Celebrate with 10% off our tours – Mother’s Day 2021

Celebrate with 10% off our tours. Get 10% off our tours of 1 hour or longer. You can book your Mum a Harley or trike tour with Troll Tours. Book and buy now and receive 10% off.

Book now or buy a Gift Voucher

The tour can be experienced after Mother’s Day, so book now. Or, buy a Gift Voucher for your Mum. She will have 3 years to use it and can choose when she wants to go. Offer ends 09 May 2021 so get in quick. You can use the Dine & Discover voucher to get $25 off.

The route

Your Mum can choose where she wants to go. As long as it is possible within the time frame that was bought, we will take her there.

Ideas

Ideas are on our website but all the tours are adaptable. Or, we can design a completely new route which takes into account your interests.

Celebrate with 10% off our tours! So, go on and book a tour before the offer ends for another year.
https://trolltours.com.au/product/gift-certificate

History

Mother’s Day is a celebration honoring the mother of the family, as well as motherhood, maternal bonds, and the influence of mothers in society. However, it can also be used to honour Aunties and any special female in your life. Celebrated on various days in many parts of the world, it is a great time to let them know how much you love and admire them. Remember, in Australia, it is celebrated in the month of May.

The Merriam-Webster dictionary also does this, and claims the first use of ‘auntie’ was in 1672. However, they don’t reference how they know this or explain more about the story.

Use in reference to Indigenous Australian women

The term aunty or auntie is also used as a term of respect to refer to an older Indigenous Australian woman. They may or may not be related to the speaker. Indigenous and non-Indigenous Australians can use ‘aunty’ or ‘auntie’ towards a woman of high esteem and earned respect. However, non-Indigenous Australians should always ask whether this is appropriate. If you’re wondering how to address an aunty or auntie in your local Aboriginal community non-verbally, for example writing a letter, email, or mentioning her online, you should simply ask her how she would like to be referred to.