Our Mother’s Day Tea Hamper is perfect for any tea-loving mother. The hamper contains three of our popular loose leaf teas and a cute little duck tea filter.
Duck Tea Filter
A fun way to brew your tea in your favourite Mug at home or on the go. Fill the base with tea add hot water to your mug, and then float the duck in your mug until your tea is brewed to your taste.
Mother’s Day Blend Tea
Strawberry and Kiwi Infusion
This tea is a blend of apple, hibiscus flowers, rosehip shells, citrus peels, blackberry leaves, kiwi chunks and pieces of strawberry. This tea has smells like a sweet shop!
John Watt’s House Tea – India – Kenya
This tea is a robust small leaf black tea. This tea is a blend of teas from India and Kenya which delivers a good everyday drinking tea which is refreshing at all times of the day.
Included with each hamper is your choice of an A6 card created by the local nature writer Jacob McAtear, much of his nature writing freely available to read. The A6 card is eco-friendly, measures 105 x 148mm (A6) and is made with FSC certified 350gsm paper. The inks are vegetable-based and biodegradable. The card comes with an envelope made from recycled, unbleached paper. Don’t forget to add your personalised message when checking out.
You can choose from the following designs:
The red squirrel on this eco-friendly greeting card was photographed whilst returning to Rosthwaite from Dock Tarn in the Borrowdale Valley of the Lake District National Park. The red squirrel was observed slipping silently through the trees with effortless grace, its locomotion liquid, its light-footed leaps a visual delight.
The foxglove that adorns the front of this eco-friendly greeting card was encountered on a warm summer’s day in Dovedale valley in the Lake District National Park. This national park is England’s largest and is said by many to be the most beautiful of them all. The foxglove, its flowers shaped like trumpets, coloured like candy and arranged in columns on a tall thin spike, is like nothing else in the Lake District. This uniqueness draws the eye of many a hiker and woodland wanderer.
The bumblebee on the front of this eco-friendly greeting card was seen sipping nectar from blackberry flowers during an early-summer walk in the Patterdale Valley in the Lake District, England’s largest national park. Bramble bushes were brimming with pretty petals—white with the faintest tint of pink. Each petal stemmed from a lemon-yellow centre whose stamens conjured up images of a peacock’s crest. A cornucopia of flying insects quaffed nectar from the sweet inner sanctums of each flower’s centre.
The gorse on the front of this eco-friendly greeting card grows in the wonderful Wasdale Valley, close to the foot of Scafell Pike, England’s highest mountain with an altitude of 3210 feet. The flowers on the gorse bush are petite and few and far between, sporadic spots of sunshine, their level of flamboyance enticingly modest.
The sea of heather on the front of this eco-friendly greeting card was photographed during a hike up Great Crag in the Lake District National Park. As the altitude increased, the bracken lessened and the profusion of heather greatened, creating an unbroken sea of pinks and purples. Minute, pale pink and vivid purple flowers thronged the length of the heather’s stems, overwhelming the green of the rudimentary leaves.
Painted Lady Butterfly
The painted lady butterfly on the front of this eco-friendly greeting card was seen feeding on thistle nectar during an early-morning sortie in the Patterdale Valley in the Lake District National Park. That particular summer, the painted lady population was particularly high, making them a common sight throughout the Lake District’s lush, green valleys.
The mute swan on the front of this eco-friendly greeting card was encountered on a gentle stroll along the shore of Grasmere in the Lake District National Park. Particularly striking is the handful of facial features that embellishes this beau idéal of avian elegance. An intensely-orange beak contrasts stunningly with its black tip, nostrils and basal knob, as well as the black equilateral triangle that overspreads the lore between beak and eye.
Red Admiral Butterfly
The red admiral butterfly that graces the front of this eco-friendly greeting card was seen feeding on wildflower nectar in the Patterdale Valley of the Lake District National Park.