If your bridesmaids will be carrying bouquets down the aisle, there are a few easy ways to differentiate between theirs and your own.
Most commonly, brides opt to have their ‘maids carry a slightly smaller version of their own bouquet, sometimes designating a certain flower to appear in the bridal bouquet only.
Do bridesmaids have to have a bouquet?
Your bridesmaids are an integral part of your big day, so the flowers they will carry are important, too. Sure, they don’t have to be huge or packed with an intricate mix of different blooms, but their floral bouquets should complement your arrangement, their dresses, and the overall vibe of the day.
Does bridal bouquet have to match bridesmaids?
So consider taking this theme and running with it: The bridesmaids might carry a scaled-down version of the bridal bouquet, but with different varieties of flowers from those carried by the bride (spray roses instead of full roses), or with the same varieties but in a different color (white calla lilies corresponding
Who pays for bridesmaid bouquets?
Bride and family pay for floral arrangements for the ceremony (including a chuppah if it’s a Jewish wedding ceremony) and reception, plus bouquets and corsages for bridesmaids and flower girls. Groom and family pay for the bride’s bouquet, boutonnieres for men and corsages for mothers and grandmothers.
How many flowers should be in a bridesmaid bouquet?
Peonies and garden roses bear medium-sized blooms. For a small wedding bouquet, you need 3-4 stems of the flower. For a medium and large bouquet, prepare 6-9 stems and 10-12 stems each. Roses, on the other hand, have smaller blooms so you need quite a bit more to make a bouquet.