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Wonderful interview with long-time BBrooks member florist Olivier Giugni as seen at JamaliGarden.com.
Olivier has created custom designs for events, weddings, celebrities, and hotels. With notable clients such as Vogue, Vanity Fair, Harry Winston, The Whitney Museum of American Art, and more, it’s no surprise Olivier’s designs are considered the haute couture of floral creations
You simply cannot go wrong with a summery mix of peonies, roses, and ranunculus in clear glass!
From BBrooks member florist The Tulip Tree, TN.
Absolutely stunning summer assortment of peonies, hydrangeas, roses, yarrow, hypericum berry, blushing bride, cobra lilies, and celosia from BBrooks member florist Colonial Village Flowers, NY.
Dahlias, orchids, lily grass and tropical leaves – simply stunning!
As seen at Brigitte Sabbe.
Gorgeous Dutch imports are featured in the studio of BBrooks member florist
In Tuin Design, ON (formerly Convallaria).
In Tuin was formerly Convallaria Floral Design for the past 18 years. Convallaria is the botanical name for Lily of the Valley. The studio has re-branded and re-named (Tuin mean garden in Dutch) to reflect a love for planting and garden designs, as well as, a life-long passion for all things floral.
Cosmos are annuals, grown for their showy flowers. The flower heads may be bowl– or open cup–shaped and are atop of long stems. Cosmos are easy to grow and make good border or container plants. They make for good decorations in flower arrangements and also attract birds, bees, and butterflies to your garden.
As seen at Secret Language of Flowers.
Longing for a quiet, simpler life, Erin Benzakein and her family moved out of Seattle 14 years ago and relocated to a farm 60 miles north of the city. A few years later, with two small children in tow, she wanted to start a business that allowed her to work from home. She had been a gardener all her life, so she began by growing vegetables, then heirloom apple trees, and she eventually even tried raising chickens. Nothing, sadly, was quite right. It wasn’t until she planted a double row of sweet peas to honor her great-grandmother that she found her calling.
She had been a gardener all her life, so she began by growing vegetables, then heirloom apple trees, and she eventually even tried raising chickens. Nothing, sadly, was quite right. It wasn’t until she planted a double row of sweet peas to honor her great-grandmother that she found her calling.
She began documenting her experience on her website, floretflowers.com. “We discussed the blog as a family, since the kids are so intimately involved with the farm. We had to make sure they were comfortable being a part of the blog, too,” she says. Photographs of Benzakein; her husband, Chris; and their kids working in the fields fill the blog, as do pictures of gorgeous arrangements and rows of blooms in the evening sun.
To read more about this thriving family business please see