We understand the challenging situation in Australia and New Zealand and have many users in these countries. None have reported any problems receiving their Canntica. All orders of Canntica are fully tracked and we guarantee delivery. If you don’t receive your Canntica, you can choose to be sent a replacement or get a full refund.
All orders to Tea Tree Gully, South Australia are sent by Express Post from within Australia.
We know that selecting the right company for Hemp oil is a maximum priority and results in getting the best value for your investment. At Canntica, our commitment is in sharing to the planet the vast medical benefits of Hemp oil through our high quality products. We assure you that the quality of our products is of the highest standards and purity available anywhere today. In fact, these are the identical products we use for ourselves and our families. It is our search to make sure that the high standards of the Canntica brand is recognized around the world as the number one trusted producer in the industry.
Tea Tree Gully (TTG) is a suburb in the greater Adelaide, South Australia area, under the City of Tea Tree Gully. Tea Tree Gully is in the City of Tea Tree Gully local government area, the South Australian House of Assembly electoral district of Newland and the Australian House of Representatives Division of Makin.
The suburb acquired its name from the white flowered ‘tea trees’ (Leptospermum lanigerum) that grew in the gully. Their leaves were brewed as a tea substitute by early settlers. John Stevens originally purchased land in the area, subdividing it in 1850 and naming the settlement Steventon. By 1867 the settlement was known variously as Tea Tree Gully or Steventon, but Steventon had dropped from common usage by 1900. It was also sometimes known as “Teatree Gully”.
Steventon Post Office opened around January 1859, was renamed Tea Tree Gully in 1872, Teatree Gully in 1925, Tea Tree Gully again in 1966 and St Agnes in 1969.
The gully is a notable one, as it provided a gradient negotiable by bullock wagons travelling through the Mount Lofty Ranges and it had permanent springs which promoted the growth of tea tree.
The historic Highercombe Hotel in Perseverance Road and the Old Tea Tree Gully Council Chambers in Haines Road are listed on the South Australian Heritage Register.
The Highercombe Hotel was built in 1854. Its first licensee was William Haines, who served as District Clerk of Tea Tree Gully council for 37 years and Member of Parliament for 6 years. The State Government purchased the building in 1879 and it was used from 1880 to 1963 as a post and telegraph office. During this period part of the building was used as a school classroom, and accommodation for Headmasters’ and the Postmasters’ families. From 1963 to 1967 the Tea Tree Gully Council used it as an office and library. The National Trust took over the building in 1967 and their Tea Tree Gully branch restored it and converted it to a folk museum.
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