Good things grow here

Good things grow here

Flowers are in this Dutch family’s DNA

The Jansens have been in the tulip industry for over 100 years. Great Opa Casey was a bulb grower and seller in Holland. He taught his son Casey Sr, who came to America as a teenager and started a tulip growing business right here in NJ. In turn Sr taught his son Casey Jr the tricks of the trade. Together they grow and sell millions of fresh-cut tulips to customers across the United States.

Don’t fly to Holland drive to Holland!

You can take the man out of Holland, but you can’t take Holland out of the man. If you talk to Casey Sr today, it won’t be long until he reminisces about incredible Dutch food, the impressive architecture and the welcoming culture that encompasses the Netherlands. For decades he dreamed of creating a piece of his home to share with the public. We knew it was only a matter of time before he made his dreams a reality.

In 2018 Casey Sr came across prime farmland in Cream Ridge, NJ that set his plans into motion. With the help of the entire Jansen family, he was able to combine his two greatest passions – tulips and Holland!

Pick flowers, take photos and make memories

Our passion, creativity and desire drives us to be at the forefront of the floral industry. We are on a mission to create the best experiences for our customers. Whether that’s sending one of our exciting blooming surprise boxes or visiting our famous u-pick flower farm.

Months of planning and planting go into each u-pick flower season. Every spring and fall we open the gates for u-pick tulips and u-pick sunflowers. Hundreds of thousands of guests flock to the farm to see the millions of blooms. Our impressive flower fields also make the perfect backdrop for beautiful photos. We have been named one of the best photo hotspots in all of New Jersey!

The clog - an iconic piece of Dutch history

Back in the day, Dutch tulip farmers used to wear wooden clogs as they picked and planted tulip bulbs. They were durable, cheap, and water resistant although somewhat uncomfortable. Fortunately, times have changed and they are now used purely for decoration and photos. They have become an iconic symbol of Holland, and you’ll find them all over the farm.