Flowers are one of the most popular items to visit in South Africa, and the state of tourism is dependent on the availability of them.
However, the government is refusing to allow any flower sellers to enter the country.
The country is currently the only one in the world to prohibit flowers from entering the country, a measure which was taken after South Africa’s first gay pride march in 2001.
The ban was repealed in 2006, but a new one has yet to be announced.
The boycott is in response to the South African government’s decision to introduce a bill to remove the boycott.
South Africa is not the only country to have such a measure in place, with the United States banning the sale of any flower products in January.
However many of the products that are currently banned have been banned in the United Kingdom and the United Arab Emirates, and are currently prohibited in China and India.
The UK and the UAE have been the first to introduce the new restrictions in South Australia, but the South Africans are the first in the country to take this step.
The move comes amid growing concern over rising HIV prevalence rates in the South, which is currently at its highest level in 40 years.
In January, the South Africa Civil Liberties Association announced that it had filed a legal challenge to the ban, which was passed on to the Supreme Court in August.
In its ruling, the court stated that the boycott was “inherently discriminatory” and that “the government has failed to demonstrate that the measures are proportionate”.
The court also noted that the ban was “a measure which is not in the public interest” and had “the effect of reducing the demand for South African flowers, despite its public health benefits”.
The government has responded to the ruling by asking that the court not order any further action on the matter.
A government spokesperson told the Guardian that the government would appeal the decision to the High Court, and that it was “reviewing” the ruling.
“The Government has always said that South Africa does not discriminate against the LGBT community,” the spokesperson said.
We have also introduced legislation to make it easier for LGBT people to enter and work in South African countries and this will be reviewed and adjusted in due course.”