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Relax and create while you wait for your food. Dive into the art of origami and fold your way to serenity.


Difficulty: Easy 

In Chinese culture, the red swan holds deep significance as a symbol of wisdom and knowledge. It's portrayed with feathers resembling flames, suggesting its ability to generate renewable energy like the mythical Phoenix. In ancient folklore, the red swan was often associated with the Empress, embodying qualities of wisdom, intelligence and loyalty.


Difficulty: Easy |  Origami Design by: World Wildlife Fund

In Chinese culture, butterflies symbolize love, freedom, romance and beauty. When butterflies fluttering around flowers, it represents the happy connection between a man and a woman, with women often compared to the delicate beauty of blossoms.


Difficulty: Easy |  Origami Design by: World Wildlife Fund

In the Māori culture, whales are considered more than just creatures; they're seen as part of the family or ancestors. It is said that whales played a significant role in the journeys of early Polynesian explorers to Aotearoa, acting as their guiding lights across the vast ocean.

Crane (Tsuru)


The classic paper origami crane is the most well-known of all origami creations. It's modeled after the majestic Japanese red-crowned crane. According to ancient legend, folding a thousand paper cranes grants a wish from the gods.


DifficultyIntermediate - Hard | Origami Design by: Joseph Wu, Andrew Hudson for the World Wildlife Fund

The Ox is a magnificent creature in Chinese mythology embodying several remarkable qualities such as strength and endurance. It serves as a symbol of hard work and determination.



In Chinese culture, pigs are seen as a sign of prosperity. Their round faces and large ears are often linked with good luck. According to Chinese astrology, pigs are known for being practical and down-to-earth.

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