The popular Gumleaves and Waterholes design is perfect for enlivening both indoor or outside spaces
It's a contemporary Indigenous design, made with woven recycled plastic to create a reversible and portable mat. It is perfect for protecting your patio or deck and makes for a great travelling or camping companion where additional ground needs to be covered.
Indigenous artist Caitlin Trindall designed this artwork with inspiration from her favourite camping spot in Burraga Dam, NSW where she visits with loved ones. Caitlin believes there is no better feeling than sinking your bare feet into the sand, dipping into the fresh water dam, and closing your eyes to listen to the sound of rustling gum leaves in the breeze. Burraga Dam is a place where Caitlin goes to feel refreshed, as the peaceful surroundings leave her feeling relaxed and free.
The design of this mat includes iconic features of Burraga Dam, with a pattern of gum leaves and waterholes that will leave you feeling connected to nature. Our mats are ethically made with recycled materials so you can have confidence when buying sustainably. It is weather resistant, waterproof, lightweight and compact. When all is done, simply hose it down and fold it back into its handy carry bag for your next event or destination.
Maximise your relaxation time by creating extra comfort space with our range of cushions and cushion covers.
Name of Design
gum leaves & waterholes
Origin of Design
Australian Aboriginal, 10% paid to artist
Origin of Artist
Red Yellow orange
Not suitable for children under 3 years
Reviews5 / 5 from 2 Reviews.
Gum leaves and waterholes 3m x 3m matBy: Tanya on 14 January 2020It's bright, well made and very usable. ❤
Beautiful qualityBy: Melanie on 2 January 2020Exactly what we needed; so sturdy and the reversible design and key holes will make this very versatile for teaching in the bush and on the beach.
Recycled Mats is a proud long-term member of the Indigenous Art Code, which ensures transparent, fair and ethical business trade in works of art by Indigenous artists.