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.

Sympathy

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

Flowers

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

Roses

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

Plants

Blooming and Green Plants.

Connecticut, CT Florists

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

Connecticut Cities

Connecticut State Featured Florists

Family Florist

1870 Park Ave
Bridgeport, CT 06604

Rosa's Florist

2044 Main St
Bridgeport, CT 06604

Rose To The Occasion

50 Center Street
Southington, CT 06489

From You Flowers Llc

143 Mill Rock Rd E
Old Saybrook, CT 06475

Seaflowers Expressions Llc

1 N Main St
Essex, CT 06426

Connecticut Flowers News

May 24, 2018

The Outside Story: Mountain Laurel Is Special, In Bloom or Not

Mountain laurel (Kalmia latifolia) is common in northwestern Connecticut, where I grew up, which is one reason it was selected, in 1907, as the state flower. (Pennsylvania followed suit in 1933.) Along with rhododendron, blueberry and huckleberry, this broad-leafed evergreen shrub is a member of the Ericaceae, the heath family. It is common in the eastern United States, and even southern Quebec, although uncommon or rare in the northern part of its range. It is a well-loved species, for its exquisite flowers and the elongated leaves that give winter color to the woods as well as cover for wildlife. The mountain laurels I remember sprawled and forked because they grew in a shaded spot. Their flowers were sparse for the same reason. But, although they are shade-tolerant, laurels like sun. Spectacular stands grow along roadsides and power lines. Their snowball-sized terminal flower clusters typically appear in late May and early June; in the northern edge of their range, they may bloom as late as July. At first they’re two-tone, with the sealed buds darker than open flowers. Each cluster contains a crowd of five-sided cups ranging from white to pink, with contrasting dots and streaks of darker pink and purple.It turns out my brother and I were right — the mountain laurel’s sticky flowers are special. The plant has a fancy system of dispersing pollen. Before opening, the anthers — the pollen-carrying parts of the flower — are protected from rain and wind inside 10 little knobs. When the flower opens, the anth...

Apr 20, 2018

Norma Bartol: Daffodil expert dazzles with her flower power

Image 2 of 3Greenwich, April 23, 2003. Nancy Mott, left, and Jennifer Brown, both from Greenwich, judge flowers at the Connecticut Daffodil Show. Photo/Helen Neafsey color.Greenwich, April 23, 2003. Nancy Mott, left, and Jennifer Brown, both from Greenwich, judge flowers at the Connecticut Daffodil Show. Photo/Helen Neafsey color. Photo: GT Image 3 of 3Norma Bartol: Daffodil expert dazzles with her flower powerBack to GalleryEven though the annual Daffodil Show has long celebrated the arrival of spring, this year’s show was sandwiched between two snowstorms.It got its start in 1956, when Greenwich Garden Club member Mary Quarrels co-chaired the first Daffodil Show at the Putnam Bank — and it has been held annually ever since. Contributors were so appreciated that an award recognizing the club with the most number of points was named in Mary Quarrels’ honor.Quarrels went on to chair the show for many years until Nancy Mott became president of the Greenwich Daffodil Society and took over. Mott was the chairman until 2005, then Lyn Hurlock of the Hortulus Garden Club chaired for two years. The show has been chairwoman for the last 10 years by Susan Schieffelin.In addition to hosting the show each April, the Garden Club provides bulbs to clubs and organizations each fall to plant in historic and public places. Participants in the bulb-planting program extend from Newport, R.I., throughout Con...

Apr 6, 2018

Down To Earth: Spectacular Colors And Winter Flowers Make Witch Hazel A Garden Delight

However, during a quick online search of Broken Arrow Nursery in Hamden, Connecticut, I found they list 38 cultivars and many are quite spectacular. I may have to make a trip this spring!...

Apr 6, 2018

Garden Club To Host 'We Need Our Pollinators'

Our Pollinators. She is currently serving on Newtown Conservation Commission.She is also a certified advanced master gardener with the University of Connecticut (2011), and a past president of The Garden Club of Newtown. Ms Kocet is employed by Earth Tones Native Plant Nursery in Woodbury, where her love of native plants was nurtured, and where she has learned a great deal about native plant species that support bees, butterflies, and other wildlife.Ms Gaudet-Wilson is a founder of Protect Our Pollinators. She is also an educator and former Newtown Conservation Commission chairman.Their power point presentation is titled “We Need Our Pollinators — who are they, what they need, and how can we help them.” The program includes interesting facts about who is responsible for pollinating the flowers, plants, trees, and many of foods for human consumption. It describes their needs, their habits, and how to attract them to your garden. The program points out how valuable pollinators are and causes for the decline of many pollinator species. Finally, some suggestions are given on how we can help them and be enriched ourselves in the process.Protect Our Pollinators (POP) is a small group of dedicated individuals based in Newtown who advocate for pollinators and their habitats. Its staff includes several members of The Garden Club of Newtown.POP was formed in the summer of 2015 after learning about a young g...

Mar 23, 2018

Flower entrepreneur's lavish lifestyle, prior convictions described in sentencing documents

David M. Adams to prison for a long time, asserting in a sentencing document that he is "one of the biggest federal tax cheats in Connecticut history."Adams, 57, of East Lyme pleaded guilty in U.S.  District Court in October to six tax-related crimes, and was scheduled for sentencing last week. His attorney, William T. Koch Jr., was on trial elsewhere and was granted an extension. Adams' sentencing is now set for May 30 before Judge Vanessa L. Bryant in Hartford. He faces decades in prison.Adams is the founder of Flowers USA and another online floral business, both of which he has sold. He is a principal of Saybrook Realty Partners, which has an interest in the Saybrook Junction plaza near the Old Saybrook train station.In a sentencing memorandum submitted to the court, Assistant U.S. Attorney Susan L. Wines says Adams has been a "tremendous drain on federal resources for 20 years" who appears to have no intention of ever repaying the government.As of October 2016, he owed more than $4.7 million in back taxes, interest and penalties for tax years 2002, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2011 and 2012, according to the government, and interest and penalties have continued t...