I arrived at Mt Gurner before sunrise and parked at the end of a track going from the main road south to the eastern edge of Mt Gurner.
|The eastern flank of Mt Gurner|
|View from Mt Gurner|
|The band of acacia and grevillea at the bottom of Mt Gurner|
|Holly Grevillea Grevillea wickhamii|
And it was full of birds going every which way. Within 10 minutes, standing in the one place, I saw Singing Honeyeater, Spiny-cheeked Honeyeater, Grey-headed Honeyeater, Brown Honeyeater, Black-chinned Honeyeater, White-fronted Honeyeater, White-plumed Honeyeater!!
|Spiny-cheeked Honeyeater Acanthagenys rufogularis|
|Grey-headed Honeyeater Lichenostomus keartlandi|
|White-Fronted Honeyeater Phylidonyris albifrons|
|Brown Falcon Falco berigora|
* A Guide to Plants of Inland Australia Philip Moore 2005