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Artificial Anzac Day Wreath - Orange & Red

Availability: In stock


Quick Overview

Artificial Anzac Day Wreath - Orange & Red is a realistic looking wreath to have made for your ceremony, especially is we need to air or road freight it to you. All of our Anzac Wreaths come with a 'Lest We Forget' ribbon.

Did you know that we complete Anzac Wreaths for many Local Councils, Government Departments, Mining Companies including those in remote towns and mining camps? Call us if you are in a remote locality and we need to liaise with charter flights for your delivery.

Our Anzac Day Wreaths come in 3 sizes, Standard, Large and Premium. Please select from the menu below the size of your Anzac Wreath you would like to have delivered. If you are looking for a wreath that is smaller or larger than those listed, please call us to discuss your requirements.

Order online now or call us in our Perth shop to discuss your Wreath requirements.

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Anzac Day falls on the 25th of April each year. The 25th of April was officially named Anzac Day in 1916.

'ANZAC' stands for Australian and New Zealand Army Corps.

On the 25th of April 1915, Australian and New Zealand soldiers formed part of the allied expedition that set out to capture the Gallipoli peninsula. These became known as Anzacs and the pride they took in that name continues to this day.

On the morning of 25 April 1915, the Anzacs set out to capture the Gallipoli peninsula in order to open the Dardanelles to the allied navies. The objective was to capture Constantinople (now Istanbul in Turkey), the capital of the Ottoman Empire, and an ally of Germany.

The Anzacs landed on Gallipoli and met fierce resistance from the Ottoman Turkish defenders. Their plan to knock Turkey out of the war quickly became a stalemate, and the campaign dragged on for eight months.

At the end of 1915, the allied forces were evacuated. Both sides suffered heavy casualties and endured great hardships. Over 8,000 Australian soldiers were killed. News of the landing on Gallipoli and the events that followed had a profound impact on Australians at home. The 25th of April soon became the day on which Australians remember the sacrifice of those who had died in the war.

The Anzacs were courageous and although the Gallipoli campaign failed in its military objectives, the Australian and New Zealand actions during the campaign left us all a powerful legacy.

With the coming of the Second World War, Anzac Day also served to commemorate the lives of Australians who died in that war. The meaning of Anzac Day today includes the remembrance of all Australians killed in military operations.

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