Vegan Food Wraps
The vegan food wrap! Beautiful, vibrant, Australian made, these Wax Wraps are 100% vegan, eco-friendly, and 100% biodegradable. A great alternative to single-use plastic, zip-lock bags, and cling wrap. They are also breathable, meaning that they mimic the natural properties of food skins and peels. This will keep your food fresher, crisper, and tastier for longer.
Australian design printed on 100% GOTS certified organic cotton, Candelilla Wax, Organic Cocoa Butter, Australian Jojoba Oil, Organic Coconut Oil, Dammar Resin.
Wash in cool, soapy water. Do NOT use hot water. Drip-dry in the dish rack. Do NOT use solvents, acids, vinegar, or bleach. Keep away from the oven, microwave, and sources of heat. Do NOT cover hot bowls or hot food. Do NOT use on raw meat, raw poultry, or raw fish. Lasts up to 6 - 12 months when used as directed.
Pack of 3:
- Small (17x17cm)
- Perfect for cut fruit like avocados, pears, apples, bananas, cover almost any small bowl
Sandhills Design - All designs owned by Damien & Yilpi Marks.
This beautiful image depicts the Sandhills of Damien's country. Mount Liebig, towards Papunya. When you see the hills from a distance, the wind blows through the sands, making the hills move and change form. The wind makes ripples, undulations and ridges in the sand in the same shapes and patterns that can be seen in this painting. These sandhills are a common sight around Papunya, some of the hills are so large they can only be walked across. In between the sandhills are dry claypans and rockholes.
- Medium (30×35)
- Great for leftovers, medium bowls, cut cauliflower and cabbage
Family and Country Design - All designs owned by Damien and Yilpi Marks.
This is a teaching painting, describing a dry season in Damiens homeland, Mount Liebig, in the Northern Territory. It illustrates aspects of landscape and culture that was told to Damien by his great-grandparents. Women sit with children collecting bush potatoes (the red shapes at the top of the painting) and are preparing for inma (ceremony). One man, wati, sits down with his waru (spear). Controlled burnings are taking place as the spinifex is dry, and this means good fruits can grow. The small star-like symbols represent womens body paint that the women paint on each other for inma. A dry creekbed runs through the painting (in red and white), and there are cracks in the claypans, dried rockholes (tjukula), and sandhills (tali).
- Large (34x34cm)
- Perfect for sandwiches, large bowls, celery, bread, cut pumpkin
Dry Time of Year Design - The design is owned by Damien and Yilpi Marks.
This is a very detailed painting which describes a dry time of year in Damien’s homeland, Mount Liebig. The painting illustrates aspects of landscape and culture around that area that was told to Damien by his great-grandmother and great- grandfather. There are women sitting with their children collecting bush potatoes (the mass of red shapes at the bottom of the painting). The women are talking and getting ready for a ceremony. There is one man (wati) sitting down with his waru (spear). The spinifex is dry and so the man is walking around making bushfires. He is a good man, he is undertaking controlled burnings so the spinifex burns up and then good fruits can grow after this. There are several symbols in this painting. The small sun-like symbols represent women’s body painting – these are the images the women are painting on each other as they sit down ready for inma – traditional ceremony. There is a dry creek bed running through the painting (in red and white), and there are cracks in the ground and claypans. There are also dried rockholes (tjukula), and next to them are tali – sandhills.