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Wanderrie wattle Scientific classification Kingdom: Plantae Division: Magnoliophyta Class: Magnoliopsida Order: Fabales Family: Fabaceae Subfamily: Mimosoideae Genus: Acacia Species: A. kempeana Binomial name Acacia kempeana F.Muell. Range of Acacia kempeana Acacia kempeana, commonly known as wanderrie wattle, witchetty bush or granite wattle, is a shrub in subfamily Mimosoideae of family Fabaceae. Endemic to Australia, it is widely distributed through arid and semi-arid inland areas of Western Australia, South Australia, the Northern Territory and Queensland. Contents 1 Description 2 Uses 3 References 4 External links // Description Wanderrie wattle grows as a spreading shrub with many stems, to a height of about four metres. Like most Acacia species, it has phyllodes rather than true leaves. These are a bright green colour, flat, up to nine centimetres long and 1½ centimetres wide. The flowers are yellow, and held in cylindrical clusters between one and two centimetres long. The pods are papery, about seven centimetres long and 1½ centimetres wide. Uses The common name "witchetty bush" refers to the fact that Australian Aborigines obtained witchetty grubs from the roots. The bush also provided edible gum and seeds. References Wikispecies has information related to: Acacia kempeana "Acacia kempeana". Flora of Australia Online. Department of the Environment and Heritage, Australian Government.  "Acacia kempeana". FloraBase. Department of Environment and Conservation, Government of Western Australia.  Mitchell, A. A. and Wilcox, D. G. (1994). Arid Shrubland Plants of Western Australia (Second and Enlarged Edition ed.). Nedlands, Western Australia: University of Western Australia Press. ISBN 187556022X.  External links Acacia kempeana Photos (Google Images) This Acacia-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e This Western Australia article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e This Australian rosid article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e