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Personalised Pet Memorial Tree
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Personalised Pet Memorial Tree
Price: £45.00



Product SKU: tree1

Remember your pet forever, our everlasting pet memorial tree, Losing your precious pet is deeply upsetting for all the family, our memorial tree offers a long lasting reminder of your family pet, something that will grow and be a constant reminder of those happy days.

 
included, one native tree sapling, tree protector and stake, one plant label with a picture of your pet printed onto the plant label, a certificate with your own message printed on, it comes gift wrapped and includes planting instructions. It is delivered in a plant box.

 
You can choose the tree you would like from our drop down list. After placing your order, send us your photo or send your digital image via the contact us form.

Native UK TREE SAPLINGS

Ash Tree
The ash tree was thought to have medicinal and mystical properties and the wood was burned to ward off evil spirits. In Norse Viking mythology, ash was referred to as the 'Tree of Life'. Even today it is sometimes known as the 'Venus of the woods'. In Britain we regarded ash as a healing tree.

Oak Tree
In England the oak has for centuries been a national symbol of strength and survival. It has played an important part in our culture – couples were wed under ancient oaks in Oliver Cromwell’s time, the festive Yule Log was traditionally cut from oak, it features on the 1987 pound coin and is the inspiration for the emblem of many environmentally focused organisations.

Lime Tree
Limes have long been associated with fertility. In France and Switzerland limes are a symbol of liberty, and the trees were planted to celebrate different battles.

Willow Tree
All willows were seen as trees of celebration in biblical times, but this changed over time and today willows are more associated with sadness and mourning. Willow is often referred to in poetry in this way, and is depicted as such in Shakespeare's Hamlet, with Ophelia drowning near a willow tree. In northern areas, willow branches are used instead of palm branches to celebrate Palm Sunday.

Beech Tree
There is little folklore relating to beech. However, in Celtic mythology, Fagus was the god of beech trees. It was thought to have medicinal properties – beech leaves were used to relieve swellings, and boiling the leaves could make a poultice.

Crab Apple
Crab apples have long been associated with love and marriage. It was said that if you throw the pips into the fire while saying the name of your love, the love is true if the pips explode. Apple wood was burned by the Celts during fertility rites and festivals, and Shakespeare makes reference to crab apples in A Midsummer Night's Dream and Love's Labour Lost.




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