used during the wet season. Bit by bit the fencing was realigned and I completed it on the morning I allowed the cattle access to the paddock.

So I muttered at Simon, went and had a nap and then later went out and continued the slashing I'd started that morning. During this period I decided to get started on the planting site.

Monday morning I began to peg and mark out the planting site - some of it was far too wet to get the slasher in to cut the grass, either dead or alive.

After breakfast I rang Peter at the Nursery and asked if this week we could collect our allocation of trees - for a possible Friday planting. I got a qualified positive response from Peter, and continued with the marking out. All the time it was dull, windy, and not very pleasant as there was a low pressure system some distance off the coast - which eventually became Tropical Cyclone Niran.

On Tuesday I continued the marking out and at lunchtime got a call from Peter to say that the trees would be ready for me on Thursday.

I contacted Angela on Wednesday and suggested/asked if we could do a Friday morning planting and invite TREAT members to assist. Not only did she say yes, but I also got the promise of Mark drilling the holes! So I emailed all TREAT members to give them notice of the planting, and Simon put it on Facebook as well.

I had started chipping the holes before breakfast and continued during the morning, completing 250 by the end of the day. On Thursday I completed the chipping of the holes.

After breakfast I went to the Nursery and picked up our 300 trees and put them beside the planting site. I then set out to mix water crystals but didn't make such a wonderful job of it - put in too many crystals and ended up diluting a couple of times, eventually giving 20 litres to Mark for McLean Ridge.

Mark arrived in the afternoon and drilled most of the holes - the ones on the edge of the swamp were far too wet to use an auger so I dug those with a spade. Simon started putting out the trees, and I followed Mark with fertiliser and water crystals. When Mark had completed the drilling, he helped with the fertiliser as well.

By the time the volunteers started arriving on Friday morning, nearly all the trees were laid out and all the fertiliser and water crystals were in the holes.

Thank you again to the 11 volunteers who came and ably planted and mulched the best part of 300 trees in 55 mins. That afternoon and night we had 42 mm of rain, so my rush to get irrigation connected slowed considerably. Nearly a week later, I've seen only 2 seedlings looking a bit sad, one of which was a non-hardened Kauri. I have now brush-cut the rough grass and weeds on the wetter end, and marked and planted the remaining 22 trees.

Now in June, the whole planting has been irrigated and had one control spray for weeds. So far there has been about 5% loss.

Burchill's 2021 Planting

Burchill's 2021 Planting

Planting at Ault Road

Reinhold Muller and Petra Buttner

This year the last TREAT community planting was scheduled for the 17th April at our property on Ault Road. We started working on revegetation of our block in 2007. After some slower years when we were still working full time, retirement in 2015 saw the start of a larger scale approach. Meanwhile we built our own little nursery and now produce around 6000 rainforest trees each year. They are grown from locally collected seeds and are sufficient for the revegetation of 1.5 to 2 hectares each year.

TREAT came to the property for a community planting session in 2017 and planned to do so again this year. The TREAT planting was scheduled as late as possible since the site cannot be irrigated and reliable rain is indispensable for a successful planting. At Ault Road this is usually all but guaranteed in March and April with the SE on-shore flow.

This season, we were able to plant our first 3000 trees by 6th of April, with not excessive but sufficient and nicely spaced amounts of rain during March and the start of April.

Unexpectedly the rain then stopped, and after a week of unseasonal hot weather, we had to start carting water to the site and hand water the first lot of this year's planting. With quickly drying out soil and hand watering efforts seeming increasingly futile, this year's TREAT planting had to be cancelled.

As sometimes happens in this part of the world, within 2 days after the planned (and cancelled) planting, the heavens opened and brought a deluge of 400 mm of rain over three days, followed by another solid 500 mm over the rest of April!

The good news though: supported by a group of friends, most of them also members of TREAT, the remaining trees were successfully planted in several gloriously muddy sessions (see photo), and by mid-May, the last of the 6103 trees of this year's contingent was successfully planted.

The second half of May was then also very wet and it has been raining intermittently ever since. At least the trees seem to like this type of weather very much!

Muddy tree planters of Ault Road

Muddy tree planters of Ault Road

Field Day at Hoare's

Barb Lanskey

We were lucky to have fine and warm weather for the TREAT field day at Michael and Jo-Ann Hoare's property on the afternoon of 5th June. There was a good turnout of about 30 people who came to see the progress of the community plantings done there in 2018 to expand the Peterson Creek Wildlife Corridor and assist with erosion problems. These plantings of 2500 trees in March and 2600 trees in April were funded through the Qld. Government's Community Sustainability Action Grants and site preparation and maintenance was done by Mark McCaffrey.

Angela led the walk around the plantings soon after everyone had arrived about 1.30pm. It was a pleasant walk up to the top of the last 'finger' of planting, adjacent to Lake Barrine Road. Because of the windy conditions, smaller shrubbier trees and pioneers form most of the species mix here. Walking down to the corner where this area joins the creek planting, we felt comfortable in the shelter of the trees, now a considerable height. The next tree planting strip was up a small gully, adding to some existing trees there. Again, the new trees at the windy edge are smaller species, but larger trees are now in the mix plus the birds are adding recruit species.

We walked around this planting strip and back to the creek, where we opened the fence to walk along the creek plantings. Many were surprised at how quickly the trees had grown but after many years of practice, TREAT (in this case Mark) has learnt what works best in revegetation, and after 3 years of vigilant maintenance, there is now canopy closure in general and the new forest area can effectively manage itself.

There's quite a drop to the trees planted at the creek edge and there the trees are struggling to grow in the subsoil after some earthworks for the dam. These trees were actually part of a small infill planting done in 2019 when the creek level had dropped.

Further on, at a peninsula created by the earthworks, tree growth was again substantial on the upper banks, but many of the trees planted as infill in 2019, in the clay soil near the water's edge, have been slower to grow and still need maintenance.

Walking up to the top of the third and last planting strip, we could see the creek corridor stretching west towards the Curtain Fig National Park. Then it was time to walk back in the sunshine to the shed for afternoon tea.

A power hiccup meant boiling the water for our tea and coffee took a little extra time, but with plenty of delicious food on offer, no one seemed to mind. It was an informative and sociable afternoon.

Field Day; Planting in March 2018

Stall at Rotary Field Days in May

Angela McCaffrey

In 2019 the TREAT Committee decided to investigate the cost of having a stall at the 2021 Rotary Field Days in Mareeba. It was felt that it would be a good opportunity to engage with local farmers who might be interested in the information TREAT has to offer, and a chance to get our message out to a new audience. Trish Forsyth took on the task of exploring this and to our delight the Rotary Field Day organisers came back to say we could have a stall for free due to our charitable status.

A team of three headed by Mandy Bormolini then took up the challenge of sorting out all our current promotional material and found that it was anything but current! New posters would be required and we decided that a professional graphic designer would be the way to go to get a bright new set of posters which would last several more years for market stalls and other promotional opportunities.

The process of getting the designs right and getting suitable very high resolution photos which could then be blown up to poster size without losing clarity, became a big challenge and Mandy spent many hours organising them, but in the end it was well worth the effort as the resulting posters are stunning.

The Field Days were held over three days, and volunteers stepped up to staff the stall for half or full days, with at least two people on at any one time. There was mixed success with periods of not much interest interspersed with genuine enquiries, a few new memberships and the inevitable person with extreme views, but all in all it was a worthwhile venture.

The posters are now used at Yungaburra Markets each month (at least for the next few months) whilst ever Trish and Andrew Forsyth and Shirley Prout are willing and available to look after the stall there.

Check out the posters, including my favourite 'Why Plant Trees - to control pests by encouraging natural predators'. This has an amazing photo of a Rufous Owl, donated by professional wildlife photographer Laurie Ross.

Thanks to all those who helped set up, staff and take down the stall, including: the Michnas, the Wisharts, the Bogarts, the Skeltons, Elizabeth Hamilton-Shaw, Doug Burchill, Wendy Phillips, Carmel Laycock, Mandy Bormolini and Mark McCaffrey.

Rotary Field Days

Photo: Paul Michna

Nursery News

Peter Snodgrass

It's been a seasonally good first half of the year with seemingly enough rain on most planting sites throughout the region. Hopefully conditions have been favourable all round, to enable plants by now to be well established and thriving. Now is also the time of year to be assessing site requirements for the next planting season, if you haven't already done so, in order to prepare them and look at the species you will need for planting.

At this point the nursery has the staff rotation between the QPWS nursery and the QPWS - Lake Eacham Management Unit (LEMU). This means that Simon Brown will be returning to LEMU and we will be joined by Themi Graham for the next 12 months. Unfortunately Emily Bodenmann's contract expired on the 25th of June. Emily was backfilling one of our Lake Eacham positions while it was vacant. I would like to thank her for not only her delightful disposition, but also for the effort and the skills that she utilised while getting our data base up to date and maintaining it while she was here.

I would also like to thank Simon for his application in backfilling my substantive position while Nick Stevens has been on leave, and more recently Simon took over nursery management for a brief period while I was on leave. Simon had been back at the nursery for only a short period prior to the pandemic and he played a vital role in assisting with the coordination of an extraordinary time of plant production. Some will have heard of Simon's description of operations during that period as "Uber Potting", the socially distanced delivery of potting mix, seedlings and pots to a small number of volunteers resident within close proximity of the nursery, for potting up and then picking them up when they were done. Being reduced to just two staff, this was a very busy time for us both. I would like to wish both Simon and Emily all the best.

It is uncertain as to whether Nick Stevens' leave will be further extended from mid-July, and if so, for what duration. If he is still unable to return to work, then we will be backfilling positions at the nursery. Regardless of the outcome, nursery operations will continue as normal as possible. Volunteer numbers for the Friday morning working bee remain capped at 100, so unless a special event arises, there is still no need for a fortnightly roster. However, we still need to adhere to social distancing regulations, sanitising, and as usual, signing in and out on the volunteer book provided in the nursery.

I sincerely hope that winter is mild for us all and that spring arrives before we know it.

Seed/ Fruit Collection Diary April - June 2021

SpeciesCommon NameRegional EcosystemCollection Dates
Acronychia acidula Lemon Aspen 7.8.4 6/04, 28/04, 3/06, 9/06, 23/06/2021
Acronychia vestita White Aspen 7.8.4 6/02/2021
Acrotriche aggregata Ground Berry 7.8.2 27/04/2021
Alphitonia whitei Red Ash 7.8.4 22/04/2021
Aleurites rockinghamensis Candlenut 7.8.28/04/2021
Alpinia caerulea Common Ginger 7.8.3 20/05/2021
Alyxia oblongata Chain Fruit 7.8.2 16/04/2021
Brachychiton acerifolius Flame Tree 7.3.10 1/04/2021
Brischofia javanica 7.8.1 5/05/2021
Castenospermum australisBlack Bean 7.8.2 6/05/2021
Cryptocarya mackinnonianaMackinnon's Laurel7.3.1022/04, 28/04, 14/06/2021
Davidsonia pruriens Davidson's Plum7.8.224/06/2021
Endiandra compressa Green Heart7.8.116/06/2021
Endiandra palmerstoniiBlack Walnut7.8.210/04/2021
Eupomatia laurinaBolwarra7.8.228/04/2021
Ficus congestaRed Leaf Fig7.8.27/05/2021
Ficus crassipesBanana Fig7.8.28/04, 25/04/2021
Ficus obliquaSmall Leaved Fig7.8.217/06/2021
Galbulimima baccata Pigeonberry Ash7.8.26/04/2021
Litsea leefeanaBrown Bollywood7.3.1023/06/2021
Mallotus mollissimusWoolly Mallotus7.3.10, 7.8.28/04/2021
Melicope elleryanaButterfly Tree 7.8.2 8/04, 4/05/2021
Melicope rubraLittle Euodia 7.8.3 29/04/2021
Mischocarpus lachnocarpus Woolly Pear Fruit7.8.28/04, 22/04/2021
Neisosperma poweriRed Boat Tree7.8.222/04/2021
Neolitsea brassiiGrey Bollywood 7.8.4 6/05/2021
Phaleria clerodendron Scented Daphne 7.8.23/06/2021
Rockinghamia angustifolia Mountain Kamala7.8.23/06/2021
Syzygium canicortexYellow Satinash7.8.26/05/2021
Syzygium cryptophlebiumPlum Satinash7.8.27/06/2021
Syzygium graveolensCassowary Satinash7.3.1014/06/2021
Syzygium gustavioidesGrey Satinash 7.8.23/06/2021
Syzygium luehmanniiSmall Leaf Lilly-Pilly7.8.230/4, 24/06/2021

Species and Common names taken from 'Australian Tropical Rainforest Plants Edition 8' online key:


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