Flowers can instantly brighten your mood, and they are one of the easiest ways to add a pop of color to a home – requiring only a bouquet, a vase, and a splash of fresh water. And, as per usual, Reese Witherspoon gets it.
The actress took to TikTok to share a brilliant floral dining table decor idea, and we're taking notes. Her flower hack is simple, beautiful, versatile, and incredibly affordable.
In the video, Reese opens up a large, colorful bouquet and starts chopping. She takes scissors to each stem, cutting the flowers short to fit into a variety of short and stylish vases. These small bouquets can then be lined up on a dining table or used throughout the living room for a warm, romantic touch. It's a beautiful way to decorate with flowers this season and beyond.
Jennifer Ebert, digital editor at Homes & Gardens says: 'I love these short flowers because they encourage conversation when used as part of setting a table. They are small enough that you can speak over them, but they don't sacrifice style for function.'
Jen is the Editor (Digital) of Homes & Gardens. Before starting this position, she had completed various interior design courses at KLC Design School, as well as working across Ideal Home, LivingEtc, 25 Beautiful Homes and Country Homes & Interiors as an interiors writer.
Furthermore, this trick is the perfect way to celebrate love and decorate for Valentine's Day. If we're looking for a Reese-inspired way to make our spaces feel that little bit more special, Megan Slack, our head of celebrity news, urges us to follow this easy example.
'Valentine's doesn't need to be a day of excess – just as Reese reminds us – we can find beauty in the most simple of arrangements. This year, I recommend taking time to follow her lead and decorate your dining table on (or around) February 14th with seasonal blooms that add some color against the gray of the seasons. To take this look further, why not invest in a new table runner, pottery, or some new glassware that will impress long after the 14th.'
Megan is the Head of Celebrity Style News at Homes & Gardens. She first joined Future Plc as a News Writer across their interiors titles, including Livingetc and Real Homes, before becoming H&G's News Editor in April 2022. She now leads the Celebrity/ News team.
However, we shouldn't pigeonhole this look as only working for Valentine's Day. It's easy to swap out the colors, heights, and variety of flowers to fit into a completely different floral trend. It's ultimately an extremely versatile style.
To recreate her look, all you need is a single bouquet and a collection of short glass vases. These can be purchased in lots on sites like Etsy or found at your local thrift store for an extra-affordable option.
Shop the Look
This bright and beautiful bouquet is the perfect way to show a loved one you care. Spread out over several jars, it makes a bright and cheery centerpiece
If you've been looking for an easy and affordable way to decorate your table with flowers, this is the one. If Reese Witherspoon is doing it, we can pretty much guarantee it's a good idea.
Sign up to the Homes & Gardens newsletter
Decor Ideas. Project Inspiration. Expert Advice. Delivered to your inbox.
I am a London-based News Writer at Homes & Gardens. My interests lie at the intersection of design and popular culture with a particular focus on trends and celebrity homes. Before joining Future, I worked as a Content Writer and Communications Lead for Fig Linens and Home, a luxury linens and home interiors brand based in Fairfield County, CT. I have a BA in Creative Writing from Sarah Lawrence College in New York and an MSc from the Oxford University Department of Anthropology.
Peony heralded flower of the year by floral design pros
1-800-Flowers has named this long-loved spring and summer bloom as its favorite flower of the year
By Tenielle Jordison Published
Interior designers share their favorite Benjamin Moore paint colors – and there's something for every style
With so many paint colors to choose from, giving a room a refresh can be quite overwhelming. These are designers' favorite Benjamin Moore shades – from across the rainbow
By Abby Wilson Published