This Same-Day Delivery Service Is Dropping Plants and Gifts Across Sydney
Liven up your WFH office and get a fiddle-leaf fig, peace lily or rubber plant delivered to your door.
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If spending more time at home has made your indoor plant collection grow, you're not alone. After all, picking up new green babies is a surefire way to brighten up your home, including the WFH office. To help fuel your greenery obsession even further is same-day plant delivery service Natures Colours, which has everything from flowers to foliage and fruit trees.
What started as a humble nursery in Dural back in 2009 now has over 100 different plants, which you can order with a click of a button. Head online and you can get yourself a fiddle leaf fig, devil's ivy, monstera deliciosa, hard-to-kill succulent or even a citrus tree without the hassle of carrying it home on the bus.
All plants are hand-potted in durable, pretty pots, made with up to 80 percent recycled plastic, as well as ceramic pots and patterned planter bags. Each plant comes with a care guide, so even if you don't have a green thumb (yet), your bundles of greenery are sure to thrive. If you're not sure what kind of frond you're looking for, you can search by size, care-level, light-level and environment, plus ones that are pet friendly.
If your home is already looking more like a greenhouse, Natures Colours' plants make great gifts, too. All gift plants include a printed card, plant care guide and gift bag. You can also add presents such as candles, tea, a cactus-shaped propagation station, handmade chocolate and an oyster mushroom growing kit.
Same-day delivery is available across Sydney for a wide range of plants, which you can check out here, with costs starting from $19. Orders must be placed before 11am, otherwise next-day delivery is available for all other orders.
Natures Colours delivers across a heap of Sydney suburbs, with same-day and next-day delivery available for a wide range of plants and gifts. To see what's on offer — and to order — head to the website.
Published on July 23, 2020 by Cordelia Williamson