This beautiful bunch of artificial yellow tulips is a perfect imitation of a bunch of real tulips. They even feel like their fresh counterparts. You can put them in a glass vase with water as if they’re real and no-one would know. The tulips are great in a vase by themselves and are also very pretty combined with other tulips of all colors, eucalyptus twigs or bundles of pussy willow. Take your pick and invite spring into your home.
Specifics of the artificial yellow tulips
These artificial yellow tulips come in a bundle of 5. One is still in a bud and the others are in different stages of flowering like in a real bunch. There is a metal wire in them so that you can bend them in different ways, mimicking real tulips. Just remember, once you cut the stem, avoid putting them in water as the wire in the stem will be exposed to the water and might rust.
The height of the tulips is 37 cm.
Real touch flowers
These beautiful imitations of bright yellow peony tulips are 37 cm in height and made of polyether polyurethane, we call ‘real touch’. It is a new component. It is used instead of plastic or silk to offer a more natural look and feel, which sometimes can be mistaken for a real flower. Seriously, they look, feel, move and actually sound like real tulips (you know the crunchy, squeaky sound of tulips).
Real touch flowers are appealing for not only their touch and feel but also their texture and vivid color. Their characteristic is amazing because the flower head is not easily broken by folding. Furthermore, as a flower material, polyurethane is stable and does not change easily. If you feel the tulips need a rinse, just hold them under running water. The flower will keep it’s shape even after being subjected to external forces such as squeezing and pressing. You can touch and feel the tulip veins as they are not “printed” on the petals like on the traditional silk flower heads or leaves. They have the same touch and feel of fresh flowers even under sunlight.
The artificial yellow tulips are great in a simple vase but even more pretty in a tulip vase. Traditional Dutch tulip vases only have a small number of openings. This is because the tulips were so extremely expensive in the Golden Age. At the peak in 1637, one tulip bulb was sold for as much as a coach house at the canals in Amsterdam.
In the product gallery, you’ll see the 3 x 3 vase by the Dutch Designer, Laurens van Wieringen, his 5 x 7 vase and the Tulipa vase by the Dutch Designer Lotte van Laatum. ‘The latter, not easy to get your hands on. Lotte’s vases are not in production at the moment. But be sure to check Marktplaats, Catawiki of Ebay. ‘Every now and then, one will show up.
Pure art. From Holland, with love!