Holloware is a native Australian desert plant found in the southern part of the state of Queensland.
It was introduced to Australia in the early 1900s, and is now the second-most widely-used ornamental shrub in Australia, after the native rose bush.
It is a shrub with a very distinctive crown, which grows in clusters of up to five and is used to decorate homes, shrines and carvings.
It produces small flowers that bloom on the ground, and can produce a large flower cluster in the ground with a single plant.
The flower cluster can be a long, thin or very short, with a short, thick flower.
It can have white flowers that are almost always pink or purple.
The flowers are not usually edible, but the pods are, and they are used to make holloware oil.
The seeds are very edible, although they are very bitter.
Holloware is native to northern Australia, and has spread to Australia’s east coast and Tasmania.
The plant is also native to New Zealand, but it was brought to Australia by ship to New South Wales, where it thrived.
It was once grown in the Northern Territory, but its commercial cultivation in the state was restricted after the 1960s.
In 2007, the Australian Government’s National Heritage Area Management (NHM) announced that the state’s natural heritage would be protected under the Act for 100 years from 2028.
However, the Holloware Act is currently under review, and the NHM said it was aware of a number of threats to the species in the area.
Dr. David Brown, an ornamental biologist at Griffith University, said that the NHMM could potentially be able to protect the species through conservation measures, but only if the law was modified to reflect the threats posed to the plant.
He said that this was a “very delicate balance”.
“If the NHMP could be persuaded to move the Act in a way that actually preserves the species, and if that’s what’s happening, then that would be great, but in terms of the law itself, it’s really hard to see that,” he said.
“In fact, there’s really no precedent that has been set in the Australian context to protect species that are not already protected.
Brown said that if the NHOM was able to make a change to the Act to reflect threats to these species, it would be a big step forward for the Hollowaren.
Other threats to Holloware are climate change, habitat loss, invasive species, human encroachment and the introduction of feral animals.
More recently, the NSW Government announced that it would limit the number of Holloware plants allowed in private gardens and to limit the size of the plants allowed.
Although the NSW Department of Primary Industries and Forestry (DPIF) had been in talks with Holloware experts about how to conserve the plant, the decision to ban it was made after a “consultative consultation” in June.
Since then, the NHMA has received more than 100 submissions, and in a submission it said it “would like to hear from any stakeholders who feel they may have concerns about the impact of this legislation on the Hollowares” before finalising the changes.
Read more about Holloware.