This tenacious Melaleuca glomerata is growing in Nantiberry Springs at Warraweena Conservation Park in the Flinders Ranges.
Although the Pittosporum augustifolium is known as the Native Apricot, it is poisonous to humans. Commonly seen on clay, stony and sandy soils and often around creeks and gullies.
Groundwater coming up through rock layers as springs are essential to life in the Flinders Ranges.
Solanum quadriculatum also known as the Felted Nightshade or Wild Tomato is highly poisonous. Found in clay soils.
Euphorbia drummondii, also known as Caustic Creeper or Milkweed, growing throughout the Flinders Ranges has a caustic milky sap.
Native succulent Sarcostema viminale ssp astrale also known as Caustic Bush, Milk Bush, Caustic Plant, Lye Bush, Snake Plant, Pencil Caustic, Milk Vine, here seen at the Lyndhurst Ochre Pits.
Pink flowering aquatic plants are blooming this summer at the mouth of Aroona Dam in the Northern Flinders Ranges.
The Flinders Ranges Hakea, Hakea ednieana, in flower at Warraweena.
Xanthorrhoea in a dust storm in Bunyeroo Gorge.
Melaleuca glomerata, also known as the Inland Tea-tree or Inland Paperbark is a common occurrence in the Flinders Ranges along spring fed creek beds. This plant is a useful indicator of water beneath the surface.