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Pew Perfection

Pew Perfection

Pew Perfection

Pew Perfection Lift the spirits of every guest with a colourful chair design. The LOMEY® Pew Holder is designed to hang from the end of a pew but why limit it to that location. It could work equally well at a reception or this simple yet stylish design could ever become a bouquet! There are endless possibilities so just follow Michael’s instructions to test them out.

LOMEY® Pew Holder

Step 1.

Cover the handle of the LOMEY® Pew Holder with green ribbon and soak the Floral Foam. Insert three Billabong Reeds into the base of the holder and secure with OASIS® Bindwire.

Pew Perfection

Step 2.

Add Nandina foliage into the front of the base then place Grevillea foliage on the edges. Lightly place short pieces of Goanna Claw into the centre.

Pew Perfection

Step 3.

Evenly distribute stems of Craspedia and Berzelia throughout the foliage for balance and harmony.

Flowers & Foliage

  • Berzelia
  • Billabong Reed
  • Craspedia globosa “Billy Buttons”
  • Goanna Claw
  • Grevillea Foliage
  • Nandina Foliage

Sundries

  • Green Ribbon
  • LOMEY® Pew Holder
  • OASIS® Bindwire – Green

This design is from Michael Cordeiro who is a well known to our Fresh Designz readers. He is a past winner of the national Designz® Cup award. Currently Michael freelances around Sydney.

2010 Designz® Cup

2010 Designz® Cup

Theme: Wedding Wizardry in a Country of your Choice

National Winner – Michael Cordeiro 

He captured the legend of Medusa in his interpretation of a Greek wedding. Mythology says she was exceptionally beautiful before being turned into an ugly gorgon with snake hair by the jealous Goddess Athena. Each strand of serpent-like hair had to be stiff enough to stay in position yet also flexible enough to mimic the writhing of snakes. Michael did a great deal of binding and wiring to achieve this result. He then used hot glue to shape a serpent covered with decorative wire at diagonals to adorn Medusa’s shoulder. More wiring formed the glittering frame of the trailing bouquet below. This dazzling snake connected the traditional gift of money to serpent-like foliage while broken white plates and sugar-coated almonds extended the Greek theme. Continue reading…

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