Acacia nanodealbata J.H.Willis

Victorian Naturalist 73: 154 (1957) APNI

Taxonomic status:Accepted

Occurrence status:Endemic

Establishment means:Native

Threat status:Victoria: rare (r)

Similar to Acacia dealbata but a small mountain or subalpine tree 2–6 m high, pinnules almost touching or overlapping, oblong, 1–2.5 mm long, 0.5–1 mm wide, with a few hairs, usually around margin, apex obtuse, often rounded; pods 4–6 cm long, 1–2 cm wide. Flowers Aug.–Oct.

CVU, HNF, HSF, OtP, OtR, VVP, WaP. Known from forests in the Healesville-Warburton area, the top of Mt Macedon, near Creswick, and in the Otway Range.

Acacia nanodealbata differs from A. dealbata in having crowded (almost touching to overlapping), almost glabrous pinnules which are less than 2.5 mm long and have an obtuse apex. The pinnules of Acacia dealbata subsp. alpina are generally longer and less stout than those of A. nanodealbata.

Source: Entwisle, T.J.; Maslin, B.R.; Cowan, R.S.; Court, A.B. (1996). Mimosaceae. In: Walsh, N.G.; Entwisle, T.J. (eds), Flora of Victoria Vol. 3, Dicotyledons Winteraceae to Myrtaceae. Inkata Press, Melbourne.
Updated by: Andre Messina, 2017-07-03
Hero image
Distribution map
life Life
kingdom Plantae
phylum Tracheophyta
superorder Rosanae
order Fabales
family Fabaceae
genus Acacia
Higher taxa


Source: AVH (2014). Australia's Virtual Herbarium, Council of Heads of Australasian Herbaria, <>. Find Acacia nanodealbata in AVH ; Victorian Biodiversity Atlas, © The State of Victoria, Department of Environment and Primary Industries (published Dec. 2014) Find Acacia nanodealbata in Victorian Biodiversity Atlas
  Bioregion Occurrence status Establishment means
Victorian Volcanic Plain present native
Otway Plain present native
Warrnambool Plain present native
Central Victorian Uplands present native
Highlands-Southern Fall present native
Highlands-Northern Fall present native
Otway Ranges present native

State distribution

Distribution map
Australian Capital Territory