Arizona, AZ Florists
Find florist in Arizona state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Arizona
city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.
Arizona State Featured Florists
1320 N San Antonio AveDouglas, AZ 85607
1020 N Grand AveNogales, AZ 85621
9132 W Cactus Rd Ste 1Peoria, AZ 85381
1126 North Scottsdale Road Suite 2Tempe, AZ 85281
10050 West Bell Road Suite 12Sun City, AZ 85351
Arizona Flowers News
Apr 27, 2019
Six Edinburgh flower shops where you can pick up a beautiful bouquet for Mother's Day - Edinburgh Live
Banks Florists' quirky cactus window display will have you Arizona dreaming before you even step through the door. They cater for a range of tastes and even have a Mother's Day collection, which includes an orchid and flower basket option. Banks Florists say: "We are a family run business based in the busy area of Stockbridge in Edinburgh. We offer a very personal service and are able to provide flowers for any occasion in Edinburgh." Narcissus
(Image: Narcissus Flowers/ Instagram)
Founded in 1997, Narcissus is one of the capital's oldest flower shops - and their experience shows in their stunning bouquets. Based in New Town, they have an unrivalled selection of fresh flowers, offering one of a kind designs - perfect for someone special. Narcissus says: "Specialising in creative design for weddings and events, for private clients and Edinburgh's leading businesses Narcissus provides a unique service." Narcissus 87 Broughton Street, Edinburgh EH1 3RJ 0131 478 7447 Mud Urban Flowers Edinburgh
(Image: Mud Edinburgh/ Instagram)
Mud are the flower power phenomenon that have taken Edinburgh and Glasgow by storm since starting up in 2017. They don't have an Edinburgh store but offer a cracking online service, which - depending on what time you order - your flowers can be delivered on the same day. As well as their stylish daily designs, they have a stunning selection of Mother's Day ideas, including a luxe bouquet or bespoke bunch made with her favourite colours and flowers in mind. Mud Urban Flowers say: "We guarantee that you can trust Mud for any occasion... Apr 27, 2019
Mediterranean flowers that thrive locally - Prescott Daily Courier
The mountains of Arizona have so many sunny days with moderate temperatures that people rarely need to wear more than light jackets. Mild winters and dry hot summers — both with low humidity and irregular rainfalls — mimic the climate of the Mediterranean.
Many Mediterranean plants thrive in the Prescott area, as both present the same challenges of growing flowers in regions that are beautiful yet harsh. Rocky soil, windswept mountain tops, and drought are a few of the conditions these 10 rugged Mediterranean flowers shrug off in local gardens.
California Poppy seems to take over entire Arizona mountainsides. How can blooms with such ethereal beauty be so... Mar 29, 2019
Spring flowers: Here's where to see the best blooms in Phoenix - AZCentral
About 40 miles of hiking trails traverse the foothills and mountain canyons.
MORE: Arizona wildflower hikes and scenic drives
Some of the best displays of poppies, lupines, scorpionweed and brittlebush can be found along the upper end of South Trail, near where it connects with Goat Camp Trail. You’ll find more flowers as you continue along Goat Camp for the next mile or so.
The Waddell Trail makes a nice ramble along the base of the mountains and is often lined by poppies, lupines, owl’s clover, blue dicks and desert chicory.
Ford Canyon Trail makes a rugged climb into the mountains but some showy displays can be found before the trail takes a strenuous turn.
Details: 20304 W. White Tank Mountain Road, Waddell. $7 per vehicle. 623-935-2505, www.maricopacountyparks.net/park-locator/white-tank-mountain-regional-park.
Estrella Mountain Regional Park
... Oct 26, 2018
The real dirt: Adding composite flowers to your garden
Other useful more compact cultivars in our area include G. x grandiflora "Arizona Sun" which has stunning mahogany-red rays rimmed in golden yellow. It reaches a height of twelve inches, and blooms sooner than many other cultivars. G. x grandiflora "Mesa Peach" and "Mesa Red" grow a bit taller, to eighteen inches, with peachy-yellow and deep red petals, respectively.
Finally, plants in the genus Aster are perfect plants to think about at the beginning of the fall season because they add spectacular color in the autumn. Aster plants are very durable and long lived.
Plant asters in early to mid-spring, or buy them now, in pots, to add fall color to a sunny porch or deck. They should be trimmed back in early spring and again in June to maintain bushiness; deadhead occasionally for more blooms. Divide every two to four years in the spring to maintain vigor and flower quality.
The plants can be used in many places: asters work well in borders, rock gardens, or wildflower gardens. As a bonus, asters attract butterflies.
Many varieties of Aster are available, Aster × frikartii “Wonder of Staffa” has the longest blooming season. It is a repeat-blooming aster that produces lavender-blue two-inch-wide flowers from summer into fall on bushy plants. It grows to three-feet tall and one- to two-feet wide and prefers full sun and average, well-drained, dry to medium soil.
Cut plants back by half in midspring to encourage bushiness. Divide in spring to maintain vigor as required. But be advised, this is a plant for USDA zones 4-8, a bit cooler than the valley floor, so it will not live as happily here as it will in the foothills.
Oct 12, 2018
Horticulture expert brings floral design class to ASU
Morgan Anderson, florist and floral art advocate, arranges stones in her cacti arrangements at her home in Scottsdale, Arizona, on Wednesday, Sept. 12, 2018.
By Jessica Ferrigno
Spring semesters bring new flowers and new classes to ASU, including a new stem class, but this one has no connection to the engineering school.
Florist and floral art advocate Morgan Anderson is bringing floral design coursework to the Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts.
Anderson received a master's degree in horticulture, the science and art of growing plants, at Kansas State University and her doctorate in horticulture from Texas A&M University. She also taught classes in floral design at both universities.
Anderson will teach a topic course called Wellness in Floral Art for the 2019 spring semester at ASU. The class will focus on how flowers relieve stress and affect the senses.
"It's biophilia, so we're being connected back to nature, which is where we come from," Anderson said. "Working with plants is a therapy, so not only is it a therapy for me to educate others on floral design as an art form and a stress reliever, (but) it's also awesome to see other people benefit from it."
While 90 universities in the U.S. off...