For many of the flower businesses listed on the directory who grow their own flowers, they will have just finished up a long summer wedding season. Rachel from Catkin Flowers told me she’s been non-stop since May – phew! So it’s been nice to get a chance to catch up with her and find out what she’s been up to this summer.
Catkin Flowers are based in Lincolnshire where they grow all their own seasonal flowers and foliage in their cutting garden. Rachel has been sharing with me some of the beautiful creations she’s made for weddings this summer and I thought you’d all like to have a look at them too.
Rachel has done the flowers for a lot of vintage inspired weddings, such as this one in a Papa-Kåta tipi, and this stunning trailing bouquet…
A round-up of seasonal summer wedding flowers – including a floral dog collar of cornflowers and mint
I thought it might be nice to do a round-up of what some of the lovely businesses listed on the directory have been up to recently. So I’ve had a snoop round their blogs and decided I would feature some seasonal flower photos, for the following reasons:
- I just can’t get enough of English flowers at the moment (probably spurred on by the buckets of gorgeous flowers I had to arrange for my wedding)
- They are always such a positive and beautiful reflection of our seasonal countryside
Charlie Ryrie from The Cut Flower Garden has been creating floral wonders such as this stunning globe of flowers for a wedding recently…
And arranging flowers for this wedding in vintage style jugs and jam jars…
Jo and Rachel over at Green and Gorgeous created this stunning (and pretty fabulous, don’t you think!) summer collar for one of their dogs.
It’s made from blue cornflowers and apple mint – I think this could be the new must-have item for anyone incorporating their dog into their wedding…
Utterly gorgeous handmade winter wreaths from The Real Cut Flower Garden. I am certainly considering forgoing the traditional Christmas wreath in place of one of these.
Would also make a divine decoration at a winter wedding – perhaps on the entrance to the church or hall where you’re getting married, or just to decorate part of your venue.