WHO WE ARE
We are Georgie Newbery and Fabrizio Boccha, a husband and wife team growing British cut flowers near Wincanton in Somerset.
We are an artisan florist company which means that we grow nearly everything we use in our floristry, and treat our floristry as a craft in which artistic flair is combined with imaginative use of the material at hand to make arrangements which are full of life and air, which dance.
We started our in 2010 and have been amazed at how it has taken off.
There’s clearly a market for British grown, eco cut flowers and we’re delighted by the reception we’ve had for the flowers we grow here and the floristry we do. So thank you.
WHAT WE DO
We send bouquets by post twelve months a year, supply and arrange lush wedding flowers throughout Somerset, the south west, and in London, and run workshops on subjects ranging from 'Flower Farming for Beginners' to 'Do Your Own Wedding Flowers'.
We’ve taken our flowers to RHS Chelsea, RHS Chelsea in Bloom, and love to be invited to be involved in special events or unusual projects. We've been featured in Country Living, The English Garden, The Telegraph and are often mentioned in gardening pages' ‘to do’ or ‘watch out for’ listings.
We love to spread the word, so do call to book Georgie to give a talk to your horticultural or gardening club on growing cut flowers for the house, how to plant a cut flower border, dahlia and sweet pea seminars...
WHY CHOOSE US
Our British cut flowers by post are eco grown flowers, sent from our country smallholding near Wincanton in Somerset. We do buy in extra stock to supplement what we grow, but flowers we buy are always British grown.
We cut the best of our garden every day especially to order. No two of our bouquets are ever the same.
We grow cut flowers and wild flowers sustainably, always with an eye to improving the environment for biodiversity on our little plot ‘o’ land.
Admiring a sun-bathing grass snake here at Common Farm Fabrizio was once heard to say, ‘You see? Look after the invertebrates and the rest of the food chain will look after itself.’