The bridal bou­quet is your most impor­tant wed­ding acces­so­ry, so make the most of it. The choice is not lim­it­ed to ros­es and peonies! Chan­fash­ion pre­pared for you a selec­tion of the most orig­i­nal flow­ers for a wed­ding bou­quet.


An exot­ic option that is gain­ing more and more pop­u­lar­i­ty in wed­ding floristry. Arti­chokes come in com­plete­ly dif­fer­ent sizes and shades, so it will not be dif­fi­cult to fit them into a bou­quet. They will become an inter­est­ing high­light of your acces­so­ry, and for the most orig­i­nal brides there is a bold­er option — a mono-bou­quet of arti­chokes. In addi­tion, it will fit well into the design of tables.

lotus box

A lotus box is an excel­lent nat­ur­al dec­o­ra­tion that can diver­si­fy a bride’s bou­quet. Florists use both fresh green box­es and dry brown ones. By the way, such an ele­ment will help to fit the bou­quet into the style of Indus­tri­al. Agree, the box looks like a bronze mech­a­nism 🙂


Cot­ton bridal bou­quets are becom­ing increas­ing­ly pop­u­lar. Cot­ton can add vol­ume and charm­ing “fluffi­ness” 🙂 It is also a great option for win­ter — it is imme­di­ate­ly asso­ci­at­ed with soft­ness, warmth and com­fort.


A sym­bol of youth and free­dom, so it will per­fect­ly fit into the Boho style, mod­ern Ukrain­ian wed­ding and cozy Rus­tic. In addi­tion, with the help of wild flow­ers in a bou­quet, you can sup­port the trend for nat­u­ral­ness and nat­u­ral­ness, with­out exces­sive pathos. And if you and your fiancé or girl­friends assem­ble the bou­quet your­self, it will become even more spe­cial 🙂

Bunches of ears

Dried spikelets of wheat will be a great fin­ish­ing touch in a wed­ding bou­quet of both wild flow­ers and their expen­sive vari­etal plants. It is also good to com­bine them with dried flow­ers in an autumn bou­quet. If you are plan­ning a wed­ding in the Ukrain­ian style, Boho, Eco or Rus­tic, spikelets in a wed­ding bou­quet are a must-have!

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In what style can you make a wedding?


Pro­tea is a real hit in floristry for the last few sea­sons! African exot­ic flower looks bright and unusu­al, it can fit not only in the bride’s bou­quet, but also in the design of the wed­ding arch and tables. Pro­tea sym­bol­izes courage and per­se­ver­ance — and indeed, this option is suit­able for brides who are ready for exper­i­ments and depar­tures from safe clas­sics.


Wed­ding bou­quets with suc­cu­lents are a fresh and orig­i­nal solu­tion. Suc­cu­lents retain their appear­ance for a long time, as they grow in places with very low humid­i­ty. After liv­ing in the desert, they can eas­i­ly endure sev­er­al days with­out a vase of water 🙂 It is also a good choice if you suf­fer from aller­gies to flow­ers and pollen: suc­cu­lents have nei­ther pollen nor smell.


Lilac is a real sym­bol of spring, with a heady aro­ma and del­i­cate col­ors. A lilac wed­ding mono-bou­quet is suit­able for a roman­tic, fresh and slight­ly naive image of the bride. In addi­tion, lilac can be used in addi­tion to oth­er col­ors: it will cre­ate addi­tion­al vol­ume and con­trast. And what a smell!


Tulips are a great option for a spring bridal bou­quet, so don’t under­es­ti­mate their role in floristry. Pink tulips will add ten­der­ness, while white ones can per­fect­ly fit into a one-col­or bou­quet and be com­bined with oth­er spring favorites: iris­es, chrysan­the­mums, callas.

But we strong­ly do not rec­om­mend adding lilies of the val­ley to the bou­quet. Remem­ber that these flow­ers are for­bid­den to pick and sell because of their rar­i­ty.


Anthuri­ums look extreme­ly unusu­al and even, as if, unnat­ur­al. A great oppor­tu­ni­ty to stand out with your wed­ding bou­quet! The col­or of these plants comes in almost all col­ors of the rain­bow, even reach­ing almost black shades — so it will not be dif­fi­cult to find a flower vari­ant that match­es the shade. In addi­tion, anthuri­ums are cham­pi­ons in dura­bil­i­ty: these flow­ers retain their appear­ance for sev­er­al weeks. Choose this option if you want to add a trop­i­cal or sul­try desert touch to your wed­ding.

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crystal wedding


Fluffy white dan­de­lions can be inter­est­ing to fit into the wed­ding decor. They will give light­ness, airi­ness and dreami­ness. If you wish, you can also add dan­de­lions to the bride’s bou­quet: just imag­ine how mag­i­cal the frames will look when you “blow off” your wed­ding bou­quet by mak­ing a wish 🙂


Gyp­sophi­la is some­what rem­i­nis­cent of a large flower cloud — com­plete­ly weight­less and charm­ing! It looks self-suf­fi­cient in a mono-bou­quet, and can add vol­ume to com­po­si­tions of oth­er flow­ers: for exam­ple, ros­es and freesias.

And thanks to its splen­dor and bright col­ors, gyp­sophi­la will be an excel­lent mate­r­i­al for wreaths. How about such an acces­so­ry for you or the brides­maids?


A very noble and ele­gant plant that looks great in a mono-bou­quet. More­over, callas are very unpre­ten­tious. They retain a fresh look for a long time with­out water, and are also frost-resis­tant. Win­ter brides, take note 🙂