We cut our way through to each fire wood source as we went, and occasionally stopped to take in the view and see what we could find. These images are from that fire wood scouting trip.
Ryvardenia Cretacea, a bracket fungi used as tinder. This one on a Stringybark Tree.
On the ground beneath the same tree we found another bracket fungi from last year which had fallen from the tree.
Two more bracket fungi growing on a Mountain Gum.
In the cleft in this Stringybark Tree, center of photo, is a bees nest.
A section of bark has been removed from this tree with an iron axe. Possibly to make a shelter or a cover for something.
There are three scars around this tree where it looks as though it has been cut with a stone axe, taking off two sections of bark. The third cut is quite high, so someone would have had to climb this tree to remove this bark.