Baskets were in so much demand at this point, even though they were once used for trade and bartering with other tribes and people, they now became the Pomo people’s way to make money and build their newly found empires. It was the women, who had held the basket weaving tradition, which made a huge change for the Pomo people. The baskets were wanted all over California; it was a piece of art that traders wanted. Grandmothers and daughters taught other Pomo women, who had lost the tradition of basket weaving, how to make the all-powerful baskets.
Basket weaving turned into an art and lifestyle that helped the Pomo people prosper. Basket weaving is not something that many people know how to craft, and even in today’s society; the hand-made Pomo baskets are something that is truly valuable and collectable. Overall, it wasn’t the Pomo people who wanted to give up their traditions and arts; it was the forcefulness of other cultures. If the Pomo people were not so objectified and attack in their past, there would have been more baskets, traditions, and Pomo people alive in this day and age.
A fruit bouquet is a fruit arrangement in the form of bouquet. The fruit is cut in the shape of flowers and leaves, and is arranged in the container with the help of sticks. A complete arrangement looks like a bouquet of flowers. Typically, a fruit bouquet is delivered to the recipient at their home or workplace.
Often these bouquets will be made to suit the recipients' needs, such as diabetic, vegan, vegetarian, gluten intolerance or wheat intolerance. Common fruit bouquet items include apples, artichokes, avocados, bananas, cheeses, grapes, lychees, mangoes, oranges, papayas, pineapples, pomegranates, strawberries, and Chocolates.
The origin of the “Gift basket” terminology is rooted in the use of “House Gifts” in the 2010