5 edition of Flora of the Kimberley Region found in the catalog.
by Western Australian Herbarium, Dept. of Conservation and Land Management in Como, W.A
Written in English
|Statement||J.R. Wheeler (editor) ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Wheeler, J. R., Western Australian Herbarium.|
|LC Classifications||QK461 .F54 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxii, 1327 p. :|
|Number of Pages||1327|
|LC Control Number||94143879|
Much of the flora and fauna found in the Kimberley is unique to the region. Agriculture, tourism, construction, retail and the resource sector are the region’s major industries and combine with the Kimberley’s traditional pastoral and pearling industries to provide a diverse economic base for the region. While these vegetation types are well represented in the wider region, the extent of the contiguous vine thicket on South Maret Island makes it one of the largest intact thickets in the Kimberley.
The Kimberley is the most northern region of Western Australia and covers an area of , square kilometres. It is bordered by Northern Territory to the east, Great Sandy Desert to the south, Indian Ocean to the west and Timor Sea to the north. Answer 1 of I love to read novels based in areas that I am going to travel to. I love getting into the "feel" of the place! Fiction or non fiction biographies etc. Any recommendations for books that are based in the Kimberly region or generally in.
Kimberley Region Travel Tips. The Kimberley is, undoubtedly, one of the most beautiful and diverse regions on the planet. Covering nearly , square kilometres, it boasts thundering rivers, deep gorges and canyons, wildlife must-sees such as kangaroos and crocs, not to mention other fauna and flora not found anywhere else on Earth. Images of crabs from the Kimberley region of Western Australia. Kimberley Wildlife. 64 images. Western Australia's Kimberley region is rich in flora and fauna, including the world's largest population of Humpback whales, endangered dugong, sea turtles, and a huge variety of birds. Perhaps due to its rugged nature, to date, there have been no.
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Flora of the Kimberley Region Wheeler, J. R.;Western Australian Herbarium Published by Western Australian Herbarium, Dept. of Conservation and Land Management ()Price Range: $ - $ Flora of the Kimberley Region Hardcover – by J.R.
Wheeler (Editor) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsFormat: Hardcover. Flora of the Kimberley Region - J. Wheeler, Western Australian Herbarium - Google Books Provides descriptions of the known native and introduced vascular plant species in the Kimberley.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Flora of the Kimberley Region. Como, W.A.: Western Australian Herbarium, Dept. of Conservation and Land Management, © The species covered in the book are organised into three sections - grasses and herbs, shrubs, and trees - and constitute a unique flora.
This revised edition includes changes to 50 plant names, and also updates the introductory sections about the Kimberley region and the principles of rangeland management. Flora of the Kimberley Region. Como, W.A: Western Australian Herbarium, Dept.
of Conservation and Land Management. MLA Citation. Wheeler, J. and Western Australian Herbarium. Flora of the Kimberley Region / J.R. Wheeler (editor) [et al.] Western Australian Herbarium, Dept.
of Conservation and Land Management Como, W.A Trove: Find and get Australian resources. Books, images, historic newspapers, maps, archives and more. This revised edition includes changes to 50 plant names, and also updates the introductory sections about the Kimberley region and the principles of rangeland management.
The species covered in the book are organized in three sections: grasses and herbs, shrubs, and trees, and constitute a unique flora not dealt with in any other single : B. Kok. Abstract From book review: Plants of the Kimberley Region of Western Australia (Revised Edition) Written by John Petheram and B.
Kok; Photography by E. Bartlett-Torr Plants of the Kimberley. The majority of the Kimberley’s flora is part of open savannah woodland that encircles Kimberley’s sandstone gorges and beautifully surrounds the coast. The most abundant trees in Kimberley include the iconic Boabs and low Corymbia (also known as Bloodwood) trees.
Here, there are birds, mammals, reptiles and fish as well as rainforests, ancient boab trees and palms that have had to adapt in order to survive life in The Kimberley.
Many of the plants here are specifically adapted to life in the ranges. The rock fig has. Things To See In The Kimberley is the ultimate Kimberley travel guide, written by Kununurra-local and tour guide, Scotty Connell. It is the culmination of a life spent exploring Australia’s wild and remote north west.
Scotty grew up in the Kimberley and has made it his mission to thoroughly explore the region via air, land and sea. Kimberley rose is an alternative name for this species as it grows only in the Kimberley.
Avery similar looking genus, the red fowered kurrajong is also found in the Northern Territory. Aboriginal uses: The seeds are eaten raw or roasted on coals. The tiny hairs on the seeds are highly irritant and need to be burned off before processing.
Images of Kimberley flora including the boab tree (Adansonia gregorii). The Kimberley rangelands (Figure 1) are characterised by grasslands, which are predominantly perennial tussock (bunch) and hummock grasses, with or without some tree cover.
The Kimberley has a tropical monsoonal climate with a wet summer (November to April) and a dry winter (May to October). The region’s history could easily fill a book and is utterly fascinating. A snapshot of the Kimberley’s history will be given in this article. It is believed that the first humans that came to the Kimberley arrived from the Asian side of the Torres Strait.5/5(66).
Western Australia is renowned for its unique plants, algae and fungi, from the forests of our south-west to the vast meadows of seagrass offshore, and the boab trees of the Kimberley.
The south-west of Western Australia is one of the world's 34 biodiversity ‘hotspots’, with some of the richest and most unique reservoirs of plant and animal.
The rocks of the Kimberley region contain a geological record that spans the last million years of the EarthⳠhistory. The oldest rocks in the Kimberley form the Lennard Hills in the west Kimberley and the Bow River Hills and the Halls Creek ridges in the east Kimberley. These comprise metamorphosed sediments,volcanics and granites.
This book is small enough to be carried in a backback and would be very useful to hikers, tourists, tour operators, residents of the Kimberley region and anyone interested in bush tucker or to identify flora of the region.
This manuscript was endorsed by the University of Western ed on: Febru Scientists, naturalists and flora enthusiasts will all find this a key reference work that can be used in the field as well as at the office, library or home. This book was published jointly by the Wildflower Society of Western Australia, Western Australian Herbarium, CALM (now DBCA) and the Botanic Gardens and Parks Authority.
Welcome to the Kimberley Society. In the remote north of Western Australia, the spectacular Kimberley region contains unrivalled scenery, unique flora and fauna, and a rich Aboriginal culture.
It also has a European history dating from Abel Tasman's visit over years ago. The Kimberley is one of the last great wilderness areas of the world.Fauna of the Kimberley.
Mammal fauna of Conservation Significance. Spectacled Hare- wallaby • extremely rare in WA - reduced to a few isolated populations in the Pilbara and the Kimberley Scaly-tailed Possum • DEC Priority 4 • Known to occur at the northern site options.The Kimberley is a vast and very sparsely populated region of Australia.
The landscape of the region is as immense as it is beautiful. Despite its vast natural wonders, there is much of the Kimberley flora and fauna which remains unexplored and little understood.