Buderim is a urban fixate on the Sunshine Coast, Queensland, Australia. It sits on a 180-meter 590 ft mountain which neglects the southern Sunshine Coast people group. The name "Buderim" is generally accepted to be gotten from a neighborhood Kabi Aboriginal word for the clip honeysuckle, Badderam Banksia spinulosa. However, as the earth on the mountain before British occupation was one of thick rainforest not Banksia heath, the name may have originated from the Yugambeh word budherahm meaning hallowed or otherworldly.
In 1862, Tom Petrie set out from Brisbane with 25 Turrbal and Kabi men including Billy Dingy and Wanangga to scan for cedar in the Maroochy territory. They climbed Buderim mountain where they 'saw timberlands of fine timber, at that point had the fulfillment of being the first to cut a cedar tree there.' Buderim was viewed as an asset for timbergetters, as immense stands of Beech and Australian Red Cedar developed over the mountain.
A few trees were so substantial they were squandered because of the absence of transport to convey them down to the waterway for despatch to Brisbane. When clear felled, the level was utilized for cultivating. The rich red volcanic soil found on Buderim made the region especially suited to developing nearly everything, from bananas to little yields. The most eminent were espresso and in the twentieth century ginger, the harvest which made Buderim well known.