You are currently viewing WATCH: National Geographic Rose Exposé

WATCH: National Geographic Rose Exposé

What do you look for when searching for wholesale roses in Los Angeles?  Beauty?  You want the latest varieties and a vast assortment of dazzling colors and delicate hues to choose from.  Longevity?  You want roses that have just been cut so that you know their best days are still ahead of them.  Reliability?  If you’re planning a wedding or other major event, we know you want to trust that your LA rose provider is going to deliver on time.

But what about History?  When you’re choosing Los Angeles wholesale roses do you take into account where they came from?  You should.  The birthplace of your roses says a lot about the flower’s quality and social impact.  Flowerlink’s roses come from family-owned farms in the heart of Ecuador.  The country’s year-round warm climate is ideal for growing roses – quality that is undeniable when you realize that nearly a ¼ of all roses sold in the United States come from Ecuador.  Now Ecuador has become one of the world’s top exporters of quality roses with thousands of families being able to make a life for themselves working in the flourishing cut flower industry.

But the roses aren’t just beautiful.  Flowerlink’s are produced under the strictest Fair Trade regulations, so you know they’re grown without negatively impacting the people that tend the farms or the environment that makes them bloom.

National Geographic has even produced a video documentary showing the process of rose production in the country of Ecuador and how it’s changed the landscape and economy of the South American nation.  You can watch it for yourself below.

Los Angeles Wholesale Roses Through Flowerlink

Beauty.  Longevity.  Reliability.  History.  You’ll find it all in Flowerlink’s roses.  If you’re a florist, event planner, or supermarket looking for Ecuador’s best fair trade roses, then you should contact Flowerlink today to learn more about our process or to receive fresh cut samples of our finest varieties.

video credit: National Geographic