How to Create a Flower Chart for Your Nonprofit’s Monthly Sustainer Programs


Flower charts provide a visual depiction of flower structure. It details all its parts – their numbers, sizes, arrangement, or fusion.

Sketch a circle and add petals of various sizes and shapes around it. Ensure the petals don’t repeat themselves, and keep adding new ones until your creation is complete.

Use the Delete Anchor Points tool to remove extra path points from petals, creating a compound path from petals to flower folds.

Service Dates & Donor Names by Month

Nonprofit organizations are turning to monthly sustainer programs to increase fundraising revenues efficiently while building donor loyalty, familiarity, and commitment. However, finding giving level names for these new donation levels may prove a difficult challenge.

Gardening can be one of the most fulfilling pastimes, from digging around the soil and applying water to seeing results several weeks later. But sometimes it can be tricky determining when it is the optimal time to plant certain flowers – particularly annual varieties like dahlias – so our Northeast Flower Chart can serve as an invaluable resource for anyone wanting to add vibrant hues into their gardens or landscaping but don’t know precisely when.

This vibrant chart offers space to record service dates and the names of those who present altar flowers each month, along with seven ruled lines for writing on it – each month is illustrated with beautiful floral illustrations to help remember deceased loved ones, commemorate an anniversary or birthday, give thanks to God, or give thanks for any other occasion. Writing with either a pencil or pen makes this chart easy to use.

Contemporary Floral Design

Modern floral designers are increasingly merging traditional floristry with other art forms to create designs that look more like pieces of artwork than flowers. This trend has gained immense popularity as it allows florists to increase their creative freedom and craft more distinctive pieces – Brittany Asch is an example of such work; she uses dyed flowers to craft otherworldly landscapes using her unique style. Her creative expression and innovative art have propelled her into famed status.

Her works have also inspired other artists, giving the flower industry an innovative new direction. Some florists even create pieces influenced by other art forms like painting or sculpture that use an array of vibrant colors designed to resemble reports of artwork rather than flowers – creating works in this manner is highly creative and fun!

Marissa Competello creates abstract compositions that bear no resemblance to flowers at all, earning her the moniker “meta-florist.” Her works explore when flowers no longer resemble other plants and begin speaking for themselves; her arrangements feature leaves reshaped with scissors and natural colors sprayed on with bizarre tints – perfect camera candy! Furthermore, this work expresses Competello’s worldview from her background in sets, costumes, and alternate realities.

These contemporary designers share an intense passion for creativity, whether drawing inspiration from other art forms or pushing the boundaries of floristry itself. Their work reflects today’s cultural crosscurrents – such as how slow food movements have contributed to an increase in locally grown or foraged flowers, fashion-driven floristry, or sacred space designs that create new ways of connecting humans to God through floral art.

This flower chart provides an elegant way to keep track of service dates and donor names by month. Crafted from high-quality paper with seven ruled lines for writing on, the name of each month superimposed over an eye-catching floral design makes reading it simple; additionally, the chart can be folded for easy storage.

Printed on High-Quality Paper

The printed flower chart is made with high-quality, acid-free 210gsm paper that’s smooth and textured for an authentic floral appearance. This high-grade paper gives the flowers a realistic feel and look while its rich colors remain vivid without optical brighteners – you could use this paper to print DIY floral charts! Though thicker than typical cardstock, this thick paper still folds easily for cutting petals using scissors or craft knives – for additional effects, try curling the edges of petals around wooden dowels or spatula handles.

Floral diagrams are schematic depictions of flower structures, depicting organ numbers and arrangements and any fusions. Floral diagrams may also describe the ontogeny of specific taxa or can be generalized to show typical flower structures for groups. They can be drawn in many different ways depending on which author draws them; bracteoles typically appear as arcs; however, Ronse de Craene depicted bracteoles with black fill and an outside triangle, while Eichler depicted them as circles.

This colorful chart is an easy and efficient way to manage altar flower schedules for churches or chapels, featuring seven ruled lines for writing with beautiful flower designs spanning each month’s name superimposed over it. Plus, you can record the date presented and “Presented By.” A great addition to sanctuary decor or even as wall decor in a home or office!

Discover 40 common flowers with these eye-catching flower identification charts featuring illustrations by Kid of the Village and available in US Letter size format. Perfect for classroom, library, and home use to make learning fun!

Folded for Easy Storage

Display your flower chart either solo or incorporate it as part of a larger wall display using push pins. For long-term stability, we suggest using Command Strips rather than tape. Tape can come undone over time, while Command Strips stay secured for years.

This colorful chart includes spaces to record service dates and flower donor names by calendar month, making this an invaluable aid to anyone wishing to donate altar flowers for special events. Beneath each month’s heading are ruled lines to facilitate writing easily; below each month’s name are beautiful floral designs that cover it, along with words such as “Date” and “Presented by.”

Floral diagrams are graphic depictions of flower structures, depicting their arrangement and fusion as well as axis positions relative to flowers. Floral diagrams may depict the ontogeny of an individual flower or even evolution within taxonomic groups.

To create a flower diagram in Adobe Illustrator, start by selecting all the petals and copying their petal group by pressing Ctrl+D or clicking Object > Duplicate Group. Next, customize and embellish this duplicated group for maximum visual impact with colors or other features to give it a more significant visual impact.

After selecting the right side of the paper and folding it to cover the bouquet, fold about one to two inches thick to secure it over your blooms’ stems and leaves. Fold the left and right sides before folding up one final side for your flower arrangement’s base or bottom.

This playful foldable is an engaging way to help students understand the function of flower parts! It can easily be glued into an interactive notebook or kept separate; directions and printable materials are included.