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Cup/Saucer Fairy House

Cup/Saucer Fairy House

SKU: EL10019

Coming home from a hard day’s work and seeing this enchanting fairy house, will put a smile on your face and positive thoughts of the little fairies that exist amongst us. The cup and saucer are recycled fine porcelain from Regent. This tiny fairy house sits below a huge tree stub. The fairy door is so tiny that it could be missed from others passing by, but the intricate details spark interest. An acorn swing dangles from the tree, and a bird’s nest sits above it with three blue beads as eggs. A bouquet of green and beige gypsy grass sitting in a reed vase adorns the door entrance. The pathway to the door is made from lichen and rings from birch trees, and fairies can sit outside on the acorn seats next to the swing. When the fairies notice they need a bit of alone time, they can use the wooden ladder made from the reeds of cattails to get down from their abode. A welcome sign is made from birch bark and below it sits a gorgeous beach shell from the shores of New Brunswick. There is also a  toad stool made from an acorn top and reed from cattails. Ideal for inside use only.

  • About Eileen Lucas (Nee Muise)

    Originating from Newfoundland and Labrador, and now living in Shortts Lake, Nova Scotia, Eileen Lucas (Nee Muise) is a proud Mi'Kmaq woman. She has been honing her creative skills as a self-taught artist for many years, and is able to blend her love of nature and wood into most of her creations, especially her newly found love of making fairy houses and accessories. Eileen enjoys showcasing her work, as well as sharing her knowledge about them with others. She believes that “Hoarding your creativity, eventually becomes a lost skill.” Two passions that fuse effectively for her are; making Indigenous items and sharing those skills with children.  Eileen won the prestigious National, Indspire, Guiding the Journey Educator Award for Language, Culture and Traditions in 2016. She loves to write, as well as composing and singing songs and playing the Indigenous drum.