Chrysoberyl is typically a honey yellow to pale
A mineral collector has pointed me in the direction of mindat.org as a source of information on the matter. This is a huge database to do with minerals which has developed over the past 13 years. Yes, there are many recorded occurrences of chrysoberyl, particularly from pegmatites of the Harts Range, Northern Territory. These are small (to 1 inch)twinned crystals, specimen material, not facet grade. However, clear water worn pebbles of chrysoberyl are listed for the Weld River, Blue Tier district of Tasmania and look promising as gemstones. Gemstone hunters of the region should carefully study their haul of heavies from alluvial prospecting activities. The heavies on one's sieve would include gemstones with a Specific Gravity over 3.0, such as diamond, zircon, topaz, garnet, sapphire, ruby, spinel, tourmaline and maybe CHRYSOBERYL. Be alert and curious, and you might find one!