Easter is a resurrection commemoration. In the early months of spring, between March and April, we observe the earliest signs of life, such as flowers blooming and animals giving birth to their young.

Easter Lilies
The Easter lily is native to the Ryukyu Islands off the coast of Japan. In 1819, it was introduced to England, and in 1880

After a long winter, the bright colors and pastels on the canvas, along with the fresh scent of blooming plants, which contribute to the feeling of waking up in a new world full of possibilities.

White Easter flowers, such as the lily, are frequently associated with purity and innocence. For Christians, Christ is associated with purity and innocence. Lilies have theological importance as well; they are mentioned in both the Old and New Testaments of the Bible.



The Easter lily is native to the Ryukyu Islands off the coast of Japan. In 1819, it was introduced to England, and again in 1880, it was introduced to America.

In the late 1800s and early 1900s, lily bulb production was centered in Japan and the southern United States, but the Japanese source was cut off in 1941 during WWII.

The lily bulb’s worth grew as a result of this. Horticulturists in the United States quickly grew in number, and by 1945, there were over 1,200 growers from Vancouver, Canada to Long Beach, California.

This has now shrunk, with only approximately ten producers remaining in a tiny area along the Oregon-California border. Today, the region is known as the Easter Lily Capital of the World, as it produces over 95% of the world’s potted Easter lily bulbs.

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