Skip to content


Your cart is empty

Receive 15% Off your First Order

Join our list to be the first to know about new products, artist residencies, special events & more—and to receive 15% off your first order.

Article: An Identity Shift

An Identity Shift

An Identity Shift

New goods, new concept, new look. We're introducing the new logo to match our fresh feel. We've collaborated with the esteemed design team at @outfit_branding, the very creators of our original iconic icon, who have once again dazzled. Here's a note from their founder, Larry Nguyen on their creative conceptualization.

"The iconmark itself is the most explicitly Art Nouveau-inspired, evolving the original logo into a more fluid, organic shape that feels somehow both animalistic and floral. We included small details like a unique ink trap in the apex of the leaves, and monstera-like, curved bases.

For the wordmark, we looked for something that could convey the artful, idiosyncratic soul of the brand, while still exuding a sense of urbane grace and style. We found this heady combination in a typeface from renowned foundry VJ-Type called Dahlia, a beautiful, Art Nouveau-tinged type that embodies the perfect balance between eccentricity and delicacy. Nonconformist, romantic...its atypical curves and refined details create a lot of rhythm and timeless elegance.

This aligned so well with The Flower Pot's personality, with its emphasis on artistry and craft. The “P” and “F” in particular are stunning with its sensuous contours echoing the undulating contour of the iconmark."

 A look below of our visual evolution. 


Read more

Functional Mushrooms for Sleep and Energy by Alice

Embracing functional mushroom chocolates with alice

As a proud stockist, we’re aligned with alice’s mission to help people feel comfortable with medicinal mushrooms. “We wanted to create something that would make people more open to exploring the un...

Head Shop History: Where Did “Headshops” Originate From?

Head Shop History: Where Did “Headshops” Originate From?

Headshops have acted as an established part of American counterculture since the 1960s. But with more than half of Americans believing that marijuana use is now considered “socially acceptable” in ...