Established in 1994 by the Preservation Foundation of Palm Beach, Pan’s Garden takes its name from the bronze statue of Pan of Rohallion that graces the garden’s entrance pool. Designed by Frederick MacMonnies in 1890, the statue depicts Pan – the ancient god of shepherds who protects and guards the flocks – in idealized human form playing his enchanted pipe of reeds. It is a fitting name and symbol for a garden that serves to protect and showcase Florida’s indigenous plants. The mission of Pan’s Garden is to protect and celebrate Florida’s indigenous plants and the wildlife they support. The one-half acre garden exclusively consists of native trees, shrubs, grasses and wild flowers, many of which are endangered. These are incorporated into upland and wetland areas designed to display their naturally occurring relationships to one another. A significant feature of Pan’s Garden is the Casa Apava wall. The historic tile wall, which dates to the 1920s, was saved from the Casa Apava estate on South Ocean Boulevard and forms a dramatic backdrop for the western boundary of the garden.