Western australian wildlife management program no. 28 Declared Rare and Poorly Known Flora in the Moora District



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Susceptibility to Phytophthora Dieback

Presumed susceptible



Management Requirements

-  Ensure that dieback hygiene procedures are carried out at all populations.



Research Requirements

-  Further survey is required on conservation reserves in the south of the District.

-  Further taxonomic research is required on the species, particularly to elucidate the relationship between

G. uncinulata subsp. florida and the Hill River form of subspecies uncinulata.

-  Further work is required on the populations the Hill River area which appear to fall into the description of the

long-leaved form of subspecies 

uncinulata.  This taxon should be considered for addition to the Priority Flora

List as a Priority 3 taxon.



References

E. Griffin (personal communication), McGillivray (1986), Olde (1986), Olde and Marriott (1995).



502

Grevillea uniformis (McGill.) P.Olde & N.Marriott

PROTEACEAE

[

Grevillea acrobotrya subsp. uniforma]

A spreading, open shrub to 1.5 m high.  The branchlets are glabrous to softly tomentose, the leaves tomentose to

glabrous on lower surface, the venation prominent on the lower surface with the midvein and several lateral

veins.


The ultimate leaf lobes are broadly triangular to subulate and less than 1.5 cm long.  The leaves adjacent to the

inflorescence are toothed or broadly lobed and similar to those on the lower parts of the plant.  The floral bracts

are deciduous when the bud is 0.5 mm long.  The perianth is glabrous on the outside and the limb is subglobose

in late bud, the style narrowly subcylindrical with a slight stylar swelling.  The pollen presenter is conical with

the stigma narrower than the base of the pollen presenter, and the pollen presenter has a distinct basal rim.  The

pistil is 3-4 mm long, glabrous, as is the ovary.  The fruit are smooth.

Differs from related species in the densely tomentose branchlets, similar shaped leaves on lower vegetative

growth and flowering stems, with pungent toothed margins, lower surface densely hairy, perianth and pistil

glabrous, the shape of the style and pollen presenter and the smooth fruit.

Flowering Period:  July to November

Distribution and Habitat in the Moora District

Occurs from south-west of Eneabba to Jurien and east to Mt Lesueur.

Grows in exposed sandstone outcrops in crevices, beside creeklines in grey sand over brown loam, sand over

laterite in open low heath and yellow sandheath.



Conservation Status

Current:  Priority 3



Populations Known in the Moora District

Population

Shire

Land Status



Last Survey

No. of Plants

Condition

1. N of Mt Lesueur

D

National Park



23.9.1992

20+


Undisturbed

2. Pen Road

Co

Shire Road Verge



18.12.1991

50 est.


-

3. Coorow-Greenhead Road

C

MRWA Road Verge



6.8.1992

20+


Undisturbed

4.* SW of Mt Lesueur

D

MRWA Road Verge



29.9.1976

20+


Undisturbed

5.* S of Eneabba

Ca

-

9.1977



-

-

6.* Cockleshell Gully



D

-

28.11.1974



-

-

Response to Disturbance

Unknown

Susceptibility to Phytophthora Dieback

Presumed susceptible



Management Requirements

-  Ensure that road verge populations are marked.

-  Ensure that dieback hygiene procedures are carried out at all populations.

-  Maintain liaison with Shire and MRWA.



503

Research Requirements

-  Further survey is required.



References

McGillivray (1986), Olde and Marriott (1993, 1995).



504

Guichenotia alba Keighery

STERCULIACEAE

This species was listed in Griffin 

et al. 1990 as Guichenotia sp. (E.A.Griffin 858) and was listed on the Declared

Rare and Priority Flora List 1992 as 



G. pallida ms.  First collected in 1938 by W.E. Blackall, it was not

described until 1992 by G.J. Keighery after it had been collected and recognised as a new species during the

W.A. Wildflower Society 

Banksia sandplain survey.

A spreading to prostrate, multistemmed shrub with stems to 40 cm long, the plant to 10 cm tall or stems more

erect when growing entangled amongst dense shrubs.  The leaves are up to 22 mm long with the margins rolled

over and covered with stellate hairs when young.  The stipules are leafy, half to two-thirds as long as leaves.  The

flowers are pendant, the calyx large, 11-13 mm long, white in colour, the lobes with three prominent ribs after

flowering.  There are small, scale-like petals.  The style has a ring of stellate hairs below the stigma.



Flowering Period:  July-August

Fruiting Period:  November

Distribution and Habitat in the Moora District

This species has been recorded from south of Dandaragan to south of Eneabba over ca. 120 km, but not all

populations have been refound recently.  However this is an inconspicuous species, often growing entangled with

other shrubs and may well still be present over this range.  A collection made from Three Springs in 1940

suggests that the species has occurred and may still occur over much of the District. 

Grows in low open heath on sandy clay, grey or yellow loamy sand and gravel, or grey sand over clay in winter-

wet depressions.  Associated species include 

Hypocalymma angustifolium, Allocasuarina humilis and Hakea

species


.

Conservation Status

Current:  Priority 3



Populations Known in the Moora District

Population

Shire Land Status

Last Survey No. of Plants

Condition

1. Twyata

D

Nature Reserve



15.8.1991

3

Undisturbed, partly



burnt several years

previously

2. N of Badgingarra

D

MRWA Road Verge



15.8.1991

1

Undisturbed



3. Mullering Brook

D

MRWA Road Verge



1.8.1991

1

Undisturbed



4.* Mimegarra Road

D

-



3.8.1976

-

-



5.* Three Springs

TS

-



26.8.1940

-

-



6.* Diamond of the Desert

-

-



26.8.1946

-

-



7.* N of Lesueur 

C

?Private



7.8.1985

Occasional-WH -

8. SE of Dandaragan

D

Private



10.9.1988

-

-



9.* E of Lake Indoon

Ca

-



10.7.1977

-

-



10. W of Mt Lesueur

D

National Park



1993

-

-



Response to Disturbance

Plants were found on a previously disturbed area at population 10.



Susceptibility to Phytophthora Dieback

Unknown, but thought to be high.



505

Management Requirements

-  Ensure that dieback hygiene procedures are carried out at all populations.



Research Requirements

-  Further survey is required.



References

Griffin 


et al. (1990), Keighery (1992).

506

Haemodorum loratum T.D.Macfarl.

HAEMODORACEAE

A bulbous, perennial plant 45 to 120 cm tall.  There is usually only one basal leaf, occasionally two, with a blade

6-20 mm wide.  The inflorescence is an open panicle of flowers in small clusters of 2-5.  The margins of the

bracteoles are broad and white, contrasting with the centre, which is dark and opaque.  The flowers are 10-11.5

mm long, black, greenish or brownish-black in colour.  The sepals are almost as long as the petals and the

stamens are equal.  The style is longer than the anthers and slightly shorter than the petals.

This species is distinguished by the combination of characters of only one or two basal leaves, leaf blade to 20

mm wide, bracteoles with broad white margins and an opaque, dark centre. 

Flowering Period:  September-November

Distribution and Habitat in the Moora District

Occurs in the Moora District from Eneabba to Regans Ford, and south into the Swan Region and metropolitan

area.

Grows in grey or yellow sand in banksia woodland or in sandy gravel or lateritic loam on lateritic uplands in



heath.

Conservation Status

Current:  Priority 3



Populations Known in the Moora District

Population

Shire

Land Status



Last Survey

No. of Plants

Condition

1.* S of Eneabba

Ca

VCL (Mining Lease)



26.10.1978

-

-



2.* Regans Ford

D

Townsite Reserve



25.10.1982

-

-



3.* Mount Peron

D

National Park



17.10.1984

-

-



4. NW of Regans Ford

D

MRWA Road Verge



8.10.1991

-

-



5.* E of Jurien

D

Shire Road Verge



16.11.1984

-

-



6.* Regans Ford

D

Townsite Reserve



18.11.1988

-

-



7. Cantabilling Road

D

Shire Gravel Reserve



8.1.1992

1

Undisturbed



8. S of Mt Lesueur

D

National Park



1993

1

-



Response to Disturbance

The growing point has been observed to occur up to 25 cm below the soil surface and therefore may be

unaffected by disturbance.

Several populations were found to be flowering soon after a fire, one had few flowering plants in an area burnt

two years previously, but old inflorescences were present.  It therefore appears to flower in the first year after a

fire.


Susceptibility to Phytophthora Dieback

Unknown


Management Requirements

-  Ensure that dieback hygiene procedures are carried out at all populations.



507

Research Requirements

-  Further survey is required.



References

Macfarlane (1987).



508

Hakea myrtoides Meisn. PROTEACEAE

Myrtle Hakea

A low shrub from 0.6-1 m tall, semi-prostrate.  The leaves are almost stalkless, elliptic, 10-22 mm long, with

smooth margins, and a long pungent point.  The flowers are in few-flowered clusters in the upper leaf axils, on

short stalks.  They are mauve to crimson in colour.  The style is 12-14 mm long with an erect stigmatic disc.  The

fruit is a follicle 8-10 mm long, with a short curved beak and a rough surface.



Flowering Period:  May-July

Distribution and Habitat in the Moora District

This species is known from four populations in the Moora District, from south of Badgingarra to Calingiri.  It

also occurs further south at Wannamal and along the Darling Scarp and Ranges in the Perth area.  There is also

one record from near Brookton.

It grows in brown loam or clay, usually in shallow soils near granite in low heath or scrub, sometimes in open

wandoo woodland.



Conservation Status

Current:  Priority 3



Populations Known in the Moora District

Population

Shire

Land Status



Last Survey

No. of Plants

Condition

1. SE of Calingiri

VP

Nature Reserve



9.9.1991

20+


Undisturbed

2. Waddington

VP

Townsite Reserve



5.1984

1

-



3. N of Mogumber

VP

Rail Reserve



8.1984

13

-



4. SE of Badgingarra

D

-



28.9.1988

-

-



Response to Disturbance

Unknown


Susceptibility to Phytophthora Dieback

Presumed susceptible



Management Requirements

-  Ensure that dieback hygiene procedures are carried out at all populations.



Research Requirements

-  Further survey is required. This species is very under-recorded in the Western Australian Herbarium and

many reported populations outside the Moora District require revisiting for full survey and collection of

voucher specimens.



References

Marchant 



et al. (1987).

509

Hakea spathulata (Benth.) R.M.Barker

PROTEACEAE

An erect shrub to 50 cm tall.  The leaves are dentate, prickle-toothed, spathulate in shape, with a long winged

base but without auricles.  The leaves are all the same shape on the bush, green on the upper branches, the lower

ones persisting but becoming brown.  The flowers are found among the old, brown leaves.  They are deep red in

colour.


This species has been confused with 

Hakea auriculata but was recognised as a variety of that species by

Bentham in 1870.  



H. auriculata has broad stem clasping auricles at the base of the leaf and the upper leaves may

be reduced to three narrow, pungent pointed lobes.  The flowers are greenish-white, cream or pink and are

usually found amongst the tricuspidate leaves at the upper end of the branches.

Flowering Period:  June-September

Distribution and Habitat in the Moora District

Endemic to the Moora District where it occurs from north of Eneabba to south of Dandaragan.

Grows in sand over laterite, or sandy loam or clay, usually in low heath or sometimes in very open eucalypt

woodland with heath.



Conservation Status

Current:  Priority 3



Populations Known in the Moora District

Population

Shire

Land Status



Last Survey

No. of Plants Condition

1.

E of Regans Ford



D

Nature Reserve

25.9.1991

1

At edge of



gravel scrape

2.

E of Lake Logue



Ca

Nature Reserve

9.10.1991

1+

Undisturbed



3.

W of Badgingarra

D

MRWA Road Verge



15.8.1991

2

Undisturbed



4.

N of Mt Lesueur

D

National Park



6.10.1991

20+


Undisturbed

5.

Mt Benia



D

Education Reserve

15.8.1991

4+

Undisturbed



6.

Mimegarra Road

D

Shire Road Verge



11.9.1991

10

Undisturbed



7.

Tootbardie Road

D

National Park,



Shire Road Verge

14.8.1991

1

5+

Undisturbed



8.

W of Dandaragan

D

Private


25.9.1991

50+


Undisturbed

9.

N of Eneabba



I

VCL


8.11.1991

2

Undisturbed



10. Cantabilling Road

D

Shire Gravel Reserve



8.1.1992

1

Undisturbed



11. Marchagee Track

Co

Shire Road Verge, VCL



29.4.1992

5+

Undisturbed



12. Pen Road

Co

Shire Road Verge



6.8.1992

20+


Undisturbed

13. Pen Road

Co

Shire Road Verge



6.8.1992

20+


Undisturbed

14. Coorow Greenhead

Road

Co

MRWA Road Verge



6.8.1992

2

Undisturbed



15. E of Eneabba

Ca

MRWA Road Verge



6.8.1992

5+

Partly



disturbed

16. N of Mt Lesueur

D

National Park



23.9.1992

5+

Undisturbed



17. Shaw Road

Co

Shire Road Verge



18.11.1992

10+


Undisturbed

18. S of Jurien Road

D

Nature Reserve



21.10.1992

5+

Undisturbed



19. Watheroo West Road

D

Shire Road Verge



20.10.1992

1

Undisturbed



20. Coomallo

D

Nature Reserve



18.11.1992

5+

Undisturbed



21. Banovich Road

D

Shire Road Verge



18.11.1992

30+


Undisturbed

22. NW of Cataby

D

VCL


15.9.1993

30+


Undisturbed

23. E of Eneabba

Ca

Shire Road Verge



19.8.1993

1+

Undisturbed



24. NW of Cataby

D

VCL (Mining Lease)



13.9.1993

10+


Healthy

510

Populations Known in the Moora District (Cont'd)

Population

Shire

Land Status



Last Survey

No. of Plants Condition

25.* SE of Badgingarra

D

Private



1991

-

-



26.* SE of Badgingarra

D

Private



1991

-

-



27.* Mullering Road

D

Private



1991

-

-



28.* Mullering Brook

D

Private



1991

-

-



29. E of Cataby

D

Water Reserve



28.6.1988

-

-



30. S of Mimegarra Road

D

Gravel Reserve



10.7.1988

-

-



31.* N of Dandaragan

D

-



19.8.1949

-

-



Response to Disturbance

Unknown


Susceptibility to Phytophthora Dieback

Presumed susceptible



Management Requirements

-  Ensure that dieback hygiene procedures are carried out at all populations.



References

Barker (1990), Bentham (1870).



511

Hemigenia pimelifolia F.Muell.

LAMIACEAE

A shrub with slender, divaricate branches, the young branches and foliage with long spreading hairs and opposite

rows of shorter hairs on the branches.  The leaves are opposite, sessile, obovate or oblong, obtuse and rather

thick, 4-6 mm long.  The flowers are solitary in the axils and nearly sessile, with linear or linear-lanceolate bracts.

The calyx is hairy with long spreading hairs, the teeth are nearly equal, obtuse and longer than the tube.  The

corolla is scarcely longer than the calyx, with lobes almost equal.  The connective of the upper anthers has the

lower end dilated and bearded, and that of the lower anthers is elongated and ends in a second cell nearly as large

as the perfect one.

This species is similar to 



Hemigenia scabra but differs in presence of lines of hairs on the stems and in the

distribution of long hairs on the calyx tube rather than on the lobes.



Flowering Period:  Unknown (var. major from the Morowa area flowers in September)

Distribution and Habitat in the Moora District

Specimens identified as this species from near Watheroo, and the Three Springs area are not now considered to

be 

H. pimelifolia.  Recent work on the genus by B.L. Rye has indicated that a single specimen from Hutt River

apparently matches the Type description, which is based on material reportedly from the Murchison River.  Thus

this species is currently known only from the Geraldton District.  Specimens from Kadje Kadje and the

Koolanooka Hills, both east of Morowa in the Geraldton District, have been labelled var. 



major C.A.Gardner ms.

Gardner noted that they had larger, more acute, less coriaceous leaves than the Type and that they had sparse

hairs between densely hairy rows on the stems.

No details of habitat are known.



Conservation Status

Current:  Priority 3



Response to Disturbance

Unknown


Susceptibility to Phytophthora Dieback

Unknown


References

Bentham (1870), Mueller (1868), B. Rye (personal communication).



512

Isopogon drummondii Benth.

PROTEACEAE

A lignotuberous spreading shrub to 1 m high.  The leaves are terete, simple and pungent, 2-5 cm long.  The

leaves are glabrous but the stems and young shoots are densely hairy.  The flowers are in globular, terminal

heads, with narrow, densely villous cone scales.  The heads are up to 2.5 cm in diameter and are very

conspicuous even when in bud, owing to the grey, woolly appearance.  The flowers are creamy-yellow.  The

fruiting heads are persistent on the plant for some time. 

Flowering Period:  February-April (or June)

Distribution and Habitat in the Moora District

Known in the Moora District from west of Dandaragan south to the Mogumber-Regans Ford area, and extending

south to the Moore River National Park.  There is an earlier record from east of Jurien Bay.  This species also

occurs in the Perth District where it grows in the foothills of the Darling Scarp between Orange Grove and

Stratton. 

Grows on sand with laterite, in the Moora District on hills towards the edge of the scarp, in heath or scrub

beneath open banksia woodland.

Conservation Status

Current:  Priority 3



Populations Known in the Moora District

Population

Shire

Land Status



Last Survey

No. of Plants

Condition

1.

NW of Cataby



D

Conservation Park

13.9.1993

30+


Healthy

2.

SE of Dandaragan



D

Shire Road Verge

3.11.19921

3

Partly disturbed



3.

W of Mogumber

D

Shire Road Verge



27.2.1991

15

Undisturbed



4.

W of Mogumber

D

Shire Road Verge



27.2.1991

100+


Undisturbed

5.

W of Mogumber



D

Shire Road Verge

8.12.1992

11

Undisturbed



6.

W of Mogumber

D

Shire Road Verge



8.12.1992

9

Partly disturbed



7.

Koodjee Road

D

Shire Road Verge



12.12.1990

20

Undisturbed



8.

Capitella Road

D

Shire Road Verge



12.12.1990

34

Undisturbed



9.

Capitella Road

D

Shire Road Verge



12.12.1990

6 est.


Undisturbed

10. Boundary Road

D

Shire Road Verge



12.12.1990

16

Undisturbed



11. Red Gully Road

G

Shire Road Verge



8.12.1992

8

Partly disturbed



12.* Cockleshell Gully

-

-



2.1965

-

-





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