Shasta Daisies ring half of the flower garden area around my house. Because the deer do not bother these flowers. Usually deer-resistant plants are fuzzy, aromatic or gray-leaved, and Shasta Daisies have none of these features, so I have not figured out why the deer avoid them. Another benefit to growing these daisies is they are drought-resistant. Not quite like a cactus, but definitely do not need pampering.
I am including a photo of an arrangement of Shasta Daisies with accents of sprigs of lavender. As the daisy flowers are coming into full bloom, the lavenders are starting to fade. Thus a natural bouquet is so much a matter of timing.
The flowers are standing in a Goddess Vase that I made. Do you see the female figure in the pottery vase? They are modeled on archaeological figurines that have been found throughout Southern and Eastern Europe, around Iberia to Scotland, and dated 20,000 to 30,000 years ago. The original sculptures were usually small, with no head, just a torso. They are often full-figured. It is speculated the pregnant female body was being honored, as that ensured the future of humans. This was long before the advent of agriculture, which emerged around 10,000 years ago.