Your wedding flowers will be one of the most photographed details of your wedding (besides you, of course!), so it's important to pick wedding centerpieces and bouquets that truly fit your wedding style. Where to start? First, find flower types you love by searching through our ultimate flower guide, which features thousands of pictures. There, you'll also find a host of centerpiece ideas ranging in style from casual and rustic to formal and glamorous. You can even search for flowers by color so you can be sure to pick wedding bouquets and centerpieces that match your style. Then, browse our listing listings to find a top florist in your area.


I think we can ALL agree that the wedding bouquets pictured on this page are gorgeous. Well, guess what! They were all DIY’ed by brides (along with their friends!), using wholesale flowers from FiftyFlowers! Yeah, our jaws almost dropped to the floor, too. If I knew I could have DIY’ed my own wedding bouquet to look like one of these, I would have definitely enlisted the help of my mom and bridesmaids and had a fun bouquet-making party for my own wedding. But what do you need to know to DIY your own wedding bouquet and have them turn out exactly the way you want? We connected with the pros at FiftyFlowers to find out just that. Read their advice for making your own wedding bouquet below.
For a much more advanced affair, use calla lilies. You can carry a single stem for an easy look, or a large bouquet for a spectacular impact. Be sure to combine these blossoms with elegance-both in the wedding event celebration's clothing and also the bordering decorations.

Blue hydrangea, blue dendrobium orchids, and white roses are an icy counterpoint to summer's heat for a garden wedding. The wrap a bride chooses will be a major design factor, and will set the tone for the wedding theme: a large satin bow or pearl-studded ribbon says something different than an heirloom doily, handkerchief, or rustic piece of burlap. 

The Arabian Star flower or Star of Bethlehem, Ornithogalum arabicum, adds white punctuation points to this tinted blue hydrangea bouquet. Although there are hydrangea varieties that are naturally blue, they have a very saturated sky blue color that would not work in this pastel bouquet. Using floral tints allows the designer to inject a soft cloud blue into the bouquet that wouldn’t overwhelm the arrangement.
Your initial decision should be whether you intend to make use of an expert flower shop to develop a wedding event blossom arrangement and arrangements, or if you 'd rather check out a wholesale wedding event flower retailer and order blossoms to make your very own bridal arrangements, boutonnieres and so forth.
I’m sure lots of you didn’t know that “seasonality” is a proper word, but it’s a common phrase in the flower industry. We use it to describe flower varieties that have very seasonal growing patterns, which you definitely need to think about when choosing certain flowers. For instance, peonies have a very sporadic growing season, which is why they are insanely expensive at certain times of the year and not available in hot summer months. On the other hand, hydrangea are grown in green houses all year-round which makes them less costly because they are more readily available. Basically, when seasonal flowers are in season they are the best quality and most affordable!
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