Not sure where to start? Haven’t a clue about flowers? Is your favourite flower in season? 

I am sure you have a million questions …. be inspired by the season BUT ultimately be inspired by your personality and have FUN ! 

 

Planning a January wedding?

jan_bouquet_idea

Your inspiration: With crisp mornings, bare branches flecked with frozen dewy droplets and silver foliage, January calls for a bouquet which replicates the cool colours of winter.

You could try: ‘Akito’, ‘Avalanche’ and                   ‘Exclusive Sensation’ roses, ranunculus, eucalyptus and waxflower.

Planning a February wedding? 

february_bouquet_ideaYour inspiration: Complement a snowy cluster of white blooms with a hint of colour – the dusky lilac in these anemones mimics the blue-grey feel of the season.

 

You could try: Lilac, ranunculus and anemones.

 

Planning a March wedding?

march_wedding_bouquetYour inspiration: Spring is a time for new beginnings. Embrace the abundant blossoming blooms and seasonal pastel hues with a straight-from-the-garden bouquet featuring a textural variety of inky purples and fresh green foliage.

You could try: ‘Memory Lane’ roses, ‘Cari Lavender’ and ‘Rosita Purple’ lisianthus, ‘Delta River’ freesias, astilbe,                                              astrantia, veronica, mixed eucalyptus, syringa, senecio,                                            viburnum berries, dried lavender and clematis.

Planning an April wedding?

pink_bpouquet_april

Your inspiration: Love the idea of one simple hue? Give your bouquet extra ‘oomph’ with large, fluffy heads and feathery foliage for an enchanting spring feel that suggests romance.

You could try: Ranunculus and astilbe.

 

Planning a May wedding?

hr_may_bouquetYour inspiration: Combine soft spring shades with a touch of drama as you welcome in the summer season.

You could try: ‘Memory Lane’ and ‘Sweet Avalanche’ roses, ‘Sarah Bernhardt’ peonies, anemones, freesias, lisianthus and lilac.

 

Planning a June wedding?

colourful_bouquet_pretty.jpeg JUNEYour inspiration: Cheery hues are all around, from your on-trend coral nail polish to the sunshiny yellow blooms growing in your garden.

You could try: ‘Bowl of Cream’ and ‘Coral Sunset’ peonies, ‘Irischka’, ‘Talea’, ‘Vendela’ and ‘Sweet     Avalanche’ roses, craspedia, eustoma, stachys and brunia laevis.

 

Planning a July wedding?

july_wedding_flowersYour inspiration: A beautiful array of sun-kissed colours; strawberry ice cream, handfuls of raspberries and freshly cut green grass.

You could try: ‘Miss Piggy’ roses, ‘Pepita’ spray roses, peonies, fountain grass, guelder rose and pittosporum.

 

Planning an August wedding?

august_bouquet_ideaYour inspiration: Choose a freshly-picked arrangement inspired by summer woodland walks. Think brilliant bundles of wild flowers, grasses and berries.

You could try: ‘Boheme’, ‘Love Unlimited’, ‘Memory Lane’ and ‘Quick Sand’ roses, waxflower, ligustrum berries, papaver seed heads, eucalyptus, scabiosa and skimmia.

 

Planning a September wedding?

sept_bouquet_ideaYour inspiration: Garden-fresh shades of seasonal purple are perfect for a vibrant late-summer feel.

You could try: A simple bouquet of freesias.

 

 

Planning an October wedding?

october_wedding_bouquetYour inspiration: Crisp golden leaves and berries represent the change in season. Robust blooms will represent a bountiful harvest.

You could try: ‘Sweet Avalanche’, ‘Upper Secret’, ‘Pepita’ and ‘Dark Hypnose’ roses, thlaspi, alstroemeria, hypericum and asclepias

 

Planning a November wedding?

november_bouquet_ideaYour inspiration: Seasonal roses will fill your bouquet with warm colour and a variety of dark green foliage will add texture for an arrangement that’s undeniably autumn.

You could try: ‘Red Petite’ and ‘Cherry Brandy’ roses, alstroemeria, waxflower, eucalyptus and twisted willow.

 

Planning a December wedding?

december_bouquetYour inspiration: Mirror a snowy December landscape with delicate and graceful blossoms. A loose gathering of widely available gypsophila will make a dramatic statement when bunched together en masse.

You could try: Gypsophila and narcissi.