WALKING through acres of purple, pink and red flowers could be a thing of dreams for many people across the world.

So it is understandable why tourists travel from as far as Hong Kong to see Worcestershire's Confetti Fields, which the likes of Prince Harry and Take That have also enjoyed.

WOW: Some of the flowers in the Confetti Fields.WOW: Some of the flowers in the Confetti Fields. (Image: Newsquest) The Real Flower Confetti Company's 14-acre field has been called one of the world's best "countryside paradises".

So we decided to explore the tourist attraction that draws thousands of people yearly in the short space it opens.

The fields are only open for a short period each year (June 28 to July 7) when the flowers are in bloom. 

INSTAGRAM: The attraction offers the perfect chance to snap up some pictures on social media. INSTAGRAM: The attraction offers the perfect chance to snap up some pictures for your social media. (Image: Newsquest) But, it has not been entirely smooth sailing this year.

Wick's attraction has had a difficult few months after a wet spring caused many of its flowers to fail to bloom.

Startling birds-eye view images taken this year show fewer flowers compared to previous years.

But, my jaw still dropped as I saw the thousands of technicoloured flowers over the horizon when I parked my car at The Wyke Manor Estate.

A wildflower section. A wildflower section. (Image: Newsquest) There is something about seeing so many flowers in one place that made me buzz with excitement as I approached the field.

Many stand taller than me—I am 5'9" for reference—and on the border of the high delphiniums was a wildflower section with poppies and daisies. 

I was surprised by how full the car park was but how quiet it was in the fields.

The size of the confetti fields provided solitude from the hustle and bustle of the Pershore town centre, which was almost therapeutic as I strolled through the field.

A map showing where people have travelled from.A map showing where people have travelled from. (Image: Newsquest) Once the fields have closed to the public, the flowers are then hand-picked and turned into confetti.

The natural confetti is sold by the pint and costs £12, which is enough for around ten handfuls for guests to throw over newlyweds. 

Some of this confetti, large bouquets, and other merchandise can be bought on the day of your visit.

The attraction also has a cafe offering a lovely cake and tea selection, which can be enjoyed on haybales and benches.