Gerbera Eco Tote Bag

Gerbera Eco Tote Bag

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Gerbera is native to tropical regions of South America, Africa and Asia. The first scientific description of a Gerbera was made by J.D. Hooker in Curtis's Botanical Magazine in 1889 when he described Gerbera jamesonii, a South African species also known as Transvaal daisy or Barberton daisy. Gerbera is also commonly known as the African daisy.

Gerbera species bear a large capitulum with striking, two-lipped ray florets in yellow, orange, white, pink or red colours. The capitulum, which has the appearance of a single flower, is actually composed of hundreds of individual flowers. The morphology of the flowers varies depending on their position in the capitulum. The flower heads can be as small as 7 cm (Gerbera mini 'Harley') in diameter or up to 12 cm (Gerbera ‘Golden Serena’).

Gerbera is very popular and widely used as a decorative garden plant or as cut flowers. The domesticated cultivars are mostly a result of a cross between Gerbera jamesonii and another South African species Gerbera viridifolia.[5] The cross is known as Gerbera hybrida. Thousands of cultivars exist. They vary greatly in shape and size. Colours include white, yellow, orange, red, and pink. The centre of the flower is sometimes black. Often the same flower can have petals of several different colours.

Gerbera is also important commercially. It is the fifth most used cut flower in the world (after rose, carnation, chrysanthemum, and tulip). It is also used as a model organism in studying flower formation.

Gerbera contains naturally occurring coumarin derivatives. Gerbera is a tender perennial plant. It is attractive to bees, butterflies, and birds, but resistant to deer. Small ones are called gerbrinis.[6]

Gerbera ambigua
Gerbera aurantiaca : Hilton daisy
Gerbera bojeri
Gerbera bonatiana
Gerbera connata
Gerbera cordata
Gerbera crocea
Gerbera curvisquama
Gerbera delavayi
Gerbera diversifolia
Gerbera elliptica
Gerbera emirnensis
Gerbera galpinii
Gerbera gossypina
Gerbera hypochaeridoides
Gerbera jamesonii : Barberton daisy, gerbera daisy, Transvaal daisy
Gerbera kunzeana
Gerbera latiligulata
Gerbera leandrii
Gerbera leiocarpa
Gerbera leucothrix
Gerbera lijiangensis
Gerbera linnaei
Gerbera macrocephala
Gerbera maxima
Gerbera nepalensis
Gerbera nivea
Gerbera parva
Gerbera perrieri
Gerbera petasitifolia
Gerbera piloselloides
Gerbera pterodonta
Gerbera raphanifolia
Gerbera ruficoma
Gerbera saxatilis
Gerbera serotina
Gerbera serrata
Gerbera tomentosa
Gerbera viridifolia
Gerbera wrightii
Formerly included[2]
Numerous species once considered members of Gerbera are now regarded as more suited to other genera: Chaptalia, Leibnitzia, Mairia, Perdicium, Trichocline, and Uechtritzia.

Say goodbye to plastic, and bag your goodies in this organic cotton tote bag. There’s more than enough room for groceries, books, and anything in between.

• 100% certified organic cotton 3/1 twill
• Fabric weight: 8 oz/yd² (272 g/m²)
• Dimensions: 16″ × 14 ½″ × 5″ (40.6 cm × 35.6 cm × 12.7 cm)
• Weight limit: 30 lbs (13.6 kg)
• 1″ (2.5 cm) wide dual straps, 24.5″ (62.2 cm) length
• Open main compartment
• Blank product components sourced from Vietnam

Size guide

Bag width (inches) 16
Bag height (inches) 14 ½
Bag depth (inches) 5
Strap length (inches) 24 1/2
Strap width (inches) 1
Bag width (cm) 41
Bag height (cm) 37
Bag depth (cm) 13
Strap length (cm) 61
Strap width (cm) 3