Bridal bouquet

Wedding bouquet of the bride from wild flowers: varieties and features of choice

For a wed­ding bou­quet, you can use not only noble ros­es or tulips, but also free field plants. Mod­est wild flow­ers can make the image of a girl walk­ing down the aisle espe­cial­ly gen­tle and roman­tic.

When is it appropriate?

The bridal bou­quet of wild flow­ers is used main­ly in sum­mer. At such a time, these plants are avail­able, and it is strange in the mid­dle of win­ter to hold a bou­quet of daisies or del­phini­ums in your hands. Ele­gant flo­ral dec­o­ra­tions “from the fields” are best suit­ed for a coun­try or rus­tic wed­ding. Such a bou­quet is the best way to empha­size the mod­esty and spon­tane­ity of a girl who is get­ting mar­ried.

Wild­flow­ers are rare in a bridal bou­quet com­pared to tra­di­tion­al rose and ger­bera dec­o­ra­tions. But in the bosom of nature, a bride with such an orna­ment will look nat­ur­al. Her image will be remem­bered by every­one invit­ed for a long time.

What flowers to choose?

A bou­quet of wild flow­ers can be both col­or­ful and aged in a cer­tain col­or.

  • To dec­o­rate a bou­quet for a wed­ding of wild flow­ers, you can choose daisies. In a flower arrange­ment, they per­son­i­fy the puri­ty, youth and nat­u­ral­ness of the bride. These “solar plants” come in a vari­ety of sizes and offer great oppor­tu­ni­ties for flo­ral cre­ativ­i­ty.
  • Corn­flower can also be cho­sen as the main “com­po­nent” in the bou­quet. It rep­re­sents loy­al­ty and joy. It is good to pick up oth­er unpre­ten­tious wild flow­ers and ears of cere­al plants for his com­pa­ny.
  • Dan­de­lion — “sun” on the leg. Bou­quets with such flow­ers turn out to be very joy­ful and empha­size the ten­der­ness of the one they dec­o­rate. A yel­low flower can be used or one that has already turned into fluffy white (in this case, it requires spe­cial treat­ment so as not to “go bald” ahead of time).
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  • For a bou­quet in a rus­tic style, cot­ton is also quite suit­able — white downy flow­ers. They will empha­size the fem­i­nin­i­ty of the girl and serve as a back­drop for oth­er plants includ­ed in the com­po­si­tion of the wed­ding dec­o­ra­tion.
  • Pop­py makes a very effec­tive impres­sion and can be the basis of a wed­ding bou­quet. Empha­sizes the pas­sion of the nature of the bride. It goes well with white, blue and blue flow­ers.
  • The sun­flower is a sym­bol of joy and a hap­py life. It will also fit well into a wed­ding field bou­quet, cre­at­ing an opti­mistic mood.
  • The bell looks very ele­gant in a bou­quet, sym­bol­iz­ing humil­i­ty and con­stan­cy, which is impor­tant for mar­i­tal rela­tions.
  • Del­phini­ums look no less beau­ti­ful in a bou­quet. Most often there are instances of blue, cyan or pur­ple tones. Blue del­phini­ums rep­re­sent love feel­ings and are a tal­is­man of mar­riage. Based on this, it makes sense to include them in a wed­ding bou­quet.

How to do?

In order for the bou­quet to remain fresh until the end of the hol­i­day, it is nec­es­sary to col­lect and pre­serve the plants in a cer­tain way, which should become part of the com­po­si­tion. To achieve the desired result, you must fol­low a num­ber of rules.

  • Wild­flow­ers are not usu­al­ly sold in the store. There­fore, they will have to attend to their col­lec­tion in advance. The best time to do this is the night before the wed­ding.
  • To bring plants home fresh, you can not hold them in your hands through­out the col­lec­tion and trip back home. The warmth of your hands will make them spoil faster. There­fore, going to the mead­ow, you need to take with you a bas­ket or some oth­er con­tain­er in which the flow­ers will not wrin­kle.
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  • In the process of har­vest­ing, select­ed plants should not be torn. It is bet­ter to cut them at an angle. This will pro­long their life.
  • Wild­flow­ers should not be picked under the mid­day sun. It is bet­ter to do this in the morn­ing or evening.
  • In order for the flow­ers to stand up to the due date, they need to be divid­ed. For exam­ple, daisies and corn­flow­ers can “coex­ist peace­ful­ly” in one vase, but dan­de­lions and pop­pies need to be placed in dif­fer­ent con­tain­ers.
  • To increase the dura­bil­i­ty of flow­ers, their stems are immersed in hot water for half a minute and cut again. You can mix fer­til­iz­er into a vase with cut flow­ers and put the flow­ers in a refrig­er­a­tor.

It is not unrea­son­able to inquire about the pro­cess­ing of spe­cif­ic col­ors just in case. If, for exam­ple, pop­pies have enough treat­ment in hot water, then in corn­flow­ers the low­er part of the stem must be com­plete­ly freed from leaves and shoots. When processed, they can keep fresh for about sev­en days. Del­phini­ums with an emp­ty stem will be able to take water out of a vase even bet­ter if they are “plugged” with a piece of cot­ton wool. This will keep them fresh for up to two weeks.

From delphinium

When mak­ing a bou­quet with wild flow­ers with your own hands, you can first prac­tice in this mat­ter. It is advis­able to pre-deter­mine a clear­ing where you can pick flow­ers. This “test site” will serve as a source of mate­r­i­al for exper­i­ments, and only then for the final ver­sion of the bou­quet. When com­pos­ing bou­quets, you can use dif­fer­ent flow­ers until you find the very com­po­si­tion that can reflect the char­ac­ter of the bride, match her cos­tume and the over­all style of the wed­ding.

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With a del­phini­um, for exam­ple, you can arrange a bou­quet in blue tones. The com­po­si­tion in this col­or should say about the patience of the one that he dec­o­rates, that the girl her­self is always ready to help, but no less needs guardian­ship.

To cre­ate a blue-blue bou­quet, in addi­tion to the del­phini­um, it is good to choose laven­der, blue­bells and oth­er flow­ers in close tones. A com­bi­na­tion of blue and blue with white tones will look catchy.

In order for the plants to be dis­trib­uted even­ly in the com­po­si­tion dur­ing the con­nec­tion process in the bou­quet, they need to be applied stem to stem in a spi­ral. To achieve this, it is nec­es­sary to put them against each oth­er every time. When com­plet­ing a flower arrange­ment, it is impor­tant to use var­i­ous acces­sories so as not to make the bou­quet “heavy”. Some­times it is enough to wrap the stems with blue rib­bon or dec­o­rate the bou­quet with organ­za in a suit­able col­or to com­plete the look.

The form

It is impor­tant to ensure that the arrange­ment of wild flow­ers tends to a cer­tain shape (for exam­ple, round or oval). Oth­er­wise, instead of a bou­quet, you can get a shag­gy broom. The type of com­po­si­tion of mead­ow plants can be set using a wick­er bas­ket. If it is com­ple­ment­ed with rib­bons or beads, this may be enough to empha­size the flo­ral beau­ty. You can choose a round or square bas­ket or a heart shape. It all depends on the idea of ​​the design­er of the bou­quet. You can also set the shape of the com­po­si­tion by wrap­ping the flow­ers with thick paper in a neu­tral shade.

How to make a bridal bou­quet of wild flow­ers with your own hands, see the fol­low­ing video.