We really like this one! Available in different lead sizes, shapes and varieties. What they all have in common is that they smell good, like hot water and are nice even when they are dried.


A real Bunchery favourite! Nice colors, different tones, long durability and nice stems.


Hot water, diagonal incision and a clean vase = a long life together with the classic Baby’s Breath.


An autumn friend who likes lukewarm water. Another favorite is the montbretzia after it has been bloomed, with the berries/fruits on. Really nice in a vase together with hydrangeas for example - and durable!


Here are many different varieties to choose from when it's season- Protea has a woody stalk and likes very warm water best.


An autumn beauty that likes warmer water and a diagonal cut with a knife. Available in green and a rust tone. Furry ones are also available!


The great masterwart thrives best in lukewarm water cut with diagonally with a knife and in a clean vase.


The sunflower lasts the longest if you make a diagonally long cut, pick off the big green leaves, put them in lukewarm water. If the stalk is thick / woody, use hot water.


Dahlia, our dahlia. Take good care of this primadonna and you'll enjoy one of the finest flowers of the autumn, according to us. A careful cut with a knife, in cold/ lukewarm water and a sparkling clean vase.


One of autumn's true darlings is of course the hydrangea. Here, it is important to scale quite a few leaves, making a long cut with a knife and put in a lot of hot water. If the stalk is very hard / woody, use hot water. The autumn Hortensia is especially nice to dry – just don’t put it in direct sunlight, as it may lose some color.


One of Bunchery's bestsellers, a long-lasting long-lasting friend, can appear in blue and white/green. Lukewarm water, diagonal incision and place in a clean vase.


A nice yellow kiss-resistant as shame and with a beautiful color. Lukewarm water, incision and into the vase. Lovely to dry as well, preferably standing without water.


A true classic who wants a short diagonal incision and cold water in the vase. Available in a variety of colors.


A summer flower that thrives in warm water with a long diagonal cut. A quite sensitive creature but oh, so nice!


Here, we keep an eye on the lilies found with fragrance and those without. They like the same things no matter what- cut with a knife and cold water. As always, remove all the leaves that would have been consumed by the water.


Autumn's primeur, available in countless colors. Round chrysanthemum and santini are variants of chrysanthemum. They like quite hot water and of course a diagonal cut with a knife.


Really one of the favorites, the season is early summer. Here, it’s good to remove quite a few leaves to force the bud up, make sure the vase is really clean, cut a diagonal cut and place the primadonnas in lukewarm water. If the bud is still closed, increase the water temperature slightly.
  • Flower Care

    It is important to take care of the beauties so that they last for a long time. We’ll start with the most important things:

    • Always use a clean-up vase

    • Remove all leaves that will end up in water

    • Use a knife when cutting – not scissors

    • Add flower food to the water

    • Do not place the flowers in direct sunlight or by a heat source

    • Change water every other day

    • Most flowers are happiest if you cut a diagonal, long cut with a sharp knife and place them in lukewarm water.

    Flowers that have very hard / woody stalks thrive best in warm/ hot water. Flowers in this group include for example siren, hydrangea and roses with a strong stalk. Place them with A LOT of water in the vase.

    Flowers grown from bulbs or leeks with a soft stalk: make a short cut and place in cold water. Most varieties in this group prefer to only have some water in the vase. Examples of these beauties: tulips, anemones, calla lillies, ranunculus and hyacinths.

  • Tips

    If the bag of nutrition, for some reason, did not make it all the way home, here’s the recipe for homemade flower food:

    • 1 liter of water
    • 2 teaspoons of 12% vinegar
    • 3-15 sugar cubes

    The number of sugar cubes depends on which flowers it’s for: the harder the stalk, the more sugar cubes. The sugar gives the flowers nutrition and the vinegar reduces the pH-värdet, reduces the bacteria in the water.

    To get sword lilies to bloom up to the top – pinch the top part of the flower when you place it in the vase.

    Do you want to put daffodils and nacisses together with other types of flowers – let the primadonnas draw water in a separate vase first for about an hour. Then all the flowers in the vase will live longer!

    If there are any small buds on the roses you bought – remove these – they take power from the bud and makes it harder for the flower to bloom.

    Let the “feet” on the hyacinths remain – cut only a short cut at the bottom of the stalk. The “foot” makes it easier for the flowers to draw water.