- Register Today! New Flowers for 2024
- New for 2024: Veggies & Herbs
- Veggie Remix: Bring New Flavors & Colors into Your Garden
- Irrigation Systems & Methods
- Flower Growing in Southern States
- Jang Seeder: How to Maximize Its Potential
- Fundamentals of Cucumber Grafting
- One-Cut Lettuces • Insights & Techniques for Small Farms
- Tomato Variety Trends • How Breeding Influences Your Seed Selection
- New for 2023 • Vegetables & Herbs
- New for 2023 • Flowers & Floral Supplies
- Cover Cropping for Field & Garden with Collin Thompson
- Growing Under Cover with Niki Jabbour
- Learning Resources: Climate Adaptation for Vegetable & Flower Farmers
- Baby Leaf Greens: 12 Picks for Market Growers
- Tomatoes • 10 Unsung Heroes
- Peppers • Mostly Sweet with a Touch of Heat
- New for 2022 • Our Top Selections for You
- Producer Cooperatives for Small-Scale Farmers
- Beat the Heat • Lettuce & Specialty Greens for Southern Growers
- Top-Performing Pumpkins for the Market Garden
- Overwinter Flowers • How to extend your growing season with cold-hardy annuals
- Slow Flowers Floral Forecast
- Fundamentals of Tomato Grafting
2021 Floral Forecast Webinar
Welcome to the Resources page for our Floral Forecast webinar, a list of articles and educational materials for insights and trends in the "Slow Floral" industry.
OVERVIEW: What's growing in the world of flowers? Debra Prinzing's Floral Forecast sets the stage for lively discussion about what's new and on the horizon in the floral space. Join Debra, Founder of the Slow Flowers Society, and Johnny's flower team, Hillary Alger and Joy Longfellow, as they dive into current and upcoming floral trends. (Plus, Q&A and fun giveaways!)
Webinar ResourcesFloral Forecast Webinar • VIDEO
Recap/Slideshow: Floral Trends 2021 • 15-pp PDF
Shop Flowers by Color • Palettes in the Future Bloom
- Single-stem, pollenless sunflowers
- Strawflowers: Good for shipping; foliage may get a little damaged but the leaves are so small that it's not really an issue for most applications.
- Stock: Can be shipped dry in a box but may look very sad coming back out of the box; will need proper rehydration in a cooler and a little time to pop back to life.
- Daucus/Queen Anne's Lace: Ships pretty well; may need time to rehydrate but usually bounces back nicely.
- Amaranth: Foliage may take a while to rehydrate and may get damaged due to extended dehydration but the seed heads ship nicely.
- Eucalyptus: Most varieties ship very well; care is needed with new-growth leaves, however; if they are not hardened off they will become dehydrated, and get damaged and dry out in a box.