Be embraced by a piece of New Zealand

Wrapt in New Zealand creates hand woven gifts that represent a genuine piece of New Zealand. Your will be impressed by the intricacy and intrigued by the authentic references to New Zealand’s cultural and natural heritage.  A Wrapt in New Zealand creation is a stunning, one-of-a-kind, enduring reminder of your, or your visitors, time in New Zealand.

Wrapt in New Zealand uses Merino and rare breed wools, possum down and alpaca, cashmere and mohair fleeces from animals raised in New Zealand. These yarns are spun and dyed by kiwi artisans before being transformed by a sixth-generation New Zealander into stunning, one-of-a-kind, hand-woven pieces inspired by the colours of the birds of Aotearoa.

Wrapt in New Zealand has an uncompromising commitment to craftsmanship. It takes several days to transform more than a kilometre of yarn into a finished piece. Individual motifs inspired by Maori & Pacifica design are painstakingly added, uniquely customising each piece.

Each piece is individually presented and includes details of the story and inspiration for each design. Care instructions are also included.  Items are woven to order and usually require a 2 week lead time.

The designs below are available as:

Blanket/Throw (110cm x 110cm)
Wrap/Shawl (50cm x 175cm)
Traditional Scarf (25cm x 170cm)
Lightweight Infinity Scarf (20cm x 150cm)

A Wrapt in New Zealand creation is an ideal corporate gift for VIP guests and and conference visitors – corporate and wholesale pricing is available on request.  Contact us today to discuss how you can amaze your special guests with their own piece of New Zealand.


Pukeko are found throughout New Zealand. These Black, blue and white swamp hens can be seen all the way from the far south to the north, beside lakes, beaches and motorways too. They are a close cousin of the Takahe.



Tui are unique to New Zealand. They are attractive birds with an iridescent sheen and feature a distinctive white tuft under their throat. Tui are often heard before they are seen, and can make many complex noises and songs. They can imitate sounds that they hear and Māori sometimes trained tui to talk.



The kea is a large parrot found in the alpine areas of the South Island. They are intelligent, inquisitive and social—a flock is known as a ‘curiosity of kea’! Kea are attracted to shiny objects, such as bottle caps and mirrors, and have been known to peel the rubber from the windscreens of parked cars in the Southern Alps.



Of all the New Zealand birds the kōkako is said to have the most beautiful song. It’s ancestors have been in New Zealand since it’s split away from Gondwana. The North Island kōkako has blue wattles, the South Island, orange—both have striking blue-grey plumage and a black face mask.



The kiwi is the iconic New Zealand bird, our unofficial national emblem. It cannot fly and has loose, hair-like feathers and a long narrow bill. It dwells on the ground and nests in burrows. There are several species of kiwi, all listed as endangered or vulnerable.



Kereru are also known as the New Zealand wood pigeon. They are a large bird with a plump white breast and beautiful iridescent feathers of green and purple. They make a distinctive ‘whooshing’ sound as they fly and swoop between trees.


Taniko Needlework Art

Taniko is a decorative technique used on the borders of kakaru or korowai – traditional Maori woven cloaks.  These Taniko needlework art pieces, designed by Wrapt in New Zealand, are completed in traditional red and black and feature a feather like yarn that stands out from the stitching giving the piece a 3D effect.


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