Floral Bracelet Meanings
Floral bracelets make an excellent present for nature enthusiasts in your life. Handmade from resin-cast flowers and semi-precious stones, these feminine pieces make an elegant statement about nature lovers in the form of beautiful handmade bracelets that add floral motifs.
Work on the right side of your bracelet using petal color thread. Two sets of background color thread will be necessary – four altogether – then tie a backward, forward knot using petal color thread on either side of the background color threads to complete this step.
June’s flower is the Rose.
Roses are an iconic symbol of love and beauty, making them the ideal birthday present. Additionally, roses symbolize gratitude, admiration, and happiness – perfect gifts to show appreciation or commemorate special moments in someone’s life!
Roses have long been associated with literature, art, and folklore – they even feature prominently as wedding flower choices! Like pearls, roses have many emotions and meanings associated with them. Each month has an associated flower, representing different things; its significance is vital to those born during that month.
July’s flower is the Larkspur.
The Larkspur, with its flower-packed stems on tall spiky stalks and colorful blooms, symbolizes love, a romantic mood, delight, and optimism. Depending on its hue, – blue represents mercifulness and respectability, pink indicates quick changes of mind, while purple signifies first love – different meanings emerge depending on the color of the blooms.
The July birth flowers, Larkspur and Water Lily, embody this month’s dynamic combination of energetic zeal and reflective mindfulness. With its lofty flower-packed stems, the Larkspur represents July’s vibrant energy, while Water Lilies represent tranquillity during turbulent times.
August’s flower is the Orchid.
Gladiolus blooms have an intriguing history and rich symbolism. Their name derives from the Latin “gladius,” or sword, about their long stems and leaves that resemble swords. Gladioli have long been used as symbols of integrity and strength and often given as presents as romantic tokens to show romance at first sight.
Poppies are beloved flowers with longstanding symbolic associations. Poppies are found in various colors and associated with imagination, peace, and remembrance – make great additions to bouquets and floral arrangements!
September’s flower is the Chrysanthemum.
KENNETT SQUARE, PA- From miniature pom-poms to massive blooms, Longwood Gardens’ Conservatory becomes an autumnal oasis during the Chrysanthemum Festival. This show honors this flower’s significance both in Japan and China.
Chrysanthemums are unique in that each hue conveys multiple meanings, thus symbolizing faithfulness, love, and friendship. Additionally, they’re the official flower for celebrating the 13th anniversary, so this month, thank someone special for all they’ve done; you won’t regret the peace it brings your home!
October’s flower is the Carnation.
October’s birth flower is the Marigold, representing optimism and moral strength. These vibrant blooms can quickly be grown and add vibrant pops of color to any garden space.
Cosmos flowers are one of the more striking annuals that bloom during October. Cultivated originally by Aztecs who believed it had medicinal qualities, later Spanish priests introduced this species into mission gardens with even-spaced petals and named them cosmos due to the name being taken up by this annual.
Asters symbolize love, loyalty, and undying devotion – making them popular for second wedding anniversary gifts.
November’s flower is the Lily.
As November’s birth flower, chrysanthemums symbolize friendship, faithfulness, and happiness – making them the ideal present for anyone celebrating their birthday in November.
Lily of the Valley flowers are beloved symbols of sweetness, humility, and renewed happiness – brides often carry them on their special day!
Sweet peas and hawthorn flowers have long been considered May’s birth flowers, representing themes of love and motherhood. Additionally, Celtic tradition holds that these blooms symbolize good luck.
December’s flower is the Daisies.
Daisy flowers are known for being white and yellow blooms with bold petals surrounding a central yellow area, symbolizing purity, innocence, and true love.
Jonquils are an alternative variety of daffodils and carry similar meanings. They represent friendship and desire; accordingly, people born in December tend to show compassion, dreaminess, and independence.
Holly is not only associated with Christmas, but it can be an ideal birthday present! Holly stands for hope, respect, and prosperity – three critical elements to the lives of December’s birthday kids! Gifting it as part of their December birthday present would show your thoughtfulness!
January’s flower is the Hydrangea.
People have long used flowers as an additional form of communication. This practice, known as floriography, relies on their emotional significance and individual characteristics when sending messages through them.
January’s official flower is the carnation, a beloved symbol of romance and beauty. These delicate blooms come in various shades that signify emotions: pink represents gratitude, dark red represents deep affection, and white symbolizes purity or luck.
January’s secondary flower is the snowdrop, a delicate winter-blooming perennial that symbolizes hope and renewal. These delicate blooms often grow wild in dense patches resembling snowfall.
February’s flower is the Chrysanthemum.
Violet flowers (violas) symbolize modesty and are ideal for celebrating 50th wedding anniversaries as they stand for elegance and class.
Chrysanthemums, in their many shades, symbolize November birthdays. Japanese gardeners prize these flowers as they represent purity and loyalty.
Prima roses, heralds of spring, symbolize renewal and hope for the future. Their many meanings include modesty, spiritual wisdom, and promise of faithfulness – ideal gifts for Virgos!
March’s flower is the Lily.
Born in March? You are likely a Pisces! These people combine deep consciousness and humanitarian aims into their life experience, just as daffodils and jonquils brighten our spring landscape with positivity and trustworthiness.
Daffodils are the official March birth flower, symbolizing new beginnings and nature’s renewal. Additionally, they represent unparalleled love and remind us that there will always be sunshine when loved ones are near.
Lilies of the Valley are popular choices when giving floral gifts, known for their bell-shaped white flower heads, which symbolize sweetness, motherhood, and humility. Hawthorns are another flower frequently in bouquets, representing hope, faith, and happiness.