The Tyberton - Dried Flower Wreath
Please note: We now despatch Mon-Fri which means you can choose which day your flowers arrive INCLUDING a Saturday (We don't despatch Saturday or Sunday so there are no fresh flower delivery slots available on Sunday or Monday). Please order early to ensure next day delivery as we have limited slots available. Thank you Team GBF
The Tyberton Dried Flower Wreath pure sunshine. If this doesn’t cheer your heart and your house nothing will
hand made here:
This wreath is put together on a metal frame contains a variety of dried yellow, orange and white flowers and grasses. We handmake our wreaths in our farm floristry so each one is unique and the types of flower will vary but will all be within the colour theme.
where to hang it:
Packed with dried flowers and grasses this wreath makes a fabulous wall hanging or party decoration. We keep a wreath of some sort on our door most of the year-round and as long as it is sheltered it will last for several weeks outside and many months (and sometimes years) inside. As time goes by as long as they are kept dry and out of the weather they may shed a little and the colours will fade, but their texture and charm will not.
Size Standard - diameter approx 40cm - 16 inches
Size Large - diameter approx 50cm - 20inches
Size Extra Large - diameter approx 70 cm - 27 inches
We have named our dried flower arrangements after Herefordshire Villages which we hope you might enjoy visiting at some time soon. Tyberton has a lovely Church which used to be part of Tyberton Court which was knocked down many years ago. Even so go to the Church and sit in the pews and read about a wedding that took place in 1844…
The Morning of the Wedding
“At an early hour the lawn in front of the house was overspread with crowds of people; every inhabitant of the parish, with numerous respectable tradesmen from Hereford, and other well wishers to the family from far and near, having assembled to celebrate the happy day. The fair bride, habited in a beautiful white lace dress, led the way to the church, leaning on the arm of her father and attended by the Lord Bishop of the diocese; next followed ten lovely bridesmaids, elegantly attired in dresses of pale blue; and after these came the remainder of the company, about forty in number, consisting of the principle relatives of both familes.
A carpet was extended from the house to the church, over which the procession passed, the crowd standing on either side, whilst the school children strewed the path before the feet of the bride with roses and other flowers. On reaching the church, his lordship led the way to the chancel, the floor of which was covered with crimson carpeting, and the rails of the altar being ornamented with flowers and evergreens. The ceremony was performed by his lordship in a manner highly calculated to impress the youthful couple with a sense of the weighty responsibilities to the state of life into which they were about to enter.”
On returning to Tiberton House, the party sat down to sumptuous food, and Margaret’s father, Henry Lee Warner, proposed a warm and loving toast. Eventually the bride was led by her father to an open carriage which was drawn by four grey horses, who gave her a final loving kiss before the groom jumped up beside her and they were driven rapidly off amid much waving of handkerchiefs and ringing of bells, and the loud and continued cheering of all those present.