Much time, care and craftsmanship goes into every piece of Flomory
jewellery. From the
design idea in my head to the finished piece, often a whole month passes.
The first stage requires collecting plants, leaves, and grass. In Spring, I spend two
every day trying to find the best natural treasures. Through experience, I have learned
exactly where to find the best hydrangeas or when is the best time to collect miniature
Then I need to press the flowers. I
prefer a romantic method and dry my natural treasures in thick books. I also use a
special technology to preserve the color of each flower for many years.
The next step is the design creation. I usually develop over 20 different
until I find the perfect one. At this stage of creating my nature’s jewellery, I invest
nearly 40 hours of work. I try to see the beauty of each flower and imagine what other
elements would emphasize and complement its magnificence. In my compositions, there are
no main and secondary flowers. I strive to make the bouquet look natural, as if a piece
of meadow was captured in your pendant. My goal is to reflect natural elements without
distortion, to display nature without forgetting important details, and to save it
without losing its charm.
When the design is finished, I begin working with fluid resin
and silicone molds. After that comes the delicate operation of sanding and polishing. On
average, it takes me four hours to achieve a perfectly transparent surface on a jewellery
As a result, I spend about 50 hours of work on each piece in my