Wanguṉu putungka kantuṟa tiliṟa uṉinypa kaṉiṟa rungkaṟa nyuma palyalpai.
One pounds the wooly butt grass on hard ground with one’s feet (to release the seed), sets fire to the grass (to get rid of it leaving just the seed), winnows the seed, grinds it and makes a seed cake. kalpaṟi
rat-tail grass (Dysphania kalpari)
Kalpaṟi uṉinypaya iriti rungkaṟa nyuma palyaṟa pauṟa ngalkupai mai wiṟu.
Long ago they would grind rat-tail grass seed to make a lovely seed cake and cook and eat it. ngalta
desert kurrajong (Brachychiton gregorii)
Ngalta uṉinypa rungkaṟa ngalkupai munu iwiri ungka kuḻu pauṟa ngalkupai.
(One) can grind the desert kurrajong seeds and eat (the cooked seed cake) and also cook and eat the taproot. ngaṯuṉpa
prickle wattle (elegant acacia) (Acacia victoriae ssp. arida)
Ngaṯuṉpa piriyakutu uṉinypa pakalpai, kaya mantjiṟa rungkaṟa ngalkupai.
The prickly wattle bears seeds in the spring time and (women) gather, grind and eat them. wakati
inland pigweed, munyeroo, purslane (Portulaca oleracea)
Wakaṯi uṉinypa maṟu kuḻunypa mulapa, kaya rungkaṟa nyuma wiṟu palyalpai.
The seeds of inland pigweed are really small and dark, and (women) grind them and make really nice seed cakes. wakalpuka
dead finish (Acacia tetragonophylla)
Puṉu kuṟara maitjara palu tjuṯinypa kuḻu palyalpai puṉu palulanguṟu.
The dead finish bush produces food but (one) also makes hitting sticks from the same bush.