I am Daniela, I am here to present to you the discovery of the mimicry pollination strategy of the orchid Diuris brumalis. We are in the south-western Australian corner, a hotspot of biodiversity, where Diuris brumalis grows. The orchids imitate surrounding pea plants of the genus Daviesia in terms of flower similarity and colour spectral reflectance. But why does the orchid imitate surrounding pea plants? Pea plants produce nectar, while the orchids not. For maintaining this strategy the orchid has to be less abundant than its model and anticipate also the flowering peak of pea plants. Native bees of the genus Trichocolletes, solitary Australian bees, confuse the orchids for surrounding pea plants. In their attempt to look for nectar, they don’t find it. But, the pollen of the orchid remains attached on the head of the insect. We have observed many of them on pea plants, carrying orchid pollinia, while foraging nectar and collecting pollen on those pea plants. The orchids with this pollination strategy, known as ‘food source mimicry’, have also to balance their presence in function of pea plants. We found that when pea plants are absent, the success of the orchid is almost zero. Such an incredible evidence of co-habitation! Caring this balance, avoiding competition, the orchid generates its ecological space and its beauty for all of us.