Bridal bouquet

Wedding bouquet of daisies for the bride: ideas for composing and subtleties of design

It would seem that lux­u­ri­ous gar­den flow­ers, which often form the basis of wed­ding bou­quets, have no com­peti­tors. How­ev­er, there are many girls who pre­fer mod­est daisies, espe­cial­ly today it is in line with fash­ion trends. A bou­quet of these cheer­ful and unpre­ten­tious flow­ers will be a gen­tle and roman­tic addi­tion to the image of the bride.

Flower symbolism

Chamomile has long been asso­ci­at­ed with naivete, mod­esty and sim­plic­i­ty. With her appear­ance, she hints at the inno­cence of the soul of the bride, her young care­less­ness, speaks of the sin­cer­i­ty of feel­ings for the cho­sen one. Chamomile is believed to bring good­ing you make the right choice when it comes to mar­riage. It is not for noth­ing that they guess on this flower: loves — does not love.

flower features

The flow­er­ing peri­od of daisies lasts all sum­mer until Sep­tem­ber. How­ev­er, at oth­er times of the year they can be pur­chased at a flower shop. Once cut, this flower stays fresh in water for about two weeks.

Knowl­edge­able peo­ple go to the trick by adding sug­ar to the liq­uid. In this way, they pro­long the life of the flower up to a month.

Using daisies to cre­ate a wed­ding bou­quet has cer­tain advan­tages:

  • this flower is always avail­able;
  • a bou­quet of such plants will be orig­i­nal;
  • chamomile is com­bined with a huge num­ber of oth­er flow­ers.

For the sake of objec­tiv­i­ty, it is worth not­ing that this flower, which did not appear in the sum­mer, can quick­ly crum­ble if it was grown with a depar­ture from the rules.

Which variety to choose?

Florist spe­cial­ists iden­ti­fy about fif­teen types of chamomile, which opens up a lot of room for cre­ativ­i­ty. Com­po­si­tions are made with both large and small flow­ers.

See also
Best bachelorette party contests

Petals in dif­fer­ent species are almost round, and long, and wide, as well as with point­ed and round­ed edges, but always white. The thick­ness and height of the stem can also vary. Such a diverse tex­ture allows you to har­mo­nious­ly com­bine chamomile with com­plete­ly dif­fer­ent plants. The appear­ance of the bou­quets is ulti­mate­ly unique.

Combination with other colors

  • A com­po­si­tion of corn­flow­ers and daisies will look some­what naive, but at the same time bright enough. Against the back­ground of a white dress, this dec­o­ra­tion will be very effec­tive, espe­cial­ly if small flow­ers are used in the com­po­si­tion, and the bou­quet itself will have a mod­est size.
  • An excel­lent com­bi­na­tion will be a com­po­si­tion of daisies and sun­flow­ers. In the hands of the bride there will be a bright opti­mistic bou­quet that will fit well into the theme of a coun­try wed­ding.
  • A bou­quet of daisies and expen­sive gar­den flow­ers will help bring the wed­ding female image clos­er to the clas­sic one. Ros­es and field white-yel­low beau­ties will make a won­der­ful com­po­si­tion that can dec­o­rate a bride of any age. To cre­ate a com­po­si­tion, you can use milky ros­es, yel­low, tea or red.
  • For a wed­ding in a clas­sic style, you can make a bou­quet with peonies. Suit­able for orange, yel­low, pink. Whites require addi­tion­al design tech­niques so that dif­fer­ent types of col­ors do not merge into a con­tin­u­ous mass.
  • A won­der­ful option is to com­bine ger­bera and chamomile in a flower arrange­ment. The shapes of these flow­ers are very sim­i­lar, which in itself cre­ates har­mo­ny. When using ger­beras of bright col­ors, you can get an ele­gant cheer­ful bou­quet.
  • A mod­est lilac or blue eustoma will help to dilute the opti­mistic naivety of daisies in a wed­ding bou­quet.

It is bet­ter to choose small aux­il­iary flow­ers that will not inter­rupt the basis of the com­po­si­tion with their appear­ance.

See also
American wedding
  • In the com­pa­ny of daisies, you can add chrysan­the­mums. Gar­den daisies are larg­er than field daisies. There­fore, they will per­fect­ly coex­ist in one com­po­si­tion, com­ple­ment­ing each oth­er.

How to decorate a bouquet?

Dec­o­rat­ing a wed­ding bou­quet of daisies should match the nature of the flower. In addi­tion to inclu­sions from oth­er flow­ers such as for­get-me-nots or bells, satin rib­bons, grass, ears, leaves and twigs with berries can be used for dec­o­ra­tion.

When it comes to a rich flo­ral arrange­ment that involves ros­es, pins topped with rhine­stones and oth­er shiny dec­o­ra­tions are often placed in the yel­low cen­ter of daisies. You can insert dec­o­ra­tions in the form of fab­ric but­ter­flies into the sum­mer com­po­si­tion, and the bou­quet itself can be dec­o­rat­ed with white lace drap­ery.

For a rus­tic-style wed­ding, a decor in the form of a twine on a bou­quet han­dle is suit­able.

Also, the com­po­si­tion can be placed in organ­za, burlap or cor­ru­gat­ed paper, although some­times it is eas­i­er to do with­out a wrap­per at all.

The prac­ti­cal side of the issue should not be over­looked. It should be borne in mind that the bride will have to hold such an orna­ment for a long time. There­fore, dec­o­ra­tive ele­ments should not great­ly increase its mass.

When com­pos­ing a bou­quet of daisies and more strict, noble flow­ers such as ros­es, you need to try to tight­ly con­nect the flow­ers into a com­po­si­tion that has a strict­ly defined shape, for exam­ple, round­ed. For a chamomile bou­quet using oth­er field plants, you can leave the pos­si­bil­i­ty of artis­tic con­fu­sion when the nee­dle or hol­ly tops of herbs that com­ple­ment the com­po­si­tion go beyond the “main form”.

Making a bouquet

To inde­pen­dent­ly com­pose a com­po­si­tion of daisies for a wed­ding cel­e­bra­tion, you need to choose flow­ers that have straight and even stems. Then you need to remove the leaves from the stems. You should also do with oth­er plants that will be includ­ed in the future com­po­si­tion.

See also
names of seasonal wedding plants that are better to choose

To cre­ate it, it is bet­ter to use the prin­ci­ple in which the flow­ers are con­nect­ed cross­wise. This will dis­trib­ute them in a spi­ral.

The assem­bled bou­quet in the area of ​​​​the stems should be fas­tened with adhe­sive tape, and then dec­o­rate with a satin rib­bon or lace, secur­ing with spe­cial hair­pins. Usu­al­ly choose green, white or yel­low rib­bons.

The stems must be cut even­ly (you can oblique­ly) using a sharp knife. The fin­ished bou­quet remains to be placed in a cool room in which there are no drafts.

It is bet­ter to make jew­el­ry from nat­ur­al flow­ers for the bride on the wed­ding day, so that it is guar­an­teed to keep an ele­gant and fresh look.

Dress and accessories

A chamomile bou­quet will empha­size the charm of a young girl, and an old­er bride with such an acces­so­ry will look younger. The image of a bride with a bou­quet of daisies will be roman­tic and ten­der. With such a flo­ral arrange­ment, a short dress, and a lush one, and sewn strict­ly accord­ing to the sil­hou­ette can look organ­ic. The out­fit can be trimmed with lace or a flo­ral print. Such a bou­quet goes very well with a sun­dress or a dress in a rur­al spir­it, embroi­dered with tra­di­tion­al Russ­ian orna­ments.

The com­po­si­tion with daisies sug­gests that instead of the usu­al bridal veil, you can use a wreath con­sist­ing of the same flow­ers that are used in the bou­quet. Daisies can be used to dec­o­rate hair, for exam­ple, weave into a girl’s braid or insert sev­er­al flow­ers into a more com­plex hair­style.

A mas­ter class on cre­at­ing a wed­ding bou­quet of daisies is pre­sent­ed in the fol­low­ing video.