You are months away from getting married and have not sorted out your wedding flowers,as the flowers you love are classified as death lilies and you feel forbidden to carry them. To put this myth to bed once and for all,back in times of long ago,when a person had passed away, family and friends would gather from the fields the flower that was growing wild or native to the country,in which there was plenty in supply. Thus the flower growing wild may have been the Arum lily or the carnation,or the tulip and so on. Depending on the country the particular flower that grew wild through out the year became known as the “Death flower”.

Still today certain flowers have this stigma,in saying that it can make it hard on the Bride if she chooses to have a particular flower with this name attached to it,especially when family or friends have a superstition or dislike to this flower. In now a days the lily family would have to be one of the top ten most popular flower choices for bridal bouquets.

With stigma or no stigma any flower that you choose as your wedding flowers will have a special meaning as it will become a symbol of your love and devotion to your new husband.

Ironically the Arum lily or the November lily look stunning in a armspray design,showing off their long stems, are very flattering and striking to see ,as a wedding bouquet.

Each flower has its own meaning and blooms in their chosen seasons,it is always wise to check this out first,do some home work to see what flowers you would like for your wedding bouquets.This saves disappointment while visiting your local florist,as some flowers are not classified as a “Florist flower”,which means the flower is not obtainable’for use to work with or to sell at a florist studio.

Wedding flowers are a major focal point to any wedding day ,whether you carry a small posy to having an elaborate display of flowers through out the church or venue and wedding reception. The overall look is a spectactular view and sets the tone for a memorable event in your life.

Source by Linda Dix