We’re proud to announce that in addition to the 350 street trees already thriving at Wirraglen, we have now also planted out the balance of our landscape masterplan.

Not only do we have some impressive entry feature trees, but we have carefully chosen plenty of magnificent, advanced trees to embellish our open space parkland complementing the existing trees that were retained during development.

Whilst we are loving the current look of our green corridor, we know that it will only grow more impressive over time, becoming a fantastic focal point for our residents to enjoy.

PYRUS betulifolia ‘Southworth Dancer’ Ornamental Pear What a welcome home these would be!

Adorning the entry to Henley Drive just off Kleinton Road, will stand these gorgeous Southworth Dancers. A tough and durable ornamental pear these attractive flowering trees have fine birch-like leaves with serrated margins that ‘dance’ in the slightest breeze. Prolific white flowers will bloom in spring in groups of eight to ten.

ACER rubrum ‘Fairview Flame’ – Lipstick maple will be a real showstopper in our open spaces with its bright red autumn foliage.

Growing between 10 and 12 metres in height with a large crown, these will also become popular shade trees in the warmer months.

ELAEOCARPUS eumundi – Eumundi Quandong has attractive glossy dense foliage and bronze new growth providing a tropical lushness.

These trees produce gorgeous cream scented flowers in early summer followed by small bright blue fruit. Growing to around 10 metres tall, these are bound to be another popular tree with our residents.

FICUS brachypoda ‘Podium’– Small leaved Rock Fig is a hardy ornamental shade tree well suited to our Wirraglen parkland.

This native tree has glossy deep green leaves, a domed canopy and strong central trunk. Its flexible branches give it high wind tolerance, perfect for its open area location.

FLINDERSIA australis – Crow’s Ash stand proudly along the Kleinton Road boundary of the estate.

This Australian Teak is semi-deciduous with pinnate leaves and white to cream coloured bird attracting flowers. Just as stunning, are the star -shaped woody capsules that follow the spring flowering.

GINKO biloba – Gingko although native to China, is a particularly long-lived deciduous tree that have been popular in Australian gardens for generations.

With their easily identifiable fan shaped leaves these beautiful trees will add a wonderful pop of colour with their yellow foliage each autumn.

MELALEUCA quinquenervia – Paperbark is an evergreen native Australian tree that will be easily recognised for its thick, soft, fibrous bark that peels off in layers.

Growing from 8 to 25 metres tall and 5 to 10 metres wide these fantastic feature trees flower with white bottlebrush-like flowers in late summer to autumn.

WATERHOUSEA floribunda – Weeping Lilly Pilly as the name suggests, has a slightly weeping habit.

With attractive rippled leaves, the new foliage arrives pinkish-red in colour before maturing to bright green. In summer, these trees produce masses of creamy-white, fluffy, fragrant flowers, followed by pale pink bird attracting fruit.

PYRUS calleryana ‘Chanticleer’ – Ornamental Pear is a superb deciduous tree celebrated for its beautiful spring blossoms and vivid autumn foliage.

With a neat, tailored pyramid shape, these delightful trees also produce small golden-brown fruit loved by birds.

SYZYGIUM luehmannii – Small-leaved Lilly Pilly is bound to attract native birds to our parkland with its white summer flowers and bright pinkish-red edible fruit.

This native Lilly Pilly, commonly called the Riberry, produces colourful new pink foliage in late winter and early spring and has a slightly weeping habit.

SYZYGIUM tiemeyanum – River Cherry is another of the bird and butterfly attracting trees adorning our parkland.

This medium tree shall grow to approximately 10 metres in height, with glossy green foliage and flushes of red-bronze new growth and bearing gorgeous cream flowers in summer. Found naturally growing along watercourses, we think they will feel right at home throughout our central parkland.


LIRIODENDRON tulipifera – Tulip Tree as the name suggests produce a striking yellow-orange flower that resembles a tulip.

With their large smooth textured leaves and large growth habit these magnificent deciduous trees are sure to be a welcome addition to the Wirraglen parkland in years to come.