Hand Made Gifts, Unique Hand Crafted Home Goods, FAIR TRADE

Distressed Blue Picture Frame with 3D Sea Horse

Wooden Photo Frame White Washed with Blue Paint
Wooden Photo Frame White Washed with Blue Paint
Item# PF13
$40.00

Product Description

Wooden Photo Frame White Washed with Blue Paint








Size of Frame:
Height: 9 ½ inches
Length: 9 ¼ inches
Width: ½ inch


Photo Frame Description.
This photo frame is perfect for showing off your pictures and photos. Photos are captured memories that grasp a fleeting moment in time, and should be framed in a frame that is as unique and special as the memories.


Bring new life to your memories with this unique hand made frame from Africa. This frame is made from seasoned plantation grown timber that has been “white washed” with a blue paint; the look is a weathered nautical look. There is a seahorse that decorates the frame, the whale is made from recycled metal and is three dimensional.


This frame is made for a 4 ½” X 6 ½” photo or picture.


This frame has been made by local villagers, in a bush workshop, the manufacturing processes are environmentally friendly, and where possible recycled products have been used.


This frame had been made to hang on the wall.


The perfect frame is nearly as important as the photo itself, the frame serves as an attractive accent to your photo, drawing attention to the attention to the details in the photo, while complimenting the décor of the room where it is being displayed.


Sea Horse.
Seahorses are named for their equine profile. Although they are bony fish, they do not have scales, but rather a thin skin stretched over a series of bony plates arranged in rings throughout their body. Each species has a distinct number of rings. Seahorses swim upright, another characteristic that is not shared by their close pipefish relatives, which swim horizontally. Seahorses have a coronet on their head, which is distinct to each individual, much like a human fingerprint. They swim very poorly by using a dorsal fin, which they rapidly flutter and pectoral finds, located behind their eyes, which they use to steer. Seahorses have no caudal fin. Since they are poor swimmers, they are most likely to be found resting, with their prehensile tails wound around a stationary object. They have long snouts, which they use to suck up food, and eyes that can move independently of each other, much like a chameleon Seahorses eat small shrimp tiny fish, crustaceans and plankton.