THE PERFECT WAY TO CELEBRATE MOTHER'S DAY
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Frequently Asked Questions
We’re closed at the moment to do our bit to support social distancing
Yes, though there are some small differences to our normal service. Our delivery times may vary from what you’re used to and there is a chance we may need to contact you to change the products or quantities in your order.
We don’t know yet but you’ll be the first to hear when we do.
Any vouchers with an expiry date from 1st March 2020 onwards will automatically be extended for a further 12 months. No need to get in touch – simply bring your voucher with you when you visit.
Simply enter ‘Leave on doorstep and ring bell’ in the Delivery Instructions during checkout.
When ariving at the Parlour to collect your order. Our team will have your hamper prepared for you on the collection table ready for you to collect with no contact needed.
We’re asking everyone to be pay close attention to their health in line with advice from the department of health . We’re actively promoting handwashing and hand hygiene for staff, and we’ve added extra hand sanitising points around the business and within our delivery drivers vehicles.
If you can’t find the answer to your question here please complete the form on our Contact Us page.
The History of Mothers Day.
Today pretty much every nation on the planet celebrates Mothers Day. More telephone calls are made on Mother’s Day than any other day of the year? It is one of the greatest global gifting occasions and is second to Valentine’s day in floral sales. So where did this extraordinary celebration thrive from?
Celebrating Mothers day and parenthood can be followed back to the old Greeks and Romans, who held celebrations to pay tribute to the mother goddesses Rhea and Cybele, yet the clearest present-day point of reference for Mother’s Day is the early Christian celebration known as “Mothering Sunday.”
When a noteworthy tradition the United Kingdom and parts of Europe, this celebration fell on the fourth Sunday in Lent and was initially observed as when the dependable would come back to their “Mother church”— the primary church in the area of their home—for a special service.
After some time the Mothering Sunday tradition moved into a progressively mainstream occasion, and kids would give their mums blossoms and different tokens of appreciation. This custom in the end blurred in notoriety before merging with the American Mother’s Day during the 1940s.
It isn’t just about the maternal bonds among mother and child, it is about the positive effect mums have on society and the work they accomplish for their children, the community that can regularly go overlooked. To start with, Mother’s day was all about giving mums power and helping them to remember what can be accomplished when ladies and mothers come together.
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