Germinates well without pre-treatment, though may take several weeks. Also by division.
Dichopogon spp. may flower from August to February, though late spring to early summer is usual.
Common in well-preserved grassland and open woodland. Also in lightly grazed pasture. Matong SF, Kockibitoo SF, Currawananna SF, Willans Hill, Mates Gully TSR, Mundarlo Rd, The Rock NR and TSR, Livingstone NP and SCA, etc.
The tuber of dirramaay can be dug up and eaten, either raw or roasted. Dirramaay also has strong chocolate scented flowers that can be used in salads and as garnish in contemporary cuisine.
* The critical factor in using plants for food is to avoid accidental poisoning. Eat only those plants you can positively identify and you know are safe to eat. All food details on this website are not based on toxicology reports or scientific knowledge, we make no claim to advice on bush survival in these information bites, only to represent the common perception.