|From Chambers Pillar, south-east of Alice Springs, central Australia.|
|Near Quilpie, south-west Queensland.|
|Idalia National Park, central Queensland.|
|Mulga near Windorah, south-west Queensland; note the slender foliage.|
|Mulga near Cobar, central western New South Wales.|
Here the foliage is much broader, giving a quite different aspect.
|Mulga near Windorah, south-west Queensland.|
|In sandy clay plain, Idalia NP, central Queensland.|
|Growing on a harsh stony plateau, above Trephina Gorge, East MacDonnell Ranges, central Australia.|
Below them, in the relatively sheltered creek bed, is a River Red Gum E. camaldulensis.
|On a stony escarpment above Palm Valley, central Australia, with spinifex hummock grassland Triodia sp.|
|On a lunette sand dune above a dry salt lake, Great Sandy Desert.|
|Mulga in severe drought, near Lightning Ridge, northern New South Wales.|
The Mulga is surviving, where not much else is.
|Plenty Highway; some regeneration from underground buds.|
|Watarrka (Kings Canyon) National Park; a very intense fire and no regeneration here yet.|
|Massed flowering in (and of) the Mulga, Paynes Find, inland Western Australia.|
|Mulga Parrot Psephotus varius; a beautiful bird, which in fact can be found in pretty much |
every arid habitat across southern Australia.
|Mulga Ant nest, Polyrachis sp.|
These big nests, protected from cross-ground flooding and erosion by carefully placed mulga litter,
are common in the mulga lands. Other Polyrachis species built turret nests for the same reason.
|Red Mulga, Mount Magnet, inland Western Australia; also known as Miniritchie, along with|
other species with similar bark.
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