Bridal bouquet

Wedding bouquet of the bride from eustoma

When orga­niz­ing a wed­ding cer­e­mo­ny, lit­er­al­ly every detail is tak­en into account. A spe­cial place in the image of the bride is occu­pied by a bou­quet, which today has many com­po­si­tions in a vari­ety of col­or shades. A tru­ly fab­u­lous wed­ding will help to make eustoma in com­bi­na­tion with ros­es, freesias, hydrangeas or chrysan­the­mums, com­ple­ment­ing the wed­ding look with ten­der­ness, light­ness and youth.

What it is?

Eustoma or Lisianthus is a fair­ly large flower, with 8 cm buds. The com­po­si­tion based on this plant is quite large and lush. Such bou­quets look per­fect in the cen­ter of the fes­tive table and in the design of the arch for the cer­e­mo­ny, which will resem­ble the entrance to a mag­i­cal for­est.

Ini­tial­ly, eustoma exist­ed in only one shade — blue. A lit­tle lat­er, dec­o­ra­tors and design­ers fell in love with them so much that the breed­ers had to dream up and bring out oth­er col­or vari­a­tions.

Today, wed­ding dec­o­ra­tion is not com­plete with­out white eustomas, sym­bol­iz­ing hap­pi­ness and strong union. In addi­tion to them, cream, peach and pink shades are used.

Much less com­mon is the lilac, yel­low, red vari­ety of the plant. For peo­ple with a refined taste, the assort­ment has a unique look — a bud with con­trast­ing edges.

On the ter­ri­to­ry of Rus­sia, the cul­ti­va­tion of the plant is quite suc­cess­ful. True, the buds begin to bloom clos­er to sum­mer. There­fore, if you want to buy them at oth­er times of the year, you should con­tact flower shops, how­ev­er, the price will be rather big. Import­ed Lisianthus are native to Amer­i­ca and Mex­i­co.

The bou­quet made of them looks lux­u­ri­ous and sophis­ti­cat­ed. And no expense will make you regret your choice.

This beau­ti­ful flower is dis­tin­guished by del­i­cate and volu­mi­nous buds. Look­ing close­ly at the petals, you will find light waves at the ends that resem­ble a rose. As a result, this fea­ture has award­ed them with an addi­tion­al, unof­fi­cial name — “Irish ros­es”. Florists pre­fer to com­bine them with white ros­es, cre­at­ing a del­i­cate and mag­i­cal arrange­ment.

See also
Wedding in mint color

Eustoma by nature sym­bol­izes youth and fresh­ness — ide­al for young moth­ers. Anoth­er mean­ing of these love­ly flow­ers lies in inner peace and har­mo­ny.

In addi­tion, the flower is asso­ci­at­ed with stead­fast­ness of feel­ings, fideli­ty, warmth and tran­quil­i­ty. In a fes­tive com­po­si­tion, it per­son­i­fies love, hap­pi­ness, puri­ty, fun, jus­tice and hon­or.

A Lisianthus wed­ding bou­quet will empha­size all the beau­ty and charm of the bride walk­ing to the altar, and will also express strong feel­ings and admi­ra­tion on behalf of the groom.

It is believed that such a bright bou­quet of ros­es and eustoma will make a young fam­i­ly hap­py, full of love, devo­tion and under­stand­ing.

The advan­tages of bou­quets:

  • lack of smell reduces the risk of aller­gies and migraines at the most cru­cial moment;
  • on the basis of these flow­ers, bou­quets of stun­ning beau­ty are cre­at­ed, giv­ing ele­gance, sophis­ti­ca­tion and soft­ness to any image of the bride;
  • buds look nat­ur­al and expres­sive, fresh for a long time.

The only neg­a­tive is the prices.

Compilation features

Eustomas are char­ac­ter­ized by volu­mi­nous buds, so the com­po­si­tion with them will turn out to be airy and fab­u­lous. Such a spher­i­cal bou­quet is very appro­pri­ate in the hands of a girl — it will empha­size her youth and fem­i­nin­i­ty. A fusion of pinks, creams, as well as reds and whites, per­fect for clas­sic and sophis­ti­cat­ed themed wed­ding décor.

The so-called Bie­der­meier is con­sid­ered a tra­di­tion­al and very suit­able option. Its essence lies in the use of round­ed shapes.

If you decide to use this plant in mak­ing cas­cad­ing bou­quets that resem­ble a water­fall in shape, keep in mind that it will not attract much atten­tion, but will only play the role of an addi­tion.

Tips for cre­at­ing a bou­quet of eustoma:

  • it is rec­om­mend­ed to choose a bou­quet that you can eas­i­ly wear through­out the day;
  • it is bet­ter to give up too fra­grant flow­ers — after a cou­ple of hours the smell will begin to both­er, and will also cause a migraine;
  • using eustoma in a bou­quet, it will be an excel­lent option to use it in the design of the cer­e­mo­ny venue, table, arch, as well as for wreaths, bou­ton­nieres, bracelets;
  • ros­es, freesias, alstroe­me­rias, orchids, callas and chrysan­the­mums will help cre­ate the per­fect duet for Lisianthus.
See also
The tradition of throwing a bouquet: bride, share happiness

In order for the eustoma to show itself in all its glo­ry, you need to choose the right com­po­si­tion.

  • hemi­spher­i­cal - clas­sic wed­ding bou­quets. Lisianthus buds should be pressed tight­ly against each oth­er, and their stems should hold firm­ly on the bot­tom of the port bou­quet. It is bet­ter to dec­o­rate the han­dle with a silk rib­bon, attach a brooch.
  • cas­cad­ing is a falling vari­a­tion that tapers from the base in the bride’s hand. Anoth­er name is “water­fall” or “drop”. It is prefer­able to choose such a bou­quet for tall, slen­der girls.
  • spher­i­cal, in oth­er words, a spher­i­cal bou­quet, is very pop­u­lar today. This is due to its com­pact­ness, light­ness and unusu­al­ness. It can be attached to the hand with a beau­ti­ful silk rib­bon.
  • Bie­der­meier It is a com­po­si­tion of round shape. The com­po­si­tion starts from the cen­ter — in the mid­dle is the largest flower, which is sur­round­ed by the rest, small flow­ers.

Bouquet options

mono bouquet

An ele­gant and dis­creet lisianthus mono-bou­quet will per­son­i­fy ten­der­ness, home com­fort and love. An ide­al addi­tion to it would be a satin rib­bon or a not too thin brown thread. The sec­ond option will cre­ate a feel­ing of sim­plic­i­ty and taste.

Do not over­do it — you do not need to attach but­ter­flies, hearts and paper flow­ers, as well as beads in bright col­ors, it will ruin every­thing.

Florists and dec­o­ra­tors con­sid­er white, pur­ple, cream, pink and two-tone eustoma bridal bou­quets to be the best options.

With spray roses

Sim­i­lar buds can merge into one beau­ti­ful com­po­si­tion. Looks great in both sin­gle and mul­ti-col­or options. Prefer­ably, of course, the first vari­a­tion — light in con­trast with oth­er col­ors always looks advan­ta­geous and taste­ful. For exam­ple, del­i­cate, pas­tel lisianthus petals will stand out beau­ti­ful­ly among many bright red rose buds. A clas­sic wed­ding cer­e­mo­ny requires restraint in every­thing, this also applies to the bou­quet — try using white, cream or pink shades.

See also
Wedding hairstyles with bangs

With freesias

In addi­tion to the light and airy image of the bride, we advise you to choose pur­ple freesia in con­junc­tion with eustoma. With such an acces­so­ry in your hands, a white dress will look great, stand­ing out against the back­ground of del­i­cate flow­ers.

You can stab a freesia on top of your hair­style, weave it into a braid, or dec­o­rate it with buds on a head­band or dia­dem. It is best to tie with a bright rib­bon or pearl beads.

With alstroemerias

A sur­pris­ing­ly del­i­cate com­po­si­tion is obtained from lisianthus with exot­ic, trop­i­cal flow­ers — alstroe­me­rias. This plant is a com­bi­na­tion of exquis­ite forms and soft lines. In a duet with eustoma, it cre­ates an incred­i­ble and lux­u­ri­ous effect. Sat­u­rat­ed, deep shades can be suit­able for a wed­ding cer­e­mo­ny; pas­tel, cream-col­ored buds cre­ate a spe­cial atmos­phere.

A cor­rect­ly com­posed bou­quet will help to com­plete the fab­u­lous image of the bride. Any oth­er flow­ers in com­bi­na­tion with del­i­cate eustoma will make the com­po­si­tion exquis­ite, sen­su­al, light, and at the same time so sim­ple. Hav­ing dec­o­rat­ed the fes­tive hall and the wed­ding arch with sev­er­al buds, the new­ly­weds and guests will be able to plunge into the fairy for­est, where love and hap­pi­ness reign.

For infor­ma­tion on how to inde­pen­dent­ly assem­ble a bride’s bou­quet from eustoma, see the fol­low­ing video.