Traditionally corsages were worn by women and pinned onto the dress. Today, corsages can be worn on the wrist, in a woman's hair, on her hand bag, or her waist band or even on her hat. There are a lot of options available. Any corsage worn on the body is always on the left side.

Men traditionally wear boutonnieres. Boutonnieres, like corsages should always be worn on the left lapel, pinned to the button hole, with the flowers pointing up.

The most popular place for the ladies to wear a corsage is on their wrist. It is a very pretty and, believe it or not, functional way to wear her flowers.  A wrist corsage will also avoid the moment of, "How & Where do I pin this on?" Many fathers of young girls appreciate the wrist corsage

For the Wedding Party

Bridesmaids wear their corsages on their left wrist. If that is not possible, make sure that they are worn the same way on everyone.  Normally, whether in the form of a bouquet or a corsage, the bridesmaids flowers compliment the flowers in the bridal bouquet.


Whether it's the prom, the harvest dance or the local Debutante ball, the rules for corsages are basically the same. The young man, preferably two weeks before the event, will ask his date the colors she plans on wearing so he can place his order for her corsage. This is the time to also ask her what type of corsage she prefers. When you do place your order with us, we will go over price, size of the corsage and type of flowers that you or your date might want. To see a larger collection of prom corsages, click on the rose to the right.

Below are some of the corsages we have created for our customers.

 Pink and white roses with baby's breath make for classic corsages. The wide variety of rose colors available today may make your choices difficult but you will certainly be able to nail your color scheme.



 Below is a beautiful Calla lilly Corsage.




To the left is a wrist corsage made with pink and red variegated roses with baby's breath and tree ferns.

The corsage on the right was created around the ribbon that the customer brought in. Our designer used an orchid bloom, several alstroemeria and variegated greenery to create an elegant but whimsical corsage.

We are often called upon to design around keepsakes and collectibles.



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On the left is a wrist corsage with pink Mini-carnations, purple
Statice and ferns. To the right another wrist corsage with
white spray roses and ferns.

          More wrist and pin-on
                samples below...




                                                                                Roses and Dusty Miller                                              


On the right are two nosegays for a wedding to be carried by the mothers instead of corsages. They combine blush pink roses, Queen Anne's lace and dusty miller for an unique arrangement.






This Valentine's Day corsage features
a red rose with tiny purple ribbon bows inserted between the open petals.

Alstromeria and greenery
make for a simple
yet exquisite corsage.