Camphor laurel picture resources

 

Picture resources

Camphors overtake natives
Camphors overtake natives
Tibbean Creek, Byron Shire: milky creek water
Possum in shock after eating camphor berries
Aerial photography ( ©CC Photography, Colin Cooksey 02 66285869 ) Teven area, showing different chemotypes on land with different solar aspect
Aerial photography ( ©CC Photography, Colin Cooksey 02 66285869 ) Teven area, showing different chemotypes on land with different solar aspect
A Morton Bay Fig is gradually overtaken by camphors Camphor laurels sprouting from bird-droppings encroach on a giant native fig
bracketfungi.jpg ..One of two Basidiomycete fungi known to attack middleaged camphor laurels.
ck-opaque.jpg Sludge in stream through camphor grove
cl-flwrs.jpg Camphor flowers contain 4 main toxins
fedbridge.jpg Federation bridge, Mullumbimby, where overhanging camphor laurels contribute to bank erosion
grazed1.jpg Camphor laurels dominate on grazed land
grazed2.jpg
leafflwr.jpg Large leaves indicate less toxic chemotype
mccubbin.jpg Numbers of the Blue Triangle butterfly may have been reduced by their association with camphor laurels. (artwork © McCubbin)
pigeons1.jpg Domestic (rock) pigeons feeding on fallen camphor berries
pigeons2.jpg Six species of native pigeons are threatened by increasing toxicity of camphor berries.
possum1.jpg Bark-stripping by possums
possum2.jpg
regrowth.jpg Regrowth may be more toxic
rootbark.jpg Oil glands (<5mm) on camphor laurel roots
rootclose.jpg
rootgland.jpg
suckerz.jpg Vigorous suckers on a tree planted circa 1946