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Dropping you deep into Australia's natural heartland.

Dropping you deep into Australia's natural heartland.

Calling all soap enthusiasts! Prepare to be delighted as we unveil our extraordinary Australian Bush Range Gift Pack!  Perfect for the Traveller searching for Australia's most native essential oils

This collection draws inspiration from the timeless wisdom of Australia's First Nations Peoples, and we can't help but show our utmost respect and gratitude to the Aboriginal people who have lovingly cared for this magnificent Country throughout the ages.

Get ready for an enchanting journey as we present a captivating showcase of the powerful properties found in Australian bush natives and essential oils not often found in products but with extraordinary benefits for the skin and  aromatherapy property's! 

Now, let's dive into what awaits you within this pack:

                      

Sandalwood Bark:  Indulge your senses in the captivating world of our Sandalwood Bark Soap. With its sweet, woody scent that will transport you to a state of blissful relaxation, Packed with the dynamic duo of healing Palmarosa and invigorating White Cypress, it works wonders in cooling inflammation and maintaining a perfect balance of natural oils. If you have acne-prone skin, consider this soap your natural ally for a clear and radiant complexion.

                  

Wattle Seed Soap: Experience the refreshing and earthly delights of our Wattle Seed Soap, infused with the delightful scents of Lavender and Tea-Tree. This soap boasts the incredible power of three native ingredients, with Wattle Seed taking centre stage to nourish and soothe your skin. Let the harmonious blend of Lavender and Tea-Tree transport you to a place of tranquillity and rejuvenation.

                   

Lemon Myrtle Leaf Soap : Get ready to bask in the sunshine and pure happiness exuded by our humble handmade Lemon Myrtle Leaf Soap bar. Its zesty Lemon Myrtle essence dances with the earthy charm of Kunzea bush, resulting in a citrus-scented wonder that deeply cleanses and invigorates. Grown sustainably in the lush rainforests of Queensland, our Lemon Myrtle is a cherished bush food and natural remedy that has delighted Indigenous Australians for countless generations.

In our pursuit of captivating packaging that could represent the gorgeous  Australian land we partnered with Daphne Marks, an Indigenous Artist known for her exceptional talent.

Daphne, an esteemed painter at Ikuntji Art Centre, represents the young and prolific generation of artists. Her remarkable artwork adorns our packaging, showcasing the captivating Yalka, also known as the bush onion. Traditionally, women collect Yalka after the rains, and it can be enjoyed both raw or cooked in the scorching sand near the campfire. We are proud to contribute a portion of the sales from our Australian Bush range directly to Daphne, supporting her artistic journey. 

Daphne's Story - 

Daphne was passed down the right to paint the Yalka Tjukurrpa at Karrkurutinytja (Bush onion dreaming at Lake Macdonald) from her grandmother, Narputta Nangala Jugadai. Narputta, who was a founding member of Ikuntji art centre and a prolific painter, was born close to this sight.

Daphne says, “My grandmother, Narputta used to make that painting. She told me that story. I used to work here (Ikuntji Women’s Centre) as a cook. I came to learn here. I saw my grandma painting. I learnt from her. She told me that story…Yalka…Bush food…For a long time those old ladies have been looking for Yalka, digging for Yalka, taking the fruit, cooking it in the fire. We cook them just a little bit, like Maku (witchetty grub). I have been looking for that Yalka with my grandmother.”

Yalka Tjukurrpa, as told by Narputta,

“Creek bed at Karrkurutinytja. Two old women, two Nungurrayi, came across from Pulpa and started Gathering bush  onions, putting them into coolamons. They went on a journey west. They approached a group of men and watched them, whilst hiding in the bushed at Pimarrpa (Soakage near Kiwirrkura). There was another lady, Alkiljarra Nakamarra, who came along on their tracks. She saw them where they had gathered bush onions. She became upset that they’d gathered them all up and there were none left. The Nakamarra started walking and came across the creek, where she started collecing mungilpa (a staple seed food for the Pintupi people).  She came across two Tjangalas (Mungilnga and Tiwilgna). Next to them was a rockhole and Atjakalya Nakamarra, who was making damper for them. Mungilnga had the smaller damper. The two Tjangalas ate their damper then she flew off and became a rock there at Kurultu.”

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