Many have heard of Passover being that it falls on the week before Easter and considering that these two holidays are often used in the same sentence, but few and far between are those who know what it’s all about. Although these days Easter is more commonly celebrated with candy-filled baskets and Easter egg hunts for the kids, Passover has a deep and special meaning that is unknown to many. Passover, a holiday that lasts an entire week, is a Jewish holiday celebrating the liberation of the Jews from slavery in Egypt.
Despite the fact that flowers did not initially play any sort of important role in this holiday, over the years many Jewish families have used flowers to decorate their seder tables for when the family reunites, considering the fact that Passover falls on a week in which winter starts to wave goodbye and spring begins to peek its head through the door.
Flowers are not only used for Seder table decoration during Passover. Along with fruits, sweets, and other gift baskets full of goodies they have become a traditional gift.
Photo taken from J. Parker’s Dulch Bulbs
Photo taken from Garden of Eden Flower Shop
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Photo take from Flower Meaning
Photo taken from Lexington Soaps
Even if Passover isn’t a common tradition in your household, the reality is, you don’t need a specific reason to indulge in our bouquets. Our flowers have the power to light up a dinner table in the blink of an eye, put a smile on someone’s face, or make any occasion a special one.
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