The top floral designers create masterpieces for reception ballroom guest tables, and there’s a new wedding design trend calling for floral arrangements on additional tables, such as the place card table, the family wedding photo table, the gift table, entryway tables and in the restrooms. Tall branches such as Manzanita tree branches, willow branches, flowering branches and other natural pieces add drama to reception room table centers. Crystals hang from candelabras or the branches in floral arrangements, adding sparkle to the entire wedding ballroom in daytime and at night.
All-white floral centerpieces are still popular for wedding decor, with multiple types of white flowers mixed together for fuller, more visually-interesting arrangements such as clusters of white calla lilies, roses, ranunculus, peonies, gardenias, stephanotis and orchids. Daytime weddings may have dramatic and elegant floral arrangements as centerpieces; you’re not limited to more casual flowers such as daisies just because it’s light outside.


Couples on a lower wedding budget choose to incorporate more greenery in their table centerpieces to add more volume and color, with just a small collection of large, exotic flowers per piece to cut down on their floral budget. Smaller low-set floral bunches and single-bloom bud vases set around a table centerpiece extend the look of a centerpiece outward, making it look larger as a whole effect and therefore more impressive on a lower wedding budget.
Hydrangeas are a popular spring and summer centerpiece flower, but our top wedding floral designers say these blooms absolutely must be placed in a water source so they don’t wilt right away. Wedding venues are being transformed into flower-filled dream settings for our New Jersey and New York City wedding couples, with the highest levels of artistry and design. Confetti is also fading in popularity for a formal wedding decor look, but wedding groups are using fun and festive confetti as table accents for less formal parties, such as the engagement party or bridal showers.


Wedding floral designers are using tall, mid-height and low-set floral arrangements to create a more eye-catching effect with more flowers than ever before.



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