Dried Lavender Flowers: Royal Velvet
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Flowers: Royal Velvet
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)
Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)

Dried Lavender Stems (Flowers)

Regular price $18.00 Save $-18.00
Shipping calculated at checkout.

Only 41 items in stock!

Our stems are more than a pretty flower!  In any room they will help to freshen the air. When buds fall off the stems, crush them to help in scenting the room.   Choose from a range of lavenders:

The ROYAL VELVET variety is a compact bunch with deep purple buds and is from our English lavender family of lavenders.

MIXED English This is a bunch that uses two different varieties of lavender.  We combine the compact, light grey-purple of Munstead with the deep purple of Royal Velvet.   

The GROS BLEU Variety is is a slightly wilder type of dried lavender.  Not all stems are straight. It is one of the deeper purples in the intermedia (French lavender) family.

The GROSSO variety has a feathery look and is a lighter purple version of our French Lavender. 

The PHENOMENAL variety is is a slightly darker colour amongst the French lavender varieities.  Not all stems are straight. It is one of the deeper purples in the intermedia family. 

Our mini-stems (average height 7 inches) are perfect for a small vase . Place on your bedside table, a powder room.  A small pop of lavender to brighten your day.

Not all lavenders are the same -- consider colour and height and even scent when picking:  Our English lavender are approximately 12 inches (30 cms) in height.  Our French lavender (Grosso, Phenomenal, and Gros Bleu) are approximately  18 inches (40 cms) in height.  

Please note we bunch out lavenders based on weight (80 grams for English lavender and 100 grams for French lavender.)   The number of stems ranges from 75 to 125 per bunch.

Are you looking for just the dried flowers (no stems) to use in sachets?  Please click here for our premium non-culinary lavender buds.  


Lavender is not simply a single scent.  For most of us, we pick products based on a combination of scent and use. 

If using around the house (our linen spray, room spray, sachets, house cleaner ... see  house collection ... then we tend to use the French Lavender (Lavandin).  This is a sharp scent that is robust and so will linger longer.  Sometimes we'll soften the French with a bit of English Lavender (e.g. our room spray) and if using dried flowers for decoration -- you'll find we carry both English and French lavender ... see dried flowers 

When using as a cream, soap, etc. ... you can choose based on scent ... e.g. the lemony / fresh scent of French Lavender (Lavandin) or the softer / sweeter scent of English Lavender.   If you are looking for a product that may have more therapeutic properties, then look for the English Lavender.  Going for a hike or sitting in your garden and want to repel bugs?  Then use one of our body mists with French lavender (or our outdoor mist).  Wanting something for your purse with an antiseptic properties?  Try one of our French lavender essences. 

Explore our lavender for body and face.  

Are you cooking?  Answer is simple.  Only use English lavender. 

For culinary buds and delights click here.

What follows is a longer description of the differences between English and French Lavender. 

Interested in knowing more about the oils we use in our products?  Click here to go to the page on our oils. What we commonly refer to as 'lavender' is more than one species -- there are tons of them!  There is much confusion over what is and is not lavender, including sorting through the many Latin names.

The two most popular varieties are Lavandula Angustifolia (what we call 'English Lavender') and Lavandula Intermedia (what we call 'French Lavender').   English Lavender is commonly referred to as English because historically it was developed for the English perfume industry. French lavender gets its name historically as it was developed for the the French perfume industry.  

Do not let these terms fool you into thinking that only English grows in England and French grows in France!  To the contrary -- both are grown everywhere. Each variety has a different scent and preference is a matter of choice. Both varieties:

  • are believed to help you relax, sleep, relieve body aches, relieve anxiety, and may encourage blood flow.
  • are considered to be an antiseptic and can clean the body and the home
  • can help repel moths, spiders, and other bugs

English Lavender, Lavandula angustifolia  

The most popular and hardiest garden lavender in North America. Lavender species (e.g. Munstead, Hidcote, Royal Velvet, Vera) are from the "true" variety and have the most medicinal properties. This is the better lavender for cooking purposes but not all varieties work well in cooking. It has sweeter scented flowers because it contains less camphor (than French).

English Lavenders are used more for therapeutic properties and are believed to help with digestion, tension headaches,  bug bites, burns, and minor skin irritations. Some of these properties have been well studied -- others have just been observed and therefore the scientific evidence is lacking.     

French Lavender, Lavandula intermedia  

French Lavender (Lavandin) species (e.g. Grosso, Provence, Giant Hidcote, Phenomenal) are a cross between the English Lavender and spike lavender varieties.  Abrialii was a mainstay of the French industry until 1970s when it was ravaged by a disease. Grosso was discovered in 1972 and is now the dominant cultivar. Quickly emerging however is Phenomenal. The French Lavender plants are bigger plants (producing more lavender per plant). Aroma is sweet with slightly camphorous scent. The French Lavender scent is used  more for its aromatic properties and considered good in cleaning products and products designed to freshen your home. Because of their high camphor content, French Lavender may help with sinus and snoring issues. It is believed that essential oil from French Lavender should not be used by pregnant women in the first trimester nor by individuals with epilepsy.   

What essential oils do we offer and/or use in our products, and from where do they come?  First and foremost we are a small batch producer and we care about quality!  

We used to grow lavender and so we know a thing or two about what makes for a good essential oil. 

We do our best to source from Canada (and, specifically, Ontario), but the simple fact is that no farm in Canada produces enough oil to supply to small batch manufacturers.  We require 50+ kgs of oil per year for product-making.  We want you to know that we do source our oils and that the key to sourcing is buying direct from a farm that is family run and where the oil has been tested to ensure its high quality. 

Purchase oils by clicking here.

English Lavender, also known as Lavandula Angustifolia Essential Oil. Also known as True Lavender, it has a sweet scent and is considered more therapeutic. Historically developed for the English perfume industry, English varieties grow all over the world. We purchase this oil from lavender grown in New Zealand. This particular oil is low in linalool and camphor, and is considered the first hypoallergenic lavender essential oil to be produced. It is pharmaceutical quality and has won awards around the world.  We also purchase English Lavender oil from a family farm in France.

French Lavender, also known as Lavandula Intermedia/Hybrida Essential Oil. French Lavender has a high camphor content and therefore has what can be described as a eucalyptus/lemony scent. Historically developed for the French perfume industry, French varieties grow all over the world. We purchase this oil from a family farm in France. 
Click here to go to a page with more information about the differences between French and English lavender.

For some of our products we use essential oils from other plants.  We take the same level of care of sourcing high quality (and tested) pure essential oils as we do with our lavender essential oils.