Absolutely beautiful new Whale handmade rattle toy.
Featuring the original hand drawn artwork by Lara Went from Yukul Art this Whale is soft and beautifully made in Australia. Featuring modern Aboriginal design eco printed on organic cotton knit it feels lovely and rattles if shaken. Includes a link to use for attaching to pram.
Subtle green leaves botanical swaddle in a gender-neutral design printed in a lovely soft sage green – this design has been hand drawn by Finch & Folks founder Rachel. Stunning design is printed in a unisex colour to make a stunning product suitable from birth upwards.
Native Secrets signature body wash, perfect for everyday use. Paraben and sulphate free. Contains wild-harvested Australian natives creating a unique and refreshing fragrance. Gently cleanses, balances, and helps rejuvenate your skin.
Native Secrets signature body lotion has a luxurious feel, and is perfect for everyday use. No harsh chemicals and gentle on your skin. Contains wild-harvested Australian natives creating a unique and refreshing fragrance. Rejuvenates, locks in moisture, and nourishes your skin.
Purebaby’s essentials Knot hat is not only sweet, but also adjustable! Simply undo the knot and re-tie further down or up the hat to make it smaller or larger. Hats and beanies are a necessity for newborns all year around, but especially for winter babies. If the hat is still a little large, you can fold up the ribbed band for a smaller fit! Made with an adjustable knot, ribbed trimmings and made from 100% certified organic cotton.
Caressa has hand made these stunning baby bibs using Margaret Nangala Gallagher’s design on the material. Margaret is an Warlukurlangu artist from Yuendumu.
The story behind the art is that a ‘Yankirri’ (emu) and a ‘Wardilyka’ (bush turkey) would travel around the country picking ‘Yakajirri’ (bush raisins), mashing them into ‘Kapurdu’ (fruit balls) to save in their nests to eat. They began to grow jealous of each other, the emu thought the bush turkey was picking the best and juiciest ‘Yakajirri’, leaving him with the sour ‘Yakajirri’. The emu went to the turkey’s nest while out hunting and smashed all of this ‘Yakajirri’. The turkey returned and realised what had happened and flew to the emu to confront him, they got into a big fight eventually ending with smashed ‘Yakajirri’. Neither the Turkey or Emu were left with the fruit balls, a source of nutrition still practiced today.
Some products may differ to pictures due to supplier demands.