A photographer working in one of Western Australia's most remote communities has captured the stunning change to the desert landscape brought about by summer rain.
While a tropical low over the Pilbara has brought significant rain across Western Australia over the past week, the Ngaanyatjarra Lands and other parts of the northern Goldfields have experienced a particularly wet summer.
Jody Brown has lived in Warburton, 1,000km north-east of Kalgoorlie-Boulder, for around eight years, but said he had never seen the town wetter.
"It's the greenest I've ever seen it, the grass is so long everywhere," Mr Brown said.
"There are animals and wildlife and all sorts of things everywhere."
Heavy rain brings growth and challenges
While the 240mm of rain over December and January has made transport and resupply tricky for residents of Warburton and surrounding communities, the most noticeable change has been to the normally dry landscape.
"We first noticed the change around Christmas and the New Year," Mr Brown said.
The photographer shot most of his images from a drone, making it easier to access some of the heavily-bogged terrain, as well as escaping the increasingly humid conditions.
"You can go out during the hottest part of the day and run the drone from the car, so it's pretty handy," Mr Brown said.
"It's good to show how green it has got and the comparisons between now and then as well."
Wet weather a mixed blessing for stations
While the heaviest fronts have struck the northern Goldfields, the wet weather has been felt across the entire region.
Pastoralist Rod Campbell said they had received around 50mm of rain over two days at Kybo Station, 505km east of Kalgoorlie-Boulder on the Nullarbor.
"I've been here for 50 years, and there are parts flooded here that I've never seen flooded," Mr Campbell said.
Transport, again, looms as the key post-rain issue, with his family and staff reliant on weekly supply drops from the Indian Pacific, with the Trans-Australia rail line running along the station border.
"The trans-access road is our only way into town, and we've got a dirt road for 140km before we get onto any sort of reasonable road," Mr Campbell said.
Pests could become a problem after rains
Further north, Patrick Hill runs Mount Weld Station, around 100km from Laverton.
He said the 170mm that had fallen on the region was more than welcome, but he would be keeping an eye out for pests.
While the rain will likely deter feral camels, which have plagued the station during previous dry periods, he said the wet weather could see wild dogs on the move.
"This is where you've got to be on the ball with baiting, straight after the rain," Mr Hill said.
"Once you get a bit of rain, the wild dogs are on the move looking for new homes."
He said he had received reports of above-average rain all the way from Laverton to Alice Springs, with some communities flooded in by the wet weather.
"It's certainly made a huge difference to the country," Mr Hill said.