By autumn, many plants are already fad­ing, and in prepa­ra­tion for the autumn wed­ding, the thought may creep in: is there any­thing left for the bou­quet? 🙂 In this arti­cle Chan­fash­ion tell you what sea­son­al flow­ers to use at a fall wed­ding.

Alstroemeria

Del­i­cate alstroe­me­rias will add vari­ety to your wed­ding palette due to their unusu­al­ly “spring” shades at this time of year.

Amaranthus

First­ly, the rich col­or of ama­ran­thus fits per­fect­ly into the design of an autumn wed­ding. Sec­ond­ly, its very shape will def­i­nite­ly come in handy to add vol­ume and spe­cial zest to a bou­quet or flower arrange­ments. Ama­ran­thus will look espe­cial­ly cool on hang­ing flower arrange­ments and in an arch.

Callie

The best can­di­date for a mono-bou­quet at an ele­gant wed­ding is callas. They do not require sup­port­ing ele­ments in the form of oth­er col­ors or green­ery and look very inde­pen­dent and com­plete.

Kellosia

Most often, kelosia in the design serves as a back­ground or col­or accent due to its splen­dor and uni­for­mi­ty. And although a mono-bou­quet of kelosia is a rare occur­rence, it looks very bold, bright and autum­nal 🙂

Chrysanthemum

Lush, large and bright — these flow­ers, sym­bol­iz­ing the sun, will be a good solu­tion for an autumn wed­ding. Chrysan­the­mums go well with rose, car­na­tion and alstroe­me­ria, and also look sim­ply gor­geous in a mono-bou­quet.

Gerbera

Ger­beras can eas­i­ly fit into the wed­ding floristry with any col­or scheme — the palette of shades of this flower is sim­ply huge: from del­i­cate pas­tels to rich bright col­ors.

Marigold

We are accus­tomed to under­es­ti­mate marigolds (they are Cher­nobrivt­sy), pre­sent­ing them only in city flower beds or coun­try gar­dens. How­ev­er, they can be used in the design of a wed­ding, espe­cial­ly in the yel­low-orange autumn palette. Marigolds look good not only in a bou­quet, but are also ide­al for bright gar­lands.

See also
Script for a bachelorette party before the wedding

Pansies

Due to their small size, pan­sies are unlike­ly to be suit­able for a mono-bou­quet or cre­at­ing large com­po­si­tions for the cen­ter of the table. But on the oth­er hand, they will won­der­ful­ly fit into the dec­o­ra­tion of the cake, seats and wed­ding print­ing.

yarrow

Lush yel­low yarrow is unlike­ly to become the star of your bou­quet, but it per­forms won­der­ful­ly on the side­lines, bring­ing a bright accent to the com­po­si­tion. The col­or palette is diverse: from white and pas­tel shades to rich yel­low and crim­son.

Gelenium

Charm­ing autumn flower with a large ball-shaped cen­ter. Thanks to its red and orange tones in col­or­ing, gele­ni­um is won­der­ful­ly suit­able for an autumn wed­ding bou­quet.

dahlias

Hardy frost-resis­tant dahlias can be used even with the onset of the first severe cold. Pay atten­tion to them if the wed­ding is planned in Novem­ber, when frosts can begin.

Snapdragon

Snap­drag­on blooms in sum­mer and until mid-autumn, so it is quite pos­si­ble to have time to add it to the design of a Sep­tem­ber or Octo­ber wed­ding. The plant will per­fect­ly fit into a bou­quet, and will look just as styl­ish alone in com­po­si­tions on tables. Snap­drag­on in height can reach 50–80 cm, so with its help you can visu­al­ly “stretch” the bou­quet.

Nasturtium

Del­i­cate curly nas­tur­tium will be a great addi­tion to the bride’s bou­quet or oth­er flower arrange­ments. Its elon­gat­ed soft stems will add a lit­tle relax­ation and slight neg­li­gence.

Colchicum

Colchicum, or Colchicum, looks amaz­ing and even a lit­tle mys­ti­cal. If you want to cre­ate a mys­te­ri­ous image, then add colchicum to your bridal bou­quet.

See also
How to take a beautiful picture of an engagement ring: a master class

Gladiolus

Sim­i­lar to a sword, the glad­i­o­lus got its name from the Latin name for this weapon. This is a rather large flower, which may not be suit­able for a bou­quet due to its size and length. So bet­ter use it in ver­ti­cal flower arrange­ments to visu­al­ly stretch them and add splen­dor.