This spending took place despite the coronavirus pandemic meaning the Palace was largely closed to visitors and hosted very few state functions. The president of France is entitled to use Elysée Palace as his or her official residence.
Politis, a politics publication, was the first to announce the controversial figures.
The £540,000 figure included £360,472 on cut flowers and £28,837 on foliage to make bouquets according to the site.
Orchids and other plants accounted for another £18,000 each.
According to Politis the figures are more than four times higher than comparable ones for Francois Hollande and Nicolas Sarkozy, Mr Macron’s predecessors.
The publication reports Hollande, president until 2017, spend a total of £117,153 on flowers during 2011.
By contrast Mr Sarkozy averaged £129,770 during his time in office from 2007 to 2012.
During his time as president Mr Hollande had vowed to cut back on “unessential spending”.
French taxpayers used social media to expresses their outrage at Mr Macron’s proficiency.
France lags far behind the UK in number vaccinated and only a few hundred received a jab in the first few days after regulatory approval was given.
In 2022 Mr Macron faces a re-election battle where he is likely to be confronted by Marine Le Pen, president of the far-right National Rally.
Ms Le Pen was defeated by Mr Macron in the runoff for the 2017 French presidential election.
France has been intensifying its lockdown restrictions as coronavirus continues to spread.
A new highly infectious variant, first detected in Kent, has been recorded spreading in a number of regions.
French government spokesman commented: “The virus is continuing to spread in France but with a disparity between regions.
“If the situation were to deteriorate further in certain areas, we will take the necessary decisions.”
Mr Macron has introduced a 6pm curfew for 15 French regions to fight coronavirus.
The rest of France is currently under an 8pm curfew.
French media reports Mr Macron is considering another national lockdown if the infection continues to spread.