Hello, my name is Paul Smith

Many florists were already inspired by the British label Paul Smith. The Hasselt Fashion Museum (Belgium) takes you on a tour behind the scenes of Paul Smith’s world, which is dominated by intuitive creativity. Meet the astute designer behind this quintessentially British brand, which started out small but has become one of the most prominent fashion brands in the world. Continue reading Hello, my name is Paul Smith

Dutch flowers in Parisian residence

During an intimate presentation Dutch couturier Jan Taminiau presented his new collection called Marvelous in the Dutch residence in Paris. The collection refers to the superheroes in the Marvel Comic strips. Prior to the presentation in Paris, LM Flower Fashion discussed with Jan Taminiau his choice of flower decorations. Continue reading Dutch flowers in Parisian residence

Naomi Campbell as “bouquet” on the catwalk

She is 44 years old now, but Naomi Campbell is still the queen of the catwalk. During the recent Paris Couture Week she was the showpiece of the new spring/summer 2015 haute couture collection by Jean Paul Gaultier show. Campbell stole the show dressed like a bouquet of flowers with a purple Vanda orchid in her hair! Continue reading Naomi Campbell as “bouquet” on the catwalk

Primula, welcome sign for spring

It’s almost spring! The Primula fits perfectly into this prospect, because this houseplant is spring in a pot with its colourful flowers and sturdy leaves. In short: the Primula is the perfect Houseplant of the month of February.

If you look at the Primula, officially known as Primula obconica, before you know it you will be singing a song or whistling a happy tune. The bright green, sturdy leaves and lively flowers will do that to you. This perennial spring flower flowers exuberantly in pink, red, white, purple, lilac or blue and is therefore the welcome sign for spring. Did you know that there is also an outdoor variety of this houseplant?

You can mostly find wild Primulas in the mountains of the northern hemisphere, with at least fifteen varieties in the European Alps. In the lower countries Primulas are often yellow because bees pollinate them, whereas in higher areas butterflies pollinate them, resulting in white, pink, blue or violet flowers. Well organized by Mother Nature.

Stay informed on Christmasworld 2015

Become the star of the sector, as it says in the new Webspecial for
Christmasworld 2015. Continue reading Stay informed on Christmasworld 2015