|Narrabeen Sandstone overlooking forest to the south.|
|Black Cypress Pine, Callitris endlicheri, in ironbark forest, Lees Pinch.|
You are probably getting the message that I find sandstone landscapes intrinsically satisfying.
|Homoranthes darwinioides (no common name) is the star here for me, as it is rare and|
listed as Threatened in NSW, but is common at Lees Pinch.
|Spurwing Wattle, Acacia triptera, makes great shelter for small birds. Those phyllodes are as wicked as they look!|
|Silky Grevillea, Grevillea sericea.|
|The light was going, but I can never resist boronias (in family Rutaceae, like oranges)|
with their unusual four-petalled flowers and often pungent-smelling foliage.
This is Boronia rubiginosa, not one of the commoner species.
|Pseudanthus pimeleoides, one of the undisciplined-flowered members of family|
Euphorbiaceae (rubber, spurges etc); actually one of the more spectacular
|Blue Dampiera, Dampiera stricta, widespread but always welcome.|
For a little more on Dampier, see here, but more still on him in the future!