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HI
This is my 4th book of peotry  
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This a photo of West Australian Wreath Flower - The Wreath Leschenaultia
( IS PROTECTED BY VERY HEAVY FINES ):IT IS ONLY FOUND IN W.A

There are only 2 areas that it can be found 1 is the Carnarvon area and the other is PINDA area east of GERALDTON Western Australia.

WEST AUSTRALIA has one of the most spectacular displays of wildflowers anywhere in the world. At least 12,000 plant species live across the state . With more discovered every year. Yet the soils here are among the most barren in the world, and it hardly ever rains. Yet it produces some of the best wild flowers you will ever see on the side of the roads can be amazing in winter / spring .

Find a safe place and go for a walk you will find things you never knew existed and just how small some flowers can get.
Hi
Breakfast / Lunch / Dinner anyone they are yummy .They are great in stews / roasted over a camp fire 
It is an honor to have them walk leisurely through your camp site mostly looking for water ( remember they are just as scared of you as you are of them ) if they sence no danger then they will come in the camp site for water and then leave they are a pleasure to watch . Many a day at our campsite we had them visit us if we saw them comming the dogs would get chained up. so they would leave them alone 

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The sand goanna (Varanus gouldii ) is a species of large Australian monitor lizard, also known as Gould's monitor, the sand monitor, or RACEHORSE GOANNA 
The sand goanna is called BUNGARRA a term commonly used by nonaboriginal people in Western Australia, too.

Gould's monitor is a terrestrial or "ground-dwelling" reptile that excavates large burrows for shelter. Rock escarpments and tree hollows are also suitable dwellings. The ( RACEHORSE - BUNGARRA )gouldii inhabits a vast range throughout Australia, and reaches an average length of 140 cm (4.6 ft) and can weigh as much as 6 kg (13 lb).

Like all goannas and snakes the sand monitor has a forked tongue, with which it "tastes" the air. Scents are picked up on each side of the fork which, when retracted, brushes over an area in the mouth called the Jacobson's organ, which identifies on which side the scent is stronger. Upon identifying this difference in scent strength the sand monitor can alter its direction accordingly