As our name implies, flowers have a special place in our hearts. We work to curate new and intricate arrangements to be admired and enjoyed by our guests. Whether you are curious about the flowers or interested in taking some home, we have a weekly flower bar and you can call us in advance for a special arrangements for your table. We hope that this provides some knowledge about the flowers that bring us joy.
Our premade bouquets are available for purchase and their pricing is a reflection of the flowers, container, and the work involved. If you are interested in a custom bouquet please let your server know. We strive to accommodate all price ranges and preferences.
Bud vases and Small Bouquet
$15 to $35
$45 to $65
$85 to $100
Napkin folded with flower and ribbon
Also refered to as the Lily of the Incas, the flowers can come in white, yellow, orange, and red.
Zinnias are members of the sunflower family and are native to dry grasslands, the flowers are often white, yellow, purple, or red.
Formerly the national flower of Mexico, Dahlias are most commonly found in Central America, the flowers can come in white, yellow, pink, and red.
Gerberas are common in many tropical regions across the world, the head of the flower is actually a collection of hundreds of flowers.
Blumming in late Autumn and early Spring, these typically white flowers can take on different colors based on the soil they’re planted in.
Named for the resemblance to a dragon opening its mouth, these flowers are native to rocky areas in Europe, North America, and North Africa.
Originally growing wild in the Mountains of Heaven in central Asia, Tulips were cultivated in Constantinople as early as 1000 C.E. Tulips come in a variety of colors such as yellow, red, pink, and white.
Pieris Japonica is native to Taiwan and Japan. This flowering plant stands at twelve feet tall, but can occasionally reach heights of over thirty feet.
Anemone’s are found in subtropical regions in all continents except for Australia and Antarctica. The wide petals come in a variety of bright colors including violet, pink, and red.
Spray roses, closely related to long stem roses, are much smaller than their well-known family member. Typically used in table arrangements and corsages, the spray rose grows in bunches as opposed to a single flower per stem.
This Latin name, meaning ‘little frog’, referred to this plants preference for growing near open bodies of water. This flower gets its common name, Buttercup, from its typically yellow color.
Alternatively referred to as Saint John’s Wart, has flower utilized in folk medicine for centuries. This flower prefers sandy soils but can get along fine in pastures and prairies.
A fragrant flower, the oriental lily often has pink petals and a noticeable amount of pollen. Sometimes being confused for being wilted, this flower often points downwards.
Native to North America and parts of Mexico, the solidago grows radially and with bright yellows. Often times the solidago flower can be made into an herbal tea.
The first roses in North America ap- peared around 50 million years ago. To- day’s common garden roses come from 18th century China.
The peony root is used in traditional medicine in Eastern Asia. The fallen petals have been used to make tea and also as a garnish in sweet drinks and salads
The full name, Chrysanthemum, comes from the Greek language meaning gold flower. In China they often represent cheerfulness or love, and the flower has different symbolism in Europe.
2/4 heads green
Disbud Ball Assorted
white and Pink
Sweat Pea Assorted
Leucadendron Crown Jubilee red
Limonium Misty blue
Rice flower Light pink
Forsythia Yellow big branch