Trees


Acacia concurrens

Black Wattle

To 10m, usually less, with bright yellow flower spikes that feed pollinators.

In Stock

Acacia disparrima

Hickory Wattle

To 10m with a dense canopy. The yellow flower spikes and the seeds attract birds and insects.  Very hardy and fast growing

Sold out


Photo by Martin Bennett

Acacia fasciculifera

Rosewood Wattle

Very attractive wattle to 10m with a dense canopy. The masses of cream flowers and seeds attract birds and insects

In stock


Acacia harpophylla

Brigalow

Very attractive hardy slow growing tree to 20m with furrowed bark, grey or green leaves and yellow flowers in spring. Endangered in the wild

In Stock


Acacia maidenii

Maiden’s Wattle

To 10m with creamy white flower spikes during spring followed by curly seed pods.  The flower nectar and seeds feed a range of birds and insects.  Grows in fertile, often basaltic soils.

Sold out


Acacia melanoxylon

Australian Blackwood

A fast growing and long lived wattle to 15m with creamy white flower heads in summer that feed pollinators. Tolerates frost, wind and a variety of soil types.

Two left!


Acacia salicina

Sally Wattle

Pioneer species to 15m that attracts birds and insects

Sold out


Alectryon connatus

Grey Bird’s Eye

To 20m in dry rainforests. Black shiny seed surrounded by a bright red aril in hairy capsules.  Very drought hardy.

In stock



Photo by Martin Bennett

Allocasuarina inophloia

Stringybark She-oak

Frost, drought and wind hardy tree to 10m with a very woolly trunk. Occurs in sandy soils, e.g. Helidon area.  The cones are a food source for Glossy Black Cockatoos

In stock


Photo by Martin Bennett

Allocasuarina littoralis

Black She-oak

Fast growing to 6m in well drained soils, steep slopes and ridges

In stock


Photo by Martin Bennett

Allocasuarina torulosa

Forest Oak

To 20m. Glossy Black Cockatoos feed on the cones. Good wind break

In stock


Alphitonia excelsa

Red Ash

Fast growing pioneer species to 15m that attracts birds and butterflies

Sold out


Alstonia constricta

Bitter Bark

Tall, narrow and drought hardy, to 20m. Foliage attracts insects

In stock


Araucaria cunninghamii

Hoop Pine

Slow growing to 50m. Birds feed on the seeds. Useful timber source

Sold out


Angophora floribunda

Rough-barked Apple

Tree to 20m with a short  trunk and gnarled twisted branches  It may form hollows in maturity.  Clusters of large creamy white fragrant flowers in summer feed bees and other pollinators.  Parrots feed on the seeds.

In stock


Angophora woodsiana

Smudgee

Rough-barked tree to 20m with cream/white flowers followed by large ribbed capsules. A food source for nectar and seed eaters. Well drained soils.

Ready in late March (10 only)


Atalaya salicifolia

Whitewood

Slow growing dry rainforest species to 20m.   The masses of white flowers and the papery seed capsules feed insects.  Extremely drought hardy

Ready in late April


Auranticarpa rhombifolia

Diamond-leaved Pittosporum

To 25m.  Often used as a feature tree in parks and gardens.  Glossy green leaves, masses of white flowers followed by masses of orange fruit that stay on the tree for months.  A food source for bees, butterflies and birds

In stock


Brachychiton discolor

Lacebark

Very attractive tree to 30m with large pink flowers in summer. Food source for birds and insects. Drought and frost hardy

In stock


B. populneus subsp. populneus

Kurrajong

A widespread drought hardy tree to 20m. The bell shaped flowers range from having a green to a maroon throat.  Those and the brown woody pods attract birds and insects

Sold out


Brachychiton rupestris

Bottle Tree

A classic feature tree to 20m in dry rainforests, with a swollen bottle-like trunk. The flowers and the brown woody pods feed many insects

In stock


Bridelia leichhardtii

Small-leaved Scrub Ironbark

To 10m in dry rainforests with green/yellow flowers followed by red berries that ripen to black.

In stock


Photo by Martin Bennett

Bursaria incana

Prickly Bursaria

To 6m in drier rainforests.  The leaves have a silver underside.  Fabulous nesting tree for finches and other small birds

In stock


Callitiris baileyi

Bailey’s Cypress

Near threatened species to 15m. Grows in shallow, rocky, often clay soil, e.g. around Atkinsons Dam.  The foliage has a blueish hue and the woody cones are produced in the warmer months.

Ready in late March


Capparis mitchellii

Wild Orange

To 6m with large cream flowers and large edible round fruit. Food source for birds

In stock


Photo by Martin Bennett

Casuarina cristata

Belah

Fast growing to 20m.  Very useful as a wind break, or for erosion control on slopes. The cones are a food source for the endangered Glossy Black Cockatoo.

Ready in late March


Clerodendrum floribundum

Lollybush

To 6m. Clusters of white flowers. Black fruit, bright red calyx

Sold out


Croton insularis

Silver Croton

To 15m with older leaves that turn orange. Flowers and fruit feed birds and insects

Sold out


Cupaniopsis parvifolia

Small-leaved Tuckeroo

Dry rainforest species to 15m. Host plant to the Bright Cornelian butterfly

Ready in late March


Denhamia disperma

Orange Bush

Rainforest tree to 8m with clusters of orange fruit that feed birds and insects

In stock


Diospyros australis

Black Plum

Rainforest tree to 15m. Cream/green flowers followed by edible black fruit

In stock


Elaeodendron australe

Red Olive Plum

Pretty tree to 6m with very bright orange/red bird attracting fruit

Ready in late March (2 only)


Elattostachys xylocarpa

White Tamarind

Dry rainforest tree to 20m with attractive foliage and fruit

In stock


Photo by Martin Bennett

Erythrina numerosa

Bat’s Wing Coral Tree

Deciduous tree to 10m in dry rainforests with a prickly trunk and showy orange/yellow flowers in spring

In stock


Eucalyptus crebra

Narrow-leaved Ironbark

To 25m with a very dark furrowed trunk and blue/grey narrow weeping foliage. A food source and habitat for a range of insects and birds

Ready in April


Eucalyptus melanophloia

Broad-leaved Ironbark

To 15m with attractive silver foliage. A haven for insects and birds

In stock


Eucalyptus microcorys

Tallowwood

To 35m with usually red furrowed bark.  It grows in dry or wet Eucalypt forest  The masses of white flowers in the warmer months feed mammals, birds and insects.  A food source for Koalas.15m with attractive silver foliage. A haven for insects and birds

In stock


Eucalyptus tereticornis

Forest Red Gum

Fast growing koala food tree to 45m which generally occurs along creek banks, on flood plains and low lying areas.

In stock


Exocaria dallachyana

Scrub Poison Tree

Dry or wet rainforest species to 15m with glossy leaves, and separate male and female flowers. The tree contains a milky sap which can irritate eyes and skin.

Ready in late March (8 only)


Ficus rubiginosa

Rock Fig

Fast growing tree to 30m with buttressed roots that grow over large rocks.  The multi-coloured fruit feed a range of animals including insects, birds and bats

In stock


Ficus virens var. virens

White Fig

Deciduous tree to 30m that grows in and along creeks.  The multi-coloured fruit feed a range of animals including insects, birds and bats

In stock


Flindersia australis

Crow’s Ash

To 30m for steep slopes, Orchard Swallowtail larva feeds on the foliage

In stock


Flindersia collina

Leopard Ash

Hardy dry rainforest species to 20m. Attracts many insects

In stock


Flindersia xanthoxyla

Yellow-wood

Attractive erect good timber tree to 40m, for cabinet making, flooring etc

In stock


Geijera salicifolia

Scrub Wilga

To 25m that grows in dry, windy areas, dense foliage, pretty flowers and seeds

In stock


Grevillea robusta

Silky Oak

Fast growing, hardy to 30m. Orange flowers that attract Honeyeaters

In stock

Guioa semiglauca

Wild Quince

Rainforest tree, often along creek banks, to 18m. The green leathery leaves have a blue underside. Small white flowers attract butterflies and bees. Brown seed capsules follow

In stock (4 only)


Photo by Martin Bennett

Harpullia pendula

Tulipwood

To 20m. Good shade tree. Bright orange showy seed capsules with black seeds

Ready in March


Photo by Martin Bennett

Hymenosporum flavum

Native Frangipani

Fast growing tree to 20m along watercourses. Fragrant flowers attract insects

Ready in late March


Lophostemon confertus

Brush Box

Fast growing to 15m with white flowers that attract nectar feeders and pollinators

In stock


Lophostemon suaveolens

Swamp Box

Tree to 25m in moist soils with soft, velvet-like foliage, pollinator attracting flowers followed by woody seed capsules

In stock


Photo by Martin Bennett

Melaleuca bracteata

Black Tea-tree

To 10m along watercourses. Good for creek bank stabilisation.  Flowers feed pollinators

In stock


Melaleuca decora

Swamp Tea-tree

To 12m in floodplains and wet areas. White brush flowers attract insects and birds

In stock


Melaleuca viminalis

Weeping Bottlebrush

To 10m along creek banks and watercourses. Red flowers feed birds and insects

In stock


Photo by Martin Bennett

Melia azedarach

White Cedar

Very fast growing to 15m, forming a quick canopy. Perfumed mauve flowers

Sold out


Micromelum minutum

Lime Berry

Tree to 7m. Leaves are eaten by the Orchard and Fuscous Swallowtail butterflies.  The clusters of fruit are edible

Ready in March


Photo by Martin Bennett

Notelaea microcarpa

Mock Olive

To 9m with small white flowers and blue coloured fruit which attract birds

Ready in late April (2 only)


Photo by Martin Bennett

Pentaceras australe

Penta Ash

To 18m, pretty white flowers and winged seed pods. Difficult to propagate

Seeded


Photo by Martin Bennett

Petalostigma pubescens

Quinine Bush

To 8m on sandy, well drained soil.  Slight weeping habit, bright orange fruit, very hardy

In stock


Pittosporum angustifolium

Gumbi Gumbi

Drought and frost resistant tree to 6m. Showy fruits attract birds

In stock


Polyscias elegans

Celerywood

Fast growing tree which occurs in rainforests and vine thicket on well drained soils. Clusters of purple/black fruits form in late summer

Ready in late March


Psydrax odorata subsp. odorata

Sweet Susie

Slow growing attractive small tree to 4m with glossy green leaves, small white fragrant flowers and black fruit.  Very hardy

In stock


Rhodamnia argentea

Malletwood

Fast growing to 10m with glossy green leaves with a silver underside, white flowers and black fruit.  Tolerant of many soil types

Two left!


Rhodosphaera rhodanthema

Deep Yellowwood

Fast growing shade tree to 20m with colourful new growth, pink flowers and bunches of brown glossy fruit

Sold out


Santalum lanceolatum

Queensland Sandalwood

Blue-green leaved weeping tree to 5m with edible purple fruits in summer. Hemi-parasitic

In stock


Sterculia quadrifida

Peanut Tree

Deciduous tree to 15m with large leaves followed by red pods that split open to reveal edible black fruit that have a peanut flavour

In stock


Streblus brunonianus

Whalebone Tree

Multi-stemmed tree to 15m with rough small glossy leaves.  Cream coloured flower spikes followed by small yellow edible fruit that feed a range of birds

In stock


Syncarpia verecunda

Mountain Turpentine

Uncommon tall tree to 40m with furrowed bark, glossy leaves and white flowers that feed pollinators

In stock


Toona ciliata

Red Cedar

Valuable timber species to 40m. Suitable in rainforest/riparian regeneration

In stock