The garden is a place of delight, offering tranquility and sanctuary. Here you will find a selection of greeting cards inspired by these magical places.

Billy Buttons & Blue-banded Bees Greeting Card
Billy Buttons & Blue-banded Bees Greeting Card

Commonly known as billy buttons or wooly heads, these stunning golden globes are a part of the daisy family.

They are visited by many insects, like these beautiful native blue-banded bees, Amegilla cingulate with their metallic turquoise blue bands to collect their rich pollen.

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Christmas Beetle
Christmas Beetle

The Christmas Beetle is a member of the Scarabaeidae family. For a long time, these metallic scarabs heralded the coming of the festive season in Australia. Though less common these days, the vibrant irridescence of these King Christmas Beetles Anoplognathus viridiaeneus brings a magical quality to Christmas time.

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Christmas Bells
Christmas Bells

Christmas Bells Blandfordia nobilis, is a small member of the Lily family.

Its bell-shaped flowers bloom from November throughout summer and so has become a symbol of the festive season in Australia.

Christmas is a time to be grateful, generous and joyous.
This greeting card is designed to send messages of peace and good will for each other and the Earth.

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Christmas Bush
Christmas Bush

The Christmas Bush Ceratopetalum gummiferum heralds in the festive season by decorating itself in its stunning scarlet red sepals.

Christmas is a time to be grateful, generous and joyous.
This greeting card is designed to send messages of peace and good will for each other and the Earth.

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Dandelion Field
Dandelion Field

Blow on a dandelion and make a wish and watch the seeds fly into the wind.

Dandelion is from the old French for lion’s tooth dent de lion, referring to its jagged leaves. The Latin name Taraxacum Officinale refers to its cure-all medicinal properties and has been used for thousands of years to heal.

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Dragonfly Moon
Dragonfly Moon

Creatures of the wind and water, the dragonfly symbolises many things — freedom, wisdom and adaptability.

Its iridescence reflects the magic of light and its fragile wings remind us of sensitivity and awareness of which way the wind blows.

 

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Flannel Flowers
Flannel Flowers

Soft as velvet, the colour of the moon. These flowers are a gift of warmth and comfort.

 

Their Latin name actinotus helianthi literally means “in the form of rays like the sunflower”.

Despite looking like they belong to the daisy family, they are actually members of the carrot family Apiaceae.

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Hakea Blooms Greeting Card
Hakea Blooms Greeting Card

The pin-cushion hakea or Hakea laurina is a stunning Australian native with its distinctive crimson-pink round blossoms that attract a wide variety of birds, bees and other insects.

Its seed pods are much sought after by black cockatoos.

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Lotus Garden
Lotus Garden

To gaze upon a lotus garden can bring peace, harmony and clarity.

This is a very special flower in many cultures and traditions. What they all share in common is the idea of the lotus as a symbol of purity rising from the depths of a muddy pond to reach into the light of the sun and moon to radiate beauty.

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Lunar Floral Garden
Lunar Floral Garden

Every living thing is effected by the gravitational pull of the moon — the ocean tides, animal behaviour and the growth of plant life.

Under the glow of this bright full moon these blossoms bloom and thrive, stretching their tendrils up into the night sky.

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Native Bunch Greeting Card
Native Bunch Greeting Card

The distinctive shapes and textures of Australia’s native flora are often spectacular and stunning in a floral arrangement.

This bunch of native beauties includes blue gum blossoms, billy buttons, flannel flowers, wax flowers, kangaroo paws, grevillea and banksias.

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Waratah Greeting Card
Waratah Greeting Card

Perhaps the most recognised Australian native flower, the waratah is one of our most spectacular blooms.

Its botanical name Telopea speciosissima comes from the Greek work ‘telepos’ meaning ‘seen from afar’ and speciossima is derived from the Latin adjective ‘speciosus’, meaning ‘beautiful’.
Whilst the name ‘Waratah’ comes from the Eora people, the original inhabitants of the Sydney area, meaning ‘red
flowering tree’.

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