When Dennis described his business to the Washington Post during a recent interview about his start as a small neighborhood florist, he was being extremely humble. The truth is, that's actually how he started out, but that corner florist has become a nationally-recognized floral designer and event planner.
Buttelwerth's has been crafting creative, breathtaking weddings and events in Greater Cincinnati and beyond for over 35 years - and all the while keeping up with what is new in the world of special events. Event and wedding trends are ever-changing. Some of those trends, which are just now being seen in the wedding magazines today, have actually been set by Dennis.
Being part of the service industry, the first and foremost responsibility of a company is listen to the client and remember that it is their event and not our own.
Our hallmark approach to wedding planning is three-fold:
1). Have flawless taste.
2). Be masters at creating a personalized day.
3). Focus on the details.
At wedding and parties designed by Dennis Buttelwerth, a distinctive and polished “look” emerges, becoming abundantly clear why colleagues and brides revere his aesthetic. He takes cues from each setting he will be designing around and chooses colors that complement it perfectly.
We believe that a true professional should lend their expertise, experience and energy to the process of guiding the client through the thousands of small and large decisions leading up to and on the day of the wedding or event. In short, we know that we are only as good as the last event we've orchestrated, be it a wedding with a barefoot bride and groom walking down the aisle on fresh flower petals to a traditional black-tie event in a beautiful ballroom or country club.
Sometimes superlatives are spot-on. "The best," "most amazing," "flawless," --- these are all words used by clients and vendors alike to describe spectacular weddings and events Dennis Buttelwerth, the owner, has orchestrated not only in Cincinnati but in cities like New York, Atlanta, Washington, D.C. and most recently, in Santa Fe, New Mexico.