Spring wedding bouquets’ ideas are boundless, from minimalistic mono tulip arrangements to elaborate buoyant exotic blooms and greenery combinations.
Seasonal spring flowers are diverse but all equally elegant, delicate, and fragrant.
Every bride gets to choose her favorites. Whether you prefer pretty pastels, vibrant hues, or dramatic dark shades, there’s a spring wedding flower to match your aesthetics.
While many flower varieties are available year-round, seasonal blooms can help you save money. Plus, they channel the season’s unique appeal and are fresher.
Draw inspiration online, but consider your unique personality traits, wedding style, color theme, and location to choose the best suitable flower combo.
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1. Peony & Hydrangea Mix
Peonies and hydrangeas are popular wedding flowers available year-round, but they’re especially fresh in spring. These stunning blooms go beautifully together, creating a voluminous, textured bouquet.
Cost-effectiveness is a significant benefit of this simple spring wedding bouquet. Although peonies and hydrangeas are costlier than roses or tulips, the large size of the blooms allows you to only use a few stems in a bouquet.
You may opt for a dreamy combination of white peonies and blue hydrangea or deeper shades of purple and pink – thankfully, both flowers come in various colors.
2. Lily of the Valley & Stephanotis Bouquet
Here’s a perfect idea for a modest bride looking for a small spring wedding bouquet. Fragrant, snow-white lily of the valley and stephanotis are some of the most delicate spring blooms.
Wrap the stems with a white ribbon, and a chic, minimalistic bridal bouquet is ready. Note that the lily of the valley has a relatively short lifespan, so ensure the bouquet is made on the day of.
3. Daisies, Thistle, Cornflower, & Baby’s Breath
If you’re looking for a rustic spring wedding bouquet idea, consider a colorful combination of daisies and cornflowers accented with thistle. Baby’s breath is a perfect filler flower for wildflower bouquets.
Daisies come in many hues, including yellow, pink, white, and two-colored varieties, while cornflowers are typically available in blue, pink, and white. Combine shades according to your wedding color theme.
4. Tulips, Ranunculus, Sweet Pea
Tulips are an all-time spring wedding staple, boasting dozens of gorgeous varieties and colors, from classic white Darwin hybrid tulips to textured, two-toned fringed blooms.
Mix tulips with fragrant sweet pea and ranunculus for an endlessly romantic wedding bouquet. Roses are a valid alternative to ranunculus.
You may go for a minimalistic combination of all-white blooms or mix and match colors to your preference.
5. Mix or Roses
Roses are undoubtedly the most popular wedding flowers due to their versatility, cost-effectiveness, year-round availability, and long vase life. However, a mono rose wedding bouquet may seem a bit boring.
Consider unusual rose varieties and color combinations – for instance, mix miniature pink shrub roses with large red hybrid tea roses, or opt for a sunny Graham Thomas rose bouquet with apricot polyantha rose accents.
6. Anthurium, Fern Leaves, Succulents, Protea, & Orchids
A unique combination of anthurium, protea, and orchids with creative succulent and fern leaf accents is ideal for brides admiring exotic blooms.
Anthuriums, proteas, and orchids come in virtually any color, from white and blush to deep burgundy, so you can easily match this bouquet to your wedding color scheme.
For example, a mix of white anthuriums and phalaenopsis orchids with blush protea is unconventional yet romantic, while the combo of black anthurium, yellow spotted orchids, and wine protea are perfect for drama lovers.
7. Daisies, Snapdragons, Chrysanthemums, & Allium
Daisies and chrysanthemums are popular wedding flowers with a long vase life and many varieties. Mix them with long-stemmed snapdragons and globe-shaped alliums for a creative spring wedding bouquet.
The color combinations are endless, so every bride can match this bouquet to her wedding color theme and personality.
Consider bright, two-toned quilled chrysanthemums with gloriosa daisies for a vibrant look, or pair white English daisies with yellow pompon chrysanthemums in a cheerful rustic arrangement.
8. Roses, Ranunculus, & Eucalyptus
Roses and ranunculus look alike, but only until you mix them in a bouquet. Then, you’ll notice a subtle texture difference, creating a minimalistic and elegant arrangement.
Both flowers come in a wide range of colors, from white and cream to orange, red, burgundy, and two-toned varieties. You can mix and match complementing or contrasting hues or go for a monochromatic look.
Add eucalyptus leaves to liven up the bouquet. Alternatively, consider dusty miller for early spring or camellia leaves for a May wedding.
9. Dinner Plate Dahlias
Technically, dinner plate dahlias aren’t an official dahlia class but rather any variety producing large blooms measuring at least eight inches in diameter. These flowers look so impressive that they don’t require a pair.
Dinner plate dahlias come in virtually any color, so anyone can pick their favorite – from delicate white and pink to sunny yellow and orange and decorative two-toned blooms.
10. Hellebores, Dahlias, Ranunculus, & Greens
Hellebores, also known as Christmas roses, are typically considered winter flowers, but they bloom until late April. Combine them with dahlias and ranunculus for a mixed wedding bouquet incorporating different textured and shapes.
Add greens of your choice to make the floral arrangement even more vibrant and lively – eucalyptus, fern leaves, camellia leaves, or lemongrass, to name a few.
11. Poppies, Peonies, & Chamomile
Not every peony variety looks well with poppies, but Chinese and Miss America peonies were made for this combination. Mix red poppies, yellow peonies, and chamomile in a carefree, rustic-style bouquet.
12. Cascading Orchid Bouquet
Orchids are versatile exotic wedding flowers that look equally well in elaborate arrangements with other blooms and in modern mono bouquets. Consider a stylish cascading phalaenopsis bouquet if you prefer minimalism with a twist.
Choose white orchids for a clean, chic look, or mix and match purple, pink, peach, and yellow orchid blooms to mimic the hues of a beach sunset.
13. Sunflowers, Eucalyptus, & Baby’s Breath
The sunflower is the first flower that comes to mind when you think of a rustic wedding. Although sunflowers match beautifully with other wildflowers like poppies and cornflowers, they look equally well in mono bouquets.
Incorporate gypsophila and eucalyptus leaves into the arrangement to add volume without stealing attention from the sunny blooms.
14. Lilac, Ranunculus, Roses, & Tulips
A romantic, fragrant bouquet from ranunculus, roses, tulips, and lilac screams spring. This flower combo looks beyond gorgeous in any color combination, from dreamy white, blush, and lilac to buoyant fuchsia, red, and burgundy.
15. Thistle, Delphinium, Eucalyptus, & Hyacinths
Choosing a blue bridal bouquet is the easiest way to incorporate something blue into your wedding. Combine thistle, delphinium, hyacinths, and eucalyptus branches for a monochromatic yet creative look.
If blue isn’t your favorite hue, consider white and pink hyacinths and delphinium. Thistle only comes in one color, but you can replace it with allium.
16. Anemones, Roses, & Hellebores
Anemones, roses, and hellebores are a perfect mix of different textures. You may go for an elegant blend of “panda” anemones, white hellebores, and blush tea roses or a dramatic combination of burgundy and plum blooms.
17. Mono Tulip Bouquet
Here’s an idea for brides looking for simple spring wedding bouquets. There’s no bridal bouquet that signals spring like a mono tulip arrangement – it’s an elegant, chic choice for brides admiring minimalism.
Consider white lily-flowered and Drawing hybrid tulips if you seek a clean look or two-toned greigii and parrot tulips for a colorful, textured mix. You may add a matching satin ribbon to complete the bouquet.
18. Sweet Peas, Freesias, & Peonies
Sweet pea, freesia, and peony are among the most delicate spring blooms with a subtle sweet fragrance and unusual texture. These flowers have a wide color selection ranging from light to vivid and dark.
Note that sweet peas and freesias wither quickly without water, so use peonies as the bouquet base and add sweet peas and freesias as filler flowers.
19. Saturated Peony, Sweet Pea, & Rose Mix
Pastel shades are all-time spring wedding favorites, but this doesn’t mean that you can’t embrace the anticipation of summer with saturated hues. Mix red, purple, and bright pink peonies, roses, and sweet peas for a romantic, buoyant bouquet.
A gorgeous look isn’t the only benefit of this spring floral wedding arrangement. It’s also voluminous, cost-effective, and long-lasting – an excellent choice overall for a practical bride.
20. Graham Thomas Rose & White Peonies
Peonies and roses are truly some of the most versatile blooms because they come in so many colors and shapes.
While the previous flower mix is buoyant and playful, the combination of yellow Graham Thomas roses and white peonies is delicate and carefree.
This voluminous spring bouquet will fit a rustic, bohemian, or whimsical wedding in a greenhouse or garden.
21. Lavender, Sweet Pea, Delphinium, & Lilac
The combination of lavender, sweet pea, delphinium, and lilac celebrates the beauty of the purple color. Although the mix is monochromatic, it’s far from dull because of the difference in flower size and textures.
If you find too much purple overwhelming, replace purple delphinium and sweet pea with white and pink to diversify the color palette.
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