Wholesale Flowers For A Chinese New Year

Whole Blossoms is enjoy being a part of diffent cultures and their rituals. One of these celebrations is the Chinese New Year. It can begin anytime between late January and mid-February. The reason why it does not begin the 1st of January is because according to the Chinese calendar which consists of both Gregorian and lunar-solar calendar systems, the track of the new moon changes from year to year. During this time the flowers that are used have a meaning. The Red Celosia Cockscomb flower represents good wishes. The Celosia wholesale flowers come packed in bunches and if they are placed at doorways or gates they represent double happiness and bliss for the family and the home. Continue reading “Wholesale Flowers For A Chinese New Year”

Welcoming A New Year

New Year’s Day falls on January 1 and marks the start of a new year. This day gives many families a chance to remember all that has happened during the year and make goals to achieve in the year to come. It is wonderful to be able to fill your home with wholesale flowers that will make you feel warm and get your family in the loving spirit.

Some flowers that actually bring these feeling out are David Austin Darcey Red Garden Rose Flower, Jumbo White Football Mum Flowers, Lavender Lisianthus Flower, Pink Ginger Flower, Psittacorum Heliconia Orange Flower, Red Ginger Flower, Star of Bethlehem Flower, Tissue Culture Statice Blue Purple Flower, White Phalaenopsis Orchid, and the Yellow Statice Filler Flower. Continue reading “Welcoming A New Year”

How To Dry Flowers

Dry flowers
To Dry Flowers

Many of our DIY brides ask how to dry their wedding flowers once used for their wedding. For some flowers, the process is easy. For others, not so great. Here is a quick guide in drying certain popular flowers that have been most asked about.

During the Winter and Christmas season, wreaths are a popular item to use as decor in your home and in businesses. One particular wreath made out of boxwood is used commonly, though, its vase life is relatively short. To prolong the shelf life from your boxwood wreath, first, soak your wreath in a sink or tub full of water for several hours. Glycerin (one part glycerin to two parts water) should also be added along with green dye (add enough to your liking). Without the dye, the leaves will turn a golden yellow. Once soaked for a few hours, your wreath can be removed and air dried. Locating glycerin may be difficult. Try contacting a large pharmacy or arts and crafts store that contains floral supplies. Continue reading “How To Dry Flowers”