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Faux- Real Green Hydrangea Lace Cap Stem
Faux- Real Green Hydrangea Lace Cap Stem
Faux- Real Green Hydrangea Lace Cap Stem
Faux- Real Green Hydrangea Lace Cap Stem

Faux- Real Green Hydrangea Lace Cap Stem

Regular price $24.00 Sale

Green Hydrangea Lace Cap Stems are tall and dramatic, they look freshly picked from the garden. Handcrafted with many layers, shaped, painted and assembled by hand, this lush faux flower looks life like all year long with little to no maintenance unlike their real counterparts. Perfect for early Spring, Summer, Fall decor.

Melissa's Tips and Tricks - Although we love fresh flowers, building a faux floral “wardrobe” to pull from when you don’t have time or patience for fresh flowers can be a lifesaver.

We recommend starting with a dozen stems of your favorite floral pairings and a couple of vases you know are the right size, we reccomend starting with a versatile vase then add casual and occasional options. Choose your floral selection like the professionals do, a mix of fillers, thrillers and a few spillers. 

It is a wonderful investment when your arrangement doesn’t turn out the way you expected and/or who hasn’t woken up to unexpectedly wilted flowers. We think they are also perfect for weekend homes or when you leave for a trip, always lovely to greet you and never deal with a dead arrangement and smelly water again.

*Need help selecting or don’t see what your looking for? Contact us for the most realistic selection of custom options.

DIMENSIONS: Flower head 5" wide, Stem 32" long

CARE & MAINTENANCE: Lightly dust regularly to keep looking fresh, refresh once or twice a year with water or silk flower spray cleaner.

FACTS & HISTORY: Hydrangeas dates back to over 23 million years ago! A fossil species called Hydrangea alaskana was found on Jaw Mountain in Alaska, USA, from a section of rock dating back to the paleogene period (which dates from 66 million to 23 million years ago). 

Fossils have also been discovered more recently in Asia, the continent with which Hydrangeas are more strongly associated and where it is recorded that people first started cultivating the species, thousands of years ago.

Asian varieties first made their way to Europe in 1775, when Swedish naturalist Carl Peter Thunberg brought five plants back to the continent when returning from a trip to Asia. Since then, the plant has been ever popular in gardens across the Northern Hemisphere, where it is best suited to the cooler, wetter climate.