Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.


Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!


Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!


Blooming and Green Plants.

Colorado, CO Florists

Find florist in Colorado state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Colorado city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.

Colorado Cities

Colorado State Featured Florists

A Flower Shop

3068 Dupont Court
Grand Junction, CO 81504

A Design Resource

5770 Clarkson St Ste D
Denver, CO 80216

Wooden Rose

507 W Colorado St
Holly, CO 81047

City Market Floral & Gifts

131 Market Street
Alamosa, CO 81101

Flower Box

15473 East Hampden Avenue
Aurora, CO 80013

Colorado Flowers News

Aug 17, 2018

Columnist, AG debate issues of Arlene's Flowers court case

The Unites States Supreme Court has had two chances to answer these questions in recent months - the Masterpiece Bakery v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission and the Arlene's Flowers Inc. v. Washington cases. However, the court either opted to rule more narrowly, or did not rule at all, and declined to answer the broader questions that came with each case. The defendant in the Arlene's Flowers case, Barronelle Stutzman, lost the suit when the state Supreme Court ruled Stutzman discriminated against a gay man when she refused to arrange flowers for his wedding because of her religious beliefs. Stutzman appealed to the Supreme Court, but the high court punted the case back to the state earlier this summer. Columnist Rich Elfers wrote a column ("Expect WA court to reverse Arlene's Flowers decision," printed July 4 in the Courier-Herald) about the case. Washington State Attorney General Bob Ferguson wrote a letter to the Courier-Herald on July 20, challenging some of Elfers' facts and characterizations in his column. Ferguson's letter, as well as a response column by Elfers, are printed below. While unusual in its presentation, it is my opinion that the nuances of the Arlene's Flowers case are best presented in simultaneous debating pieces, to give readers the best chance to form their own opinion on the matters at hand. Both Ferguson a...

Aug 17, 2018

July 25-26: Corpse Flower, Seema Verma, Offspring, 311, Tanukichan, Jon Michael Varese, Midsummer Nightmare ...

Tenderloin Museum, 398 Eddy St., S.F.] The Drunken Hearts: The eclectic rockers from Colorado, playing signature Americana-country-folk, are on tour promoting their new album "The Prize." [9:20 p.m., Boom Boom Room, 1601 Fillmore St., S.F.] The Art of Tattoos: In conjunction with new exhibit "Lew the Jew and His Circle: Origins of American Tattoo," Don Ed Hardy shares how he uncovered the story of "Lew the Jew" Alberts, an influential tattoo artist in the early 20th century. [6:30 to 8 p.m., Contemporary Jewish Museum, 736 Mission St., S.F.] Kevin Allison: The host of the podcast Risk! speaks about "Risk! True Stories People Never Thought They'd Dare to Share" compiled from the show and featuring contributions from Michael Ian Black, Marc Maron, Aisha Tyler, Dan Savage and Lili Taylor. [6 p.m., Book Passage, 1 Ferry Building, S.F.] San Francisco Symphony's Star Wars: The orchestra plays the score live during a concert hall screening of "The Empire Strikes Back," in the first of three performances. [7:30 p.m., Davies Symphony Hall, 201 Van Ness Ave., S.F.] Click here or scroll down to comment -- (function() { var referer="";try{if(referer=document.referrer,"undefined"==typeof referer)throw"undefined"}catch(exception){referer=document.location.href,(""==referer"undefined"==typeof referer)&&(referer=document.URL)}referer=referer.substr(0,700); var rcel = document.createElement("script"); = 'rc_' + Math.floor(Math.random() * 1000); rcel.type = 'text/javascript'; rcel.src = """&c="+(new Date()).getTime()+"&width="+(window.outerWidth document.documentElement.clientWidth)+"&referer="+referer; rcel.async = true; var rcds = document.getElementById("rcjsload_65947b"); rcds.appendChild(rcel); })(); -- -- ...

Jul 26, 2018

Maker Mondays and other Longmont-area events for the week of July 23, 2018

For families with children. Children 8 and younger must be accompanied; 11 a.m. Longmont Public Library, 409 Fourth Ave., Longmont; Advertisement Mahjong Group - Similar to the Western card game rummy, Mahjong is a game of skill, strategy, calculation and a degree of chance. Newbies and beginners are welcome; 1 p.m. , Loveland Public Library, 300 N. Adams Ave., Loveland; free; 307-217-3250, Maker Monday - Drop in make-and-take crafts, best for children ages 10 and under. Work with different materials and mediums. This week's activity is robot-balancing STEM challenge and marble mazes; 2 p.m. , Longmont Public Library, 409 Fourth Ave., Longmont; Vinyl Night / Happy Hour - Got vinyl records? Come share them with other music enthusiasts over a couple beers. All genres welcome.; 5 p.m. , SKEYE Brewing, 900 S. Hover St., Ste D, Longmont; Open Mic at Bootstrap - Sign up to play at 6 p.m. and get a free beer for performing. Email with questions; 6 p.m. , Bootstrap Brewing Company, 6778 N. 79th St., Niwot; free; Open Mic with Tom Kendrot, Jam and Jiggatones - Bring your instrument or use the many on hand; 6:30 p.m. , KCP Art Bar, 364 Main St., Longmont; free. Tuesday Tuesday Treasures at the Ranch - Tuesday Treasures at the Ranch has various activities for kids and adults, this week's theme is all about critters, warm and cold; 9 a.m. Tuesday, Sandstone Ranch, 3001 Sandstone Drive, Longmont; 303-774-4692, Kids Film Series: "The Lorax" - This summer, cool off in the Stewart Auditorium with a bag of popcorn and a screening of "The Lorax"; 10 a.m. Tuesday, Longmont Museum, 400 Quail Road, Longmont; $2; 303-651-8374, Morning Storytime - Interactive storytime for the very youngest children, from birth through about 2 years of age with short stories, songs, nursery rhymes and fun; 10:15 a.m. Tuesday, Longmont Public Library, 409 Fourth Ave., Longmont; 303-651-8477, Backyard Nature & Science for Families - Feed kids' natural curiosity about the world with a science-themed storytime that includes hands-on exploration of nature around us in our own neighbor...

Jul 26, 2018

Jeff Mitton: Elaborate elephant's heads flowers require buzz pollination

In Colorado, the primary pollinators are at least seven species of bumble bees in the genus Bombus. Advertisement Pollination biologists described specific bumble bee behaviors and floral morphology that convincingly suggest a long-term pattern of coevolution between bees and flowers. The flower has two lateral petals that suggest ears, and a median lower petal. Two upper petals are fused dorsally but not ventrally to form a galea (the elephant's domed forehead) with a rostral extension (the elephant's trunk). The style, or female portion of the flower, extends through the trunk so that the stigma, which receives pollen, protrudes from the end of the trunk. The four anthers are hidden in the galea and they shed pollen through a small ventral opening at the base of the elephant's trunk. How does the bee coax pollen from the anthers, which are inside the galea, or the elephant's head? It lands on the trunk, with its antennae reaching toward the galea. It then uses its mandibles to grasp the median ridge on the forehead, while pulling the lateral petals (ears) with its anterior legs. This brings the rostrum (trunk) beneath the bee so that its end (stigma) touches the center of the bee's abdomen. The bee then vibrates its wings at a rate almost twice the rate it uses in flight. Buzzing wings vibrate the galea, spilling pollen that falls to the lower petal and splashes against the bee's abdomen and also forms an enveloping cloud. This unusual technique is called buzz pollination. The bee grooms the pollen from its body and packs it into corbiculae, the pollen baskets on its back legs. The same bumble bees may also be harvesting pollen with buzz pollination from a second, intermingled species called shooting star, Dodecatheon pulchellum, which also has an unusual shape, though very different from elephant's heads. While hanging from the sharp point of the shooting star, they buzz, causing pollen to be released and shower down on them. Once again, the bee grooms pollen from its body, transferring it to the pollen baskets. Elephant heads and shooting stars are commonly found intermixed and they flower at the same time. Bees carrying shooting star pollen also had elephant head pollen in their baskets, suggesting that mixed loads of pollen were delivered to each species, running ...

Jul 6, 2018

Loveland couple's gardens designated a Certified Wildlife Habitat by the National Wildlife Foundation

Dean said. "Life is just more fulfilling with wildlife around." It was, in part, that love of wildlife that attracted Dean and Barbara to Colorado when it came time for retirement. But while the home they purchased boasted a beautiful golf course setting and clear mountain views, the sloping area behind their home that is now the centerpiece of the garden was "originally nothing but grass and concrete." Advertisement So Dean set about using his lifetime of gardening and wildlife knowledge to create a garden consisting of dozens of plants as well as several bird feeders, birdbaths and other elements necessary for birds to live. However, he said two of the most important elements are actually mint and berry plants, which are both essential to attracting birds in particular. A mother house wren flies away from her nest, which used to be a bird feeder, in Dean and Barbara Dobbins' Loveland backyard on June 5. Their yard is recognized as a certified wildlife habitat by the Natural Wildlife Federation. (Jenny Sparks / Loveland Reporter-Herald) According to the National Wildlife Foundation, yards, apartment balconies, schools, business parks and a variety of other settings can be turned into suitable wildlife sanctuaries. For more information about ways to do so and the NWF certification process visit "They have berries to eat and then, obviously, they also love nectar of all the flowers," he said. "That's why hummingbirds love it here." Those elements have made the garden a paradise for hummingbirds, house finches, Bullock's orioles and even Baltimore orioles, which he said are very rare. "If you come here early in the morning the birds are galore and singing," he said. "They love to stand on that birdhouse there and sing." The garden's many flowers also provide an important habitat for the bees and other pollinators that are necessary for plants to thrive. Dean said his habitat has also been known to attract another distinctive and much larger species: elk. He said he's seen as many as seven in the gardens and dozens more in the fields behind house in the spring and fall. He did acknowledge that the gardens have required a great amount of work but said the workload is also decreasing as now he mainly just needs to prune some of the plants. "I figure if you can do a habitat on the seventh fairway of Mariana Butte Golf Course you can do it anywhere," he said. "And that's the message I am trying to send to people, that you don't have to have 200...