The spring is the season of the bulb flowers, the first flowers that pop their heads up in the garden. Vibrant colours are dominant, but especially for a wedding day a lovely selection of pastels, will make your spring wedding a party for the eyes.
All Spring Flowers
Anemonies are a classic spring flower. They can come in a number of colours – white, red, pink, and a unique blue/purple shade, each with a prominent black heart. A new variety of Anemonies come in stunning pastel colours and are extremely nice for wedding bouquets and arrangements mixed in with other spring flowers.
Roses are a classic choice for any wedding flowers day – they’re an all-time favourite for many brides. The most natural way to use roses is a combination of all the different kinds in one bunch – baby, large-headed, and garden roses. They look exquisite when the sizes and colours blend together in a bouquet or table display.
More commonly known as baby’s breath, this beautiful flower has a light and airy appearance. When put into wedding bouquets, it looks exquisite on its own or as a filler between other flowers. The unusual choice of baby’s breath in pink hues as proven very popular for wedding flowers arrangements in recent months.
These flowers, associated with Wales, are as happy and cheerful as the Welsh themselves. They are one of the first flowers to bloom in the spring garden. Whilst beautiful in any colour, daffodils are not suitable to use in mixed bouquets as they spread poison liquids which can make other flowers wilt very quickly.
Muscari come in a unique shade of bright blue. It has a short stem, so it less suitable for bouquets, but works well in floral arrangements. They look cute and sweet place in vases or jam jars to make a centrepiece for your tables. Muscari has a short vase life but the unusual bright colour makes them perfect for a blue, white, or pink colour theme.
These perfumed flowers have a unique scent. They look like little bells hanging from the main stem. The classic colour of hyacinths are blue and purple but they can also come in shades of pink. While they are a stunning flower, those with hay fever or allergic reactions to flowers or plants are advised to stay away from this particular flower.
French tulips are the kind that pops into most people’s head when the word ‘tulip’ is mentioned. This classic variety has longer and stronger stems. Parrot tulips are identifiable by the wrinkled effect on their petals and are similar to double petal tulips, which are the national flower of The Netherlands.
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