A small to medium-sized tree, up to 12 metres tall, usually found in open forest and woodland areas. The tree can look a little like an iron wood or bloodwood tree, but on closer inspection the leaves are quite different. The leaflets are opposite each other along a central stem, and they tend to droop downwards like a weeping willow. Round nuts attached to long stems are produced from the terminal portion of the branches. These hard inedible nuts are produced from May, Jun, Jul, and Aug each year.
The bark was used by Aboriginal people as a fish . . .