flower corsage

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 This flower corsage shows standard pink Gerbera daisies.  The link takes you to all the color selections, as Gerber flowers come in so many different shades and centers.  Keep in mind that as cut flowers, the Gerber daisy wilts faster than other flower varieties.  Keep the corsage and boutonniere refrigerated as long as possible before pinning it to the wearer.

For this design, you'll need the following fresh flowers and florist supplies:

Camellia leaves are shown in the photo below, but the Israeli Ruscus is cheaper and easier to use in other flower arrangements.  The boutonniere is backed by an ivy leaf, but there is no reason not to match the corsage and use a Ruscus leaf for it as well. 

Be sure to read through the step by step corsage tutorials, found in the beginning Gallery, if you are not accustomed to flower design.  I also have a detailed tutorial for processing your wholesale flowers.  This is important, as correct care will definitely increase the life of all your wedding flowers.

Please don't skip either the flower food or the flower sealant.  This will help prevent moisture loss and keep the flowers fresh longer.

I've included quick links to corsage flower design below.  These links will bring you up to speed on everything from wiring flowers to products that  you may not know about.

Corsage and Boutonniere design tips

Glued Corsage Tutorial

DIY Bracelet w/Ribbon Ties

Corsage Supplies

How to Make a Corsage Bow

Wiring a Rose

Stitch Wiring Leaves

Double Ended Corsages

Satin Corsage Leaves

Wired Corsage Tutorial

DIY Wire Corsage Bracelets

Corsage Jewels

Making Ribbon Loops

Wiring Button Mums & Daisies

Wiring Fragile Blooms

Supporting Drooping Leaves

Fitz EasyPin

leave flower corsage and go to all flower tutorials