• Samolous porosus

    Posted on A herb up to 45 cm tall with slender branched stems and narrow leaves which are larger at the base of the plant. Small 5-petalled flowers are borne towards the end of the stems. Read more »
  • Salicornia meyeriana

    Posted on This is an annual with a very short tap-root. It is a succulent which forms low bushes with slender woody branches and fleshy, green (turning red) leaves. Inconspicuous flowers, arranged in threes, are located at nodes of stems. Read more »
  • Limonium linifolium

    Posted on Tufted dwarf herb with narrow (1 mm broad) branched leaves (3 to 6 mm in length) from stem on woody base. Flowers 5 mm diameter with 5 petals. Read more »
  • Cotula coronopifolia

    Posted on Moisture lover with creeping stems which root under water. Growing in the park in an area that floods at spring tide. Flowers very small at less than 10 mm. Read more »
  • Chenolea diffusa

    Posted on Spreading succulent with low straggling stems growing horizontally with upright branches and grey/green fleshy leaves with a velvety texture, turning to bright shades of orange and red. Flowers are very tiny. Grows towards high shore. Read more »
  • Stenotaphrum secundatum

    Posted on Not listed in NEMBA legislation, however it is  troublesome and can  smother other natural vegetation. Buffalo grass occurs in coastal regions and despite popular belief is not indigenous. It originates in North America, West Indies and Australia. It is a... Read more »
  • Sporobolus africanus

    Posted on It is a perennial or biennial, tufted wiry grass that is strongly rooted in the soil and has long, thin, cylindrical seed heads. This species flowers throughout the year, however, mostly from October to June. This species is common in disturbed... Read more »
  • Poa annua

    Posted on Not listed in NEMBA legislation, however it is  troublesome and can  smother and out compete other natural vegetation. Grows in wet disturbed places, usually in the shade, and where moisture is available in the winter. It is regarded as weed... Read more »