For your walls:

Emro Designs wallpaper

From $210 per roll Emro Designs wallpaper Given her surname, it might seem inevitable that Emma Rolls produce wallpaper for her 100 per cent Aboriginal owned and operated business, Emro Designs. The homewares label, which also turns out rugs and cushions, currently stocks 12 wallpaper patterns in a variety of colourways – all based on artworks from First Nations creatives. We particularly love the meandering lines and refreshing seaside colours of Garra-Goon by Kija Bardi artist Kamilya Lowana White, and the clever Aussie-does-Georgian florals of Bundjalung artist Christine Slabb’s Banksia print.

For your couch:

House of Darwin Alice Springs throw

$299 House of Darwin Alice Springs throw We’re long-time fans of Shaun Edwards at House of Darwin and while the NT label founder may be best known for his streetwear, his homewares offerings are also pretty elite. Case in point: this Alice Springs throw rug featuring HOD’s signature 1980s-Australiana-meets-1990s-skate-wear style with a heaping big nod to Territory icons. The label also stocks tea towels, enamel mugs, posters, incense and stubby coolers – plus, profits go towards sport and social programs in remote Indigenous communities.

For your bathroom:

Yarn’n Deadly Rolls

$39 for 24 rolls Yarn’n Deadly Rolls First Nations-owned social enterprise toilet paper company Yarn’n donates 50 per cent of its profits to charity, giving TP more purpose than one. Proceeds go to the Yalari foundation, which provides scholarships for Indigenous children in regional and remote communities. Rolls come wrapped in patterned paper pretty enough to leave on display – the current batch is designed by proud Wiradjuri artist Katrina Graves – and it’s all 100 per cent recycled and made in Australia.

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For your bar cart:

Seven Seasons Bush Honey and Wattleseed Coffee Liqueur

$64.96 Seven Seasons Bush Honey and Wattleseed Coffee Liqueur The libations we opt for during cooler days tend to deepen in flavour and become more generous in texture compared to their warm-weather counterparts. So it’s good timing for this Bush Honey and Wattleseed Coffee Liqueur. Amazing Aboriginal-owned and -operated distillery Seven Seasons leans into the local Larrakia bush honey to bring sweetness to the pleasing nutty bitterness of wattleseed and the sweet earthiness of coffee – the resulting beverage is rich, sweet-spiced and delicious. Good for cocktails, great for sipping neat.

For the cleaning stash:

Banyar Jagun cleaners

From $5.95 Banyar Jagun cleaners Anything that makes cleaning suck less is OK by us. Which is why we’re swiftly adding these Banyar Jagun cleaning products to our homecare roster. Formulated with natural fragrances – including Australian botanicals like Kakadu plum and wild mint – the line of surface cleaners, dish liquid and produce wash will leave your house smelling lush. First Nations owned and operated, the bougie-looking sprays are all Australian-made and free from parabens, alcohol and toxic chemicals. Available online and selected Woolies stores.

For the kids:

Ochre Dough

From $13.95 Ochre Dough Crafted in small batches on Bangerang Country, this lovely all-natural play dough is coloured using sustainably sourced ochre and helps kids connect with nature and culture through play. (It’s also pretty good for grown-up mindfulness sessions.) Ochre Dough owner Mikaela Egan is a proud Muthi Muthi/Gunditjmara woman who also turns out “damper” play doughs (scented with Aussie botanicals), kits for making emu feather necklaces and quandong bracelets, and accessories like stamps and cutters. Perfect for your next crafternoon.

For the home gallery:

Charlotte Allingham giclee art prints

From $50 Charlotte Allingham giclee art prints The artist formerly known as Coffinbirth produces intricately detailed and bold illustrations that centre Indigenous women within landscapes, with fantastical animals, at front-line protests or connected in sisterhood. The Wiradjuri/Ngiyampaa creative’s giclee prints are available online, and run the gamut from heroes combating colonialism to adorable reimaginings of Studio Ghibli classics, all with an Aussie twist. (Those with little ones might like to check out her nostalgic fairy series, too.)

Additional reporting by Gitika Garg and Mike Bennie