Weddings & Events

Photo by Time Bandit Photography

I LOVE to create wedding flowers! Bridal bouquets, coordinating bridesmaids’ bouquets, boutonnieres, flower crowns, table decor, installations – it’s a total rush for me to make these for you, especially if you value local, seasonal flowers!

Photo by Tim Mackay Design

I consider my style somewhat rustic, in that I like to mix what I grow and what I forage to create unique designs. I use locally grown, seasonal flowers, greenery and herbs, sourced directly from my farm or from other western Massachusetts farmers, but I’m also happy to source in non-local flowers to mix with our home-grown ones if that’s what your heart (and the season!) desires!  

Photo by Lauren Dobish Photography

More pictures of wedding flowers

Like what you see? Email me and let’s talk!

Photo by Lauren P. Wadsworth Photography

And in case you’re wondering what is in season, when, I think your best bet to see what I grow and when, look through my Facebook page and my Instagram page, and here’s a general guideline:

  • January – April: I will need to source out. I can often get locally grown greenhouse flowers April-May, and I try to source direct from other flower farmers whenever possible. Most flowers are available if we go far enough afield, so let’s talk!
  • May: lilacs and bulb flowers and flowering branches and, depending on the weather, peonies and anenomes.
  • late May – June: peonies! also orlaya, delphinium, larkspur, sweet william, salvia, lupine, anenome, snapdragons, clematis, eryngium, veronica, iris, various perennials.
  • July: snapdragons, early dahlias, daisies, rudbeckia, early sunflowers, phlox, lilies, zinnias, hydrangea, various perennials.
  • August: DAHLIAS. And a bunch of other stuff, including hydrangea. But if you’re getting married, it’ll be all about dahlias.
  • September: more DAHLIAS, hydrangea, and a bunch of other stuff. Flowering kale will start, as well as artichokes and crabapple branches, as well as heirloom chrysanthemum towards the end of the month.
  • October: is tricky! This is our month of frost, so depending on when it happens I could have dahlias or it will be whatever I can source out plus heirloom chrysanthemums, which are gorgeous and not the same kind of mums that you buy at the big box stores.
  • November: possibly heirloom chrysanthemums, but mostly outsourced flowers.
  • December: all things evergreen mixed with outsourced elements.

If you book your wedding or event early enough, I can also make sure what I’m growing fits what you’re looking for!