Flower Cards

SKU:
6470
$2.50

Bloodroot (Sanguinaria canadensis) is a harbinger of spring appearing as early as mid-March. This plant is found throughout Eastern Canada and have a preference for moist, rich forest soils. The flower lasts for a relatively short time, opening in full sun and closing at night. First Nation's used the roots as a dye, as well as medical treatment for rheumatic conditions.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

 

SKU:
6471
$2.50

Located on the edge of the Canadian Shield, Manitoba's Whiteshell Provincial Park is known for its rugged terrain, its multitude of lakes and rivers, diverse wildlife and vast expanses of white and black spruce, balsam fir, and tamarack. However, what is less well-known is the fact that commercial clear-cut logging is still allowed to proceed within the park boundaries.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6478
$2.50

The Western blue flag (Iris missouriensis) is found in just a handful of sites in the southernmost part of Alberta. This stunning, but threatened, plant has very particular requirements; climate, suitable habitat and a narrow environmental tolerance limit its distribution. Habitat loss and alteration are important factors that have lead to its imperiled status in Canada.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6483
$2.50

Bunchberry (Cornus canadensis) is a small flowering plant of the Dogwood family that is found across the country from Vancouver Island to Newfoundland. Botanists recently named it "the fastest plant on earth" as it is reported to have an explosive pollination mechanism whereby the mature flower buds catapult their pollen loads into the air.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6495
$2.50

Prairie Smoke (Geum triflorum) is a beautiful member of the rose family inhabiting moist prairie in Alberta and Saskatchewan. Blackfoot First Nations boiled its roots into tea to treat sore throats and coughs.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6500
$2.50

Mount Robson Provincial Park contains 219,829ha of rugged mountains, sparkling lakes, vast alpine, and excellent campsites. From its beginnings as an icy trickle in Mount Robson Park, the Fraser River - the largest salmon producing river in the world - flows 1,378 km to the Pacific Ocean.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6502
$2.50

Western blue flag (Iris Missouriensis) is Alberta's only indigenous iris species. Some First Nations peoples have traditionally used its roots as a treatment for toothaches and its roasted seeds have been used as a coffee substitute.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6509
$2.50

The white fawn lily (Erythronium oregonum) is named for its mottled leaves, resembling that of a baby deer. These lilies can be found in Garry Oak ecosystems of Vancouver Island, BC which are under threat from invasive species, urban sprawl and other development.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6513
$2.50

The monarch butterfly (Danaus plexippus) undergoes the most spectacular insect migration on earth. Monarchs lay their eggs only on milkweed, a plant that is both poisonous and very sensitive to chemical herbicides. Promoting pesticide-free farming, and protecting and planting milkweed will help preserve the monarch.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

SKU:
6521
$2.50

Tiger or Columbia lilies (Lilium columbianum) are native to the southern mountains of British Columbia and Alberta. The bulb of this flower is traditionally used by First Nations as a raw spicy snack or cooked as sweet starch, often mixed with salmon roe. Cutting the flowers or digging up their bulbs other than for traditional aboriginal uses is discouraged as this can hinder natural propagation.

The greeting card is blank inside; printed with vegetable-based inks on recycled paper, measures 5” x 7” and comes with a 100% recycled envelope.

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