If you are experiencing any flu-like symptoms, for example sore throat, coughing and high temperature, then we ask that you do not attend the store, however a video consultation can be done instead.
We are now open to the public by appointment only. 1-hour slots will be available for you to book whereby you will be the only customers in the store during your appointment.Read More
Reindeer Hides have become extremely popular over the last few years. Their unique characteristics and soft dense fur make them a stunning addition to the home. Each skin is unique with luxurious super soft fur and original markings. Reindeer Hides are generally regarded as being used for ornamental purposes, inside or outside the home.
Our hides can be used as wall, floor or furniture decorations. People use hide rugs for a range of different uses – you can use them to cover chairs, as well as line the inside of log cabins, on walls, floors and seats.
Eco-Friendly-Reindeer herders originate from the Sami people, nomadic tribes travelling the fells of Sweden, Norway and spreading to Finland in rhythm with the seasons. The reindeer provide meat, milk and raw materials for clothes and tools. Reindeer is still as important today to the Sami peoples culture and very existence making reindeer hide an eco-friendly and sustainable product.
Reindeer hides are harvested then salted in the Sami villages EU certified abattoir and tanned in the finest modern tannery of its kind, with years of experience.
Available in natural undyed colours Only
Size approximately: Width 75-90cm Length: 110-150cm
White Tailed Deer
The white-tailed deer, also known as the whitetail, is a medium-sized deer. These are herbivores, leisurely grazing on most available plant foods. Their stomachs allow them to digest a varied diet, including leaves, twigs, fruits and nuts, grass, corn, alfalfa, and even lichens and other fungi
The Springbok a graceful strikingly marked antelope of the gazelle family, native to the open plains of Southern Africa. These have been an important part of life to the Karoo people for many centuries; it was a source of food and materials. Springbok skins were used to make roof coverings for huts, water containers, clothes, sacks and drums. Bones were shaped into spoons, needles and containers, horns became tinder boxes or handles on digging sticks. Its presence reflected the stability and intactness within the Karoo eco system