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.

Florida, FL Florists

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

Florida Cities

Florida State Featured Florists

The Flower Basket Florist

1108 Ferdon Blvd
Crestview, FL 32536

Modest Formal Wear & Florist

2600 Apalachee Pkwy Ste B
Tallahassee, FL 32301

Domingas Flowers

4896 Rattlesnake Hammock Rd
Naples, FL 34113

Aventura Florist

20445 Biscayne Blvd. Ste. 4
Aventura, FL 33180

Seaside Florals

6390 Gulf Blvd
Saint Pete Beach, FL 33706

Florida Flowers News

Nov 9, 2019

MYSTERY PLANT: Mystery Plant closely resembles holly | Features - Aiken Standard

Carolinas, Georgia, Alabama and all of Florida. It kills members of the laurel family, including native species such as red bay. Our Mystery Plant is susceptible to this disease, as are other species in the same genus. This is a serious problem now for ecologists and forest managers. You will probably start hearing more about it, unfortunately.)[Answer: “Spice bush,” Lindera benzoin] .ctct-form-embed.form_7 .ctct-form-defaults {background-color: #f2f2f2;} div.ctct-form-embed div.ctct-form-defaults {font: 14px 'Open Sans', sans-serif; padding: 10px 20px; margin-bottom: 10px; border-radius:0px;} div.ctct-form-embed div.ctct-form-defaults h2.ctct-form-header {font: 18px 'clarendon_fsbold'; border-bottom: solid 1px #cccccc; padding-bottom: 8px;} div.ctct-form-embed div.ctct-form-defaults p.ctct-form-text {font: 14px 'Open Sans', sans-serif ;} div.ctct-form-embed form.ctct-form-custom div.ctct-form-field {margin: 0 0 12px 0;} div.ctct-form-embed form.ctct-form-custom label.ctct-form-label {margin-bottom: 5px;} div.ctct-form-embed form.ctct-form-custom input.ctct-form-element {height:30px;} div.ctct-form-embed form.ctct-form-custom button.ctct-form-button {padding: 8px;} .g-recaptcha {display:none;} ...

Nov 9, 2019

Obituary: Arthur A. Black Jr. - Press Herald

Florida). He worked through his late 80s but always spent as much time as he could relaxing on Little Sebago Lake at the family camp or taking a vacation abroad. He cared about family more than anything and was a warm and loving man who made everyone he met smile, laugh, and feel heard. Arthur or “Grampy” was the embodiment of quiet gratitude and he stayed cool, calm, content and comical right up until his final hours. Grampy will be deeply missed, but he left the world a kinder place and we’ll always remember the calm and assured way he’d say “Don’t mattah” or “No problem” whenever a problem arose. He survived the loss of his wife Ruth S. Black, who passed in 1983; and six older siblings, Ernest (Bea) Black, Kenneth (Marge) Black, Eleanor (Dana) Sidelinger, Ruby (Roderick) Elliot, Lydia (Gren) Jordan, and Emily (Don) Favor. Arthur is survived by his travelling companion and girlfriend of 30 years Gerry Frierson; son, Arthur III (Teresa) Black, daughter, Bonnie (Barry) Bartlett, daughter, Robyn (Steve Labrecque) Black; grandchildren, Aaron, Ryan, Jesse, Arthur IV, Alana, Cassie and Matti; six great-grandchildren; and many more nieces and nephews spread across the country. Arthur’s ashes will be interred next to his wife, Ruth, in August 2020 at a private family ceremony. There will also be a BBQ and celebration of Arthur’s life at Skip and Teresa’s camp on Little Sebago Lake in August 2020. Details to follow.

Nov 9, 2019

Tropical Gardening: People Plant Road Show features airplants to bamboo - Hawaii Tribune-Herald (subscription)

United States except in the warmest parts of California and Florida. Here, many grow with almost no care. Orchids and bromeliads are probably the most well-known epiphytes. Many species have been introduced. If you have a tree or lanai in which to hang pots, you can have flowers the year round. All it takes is common sense, water and fertilizer. When buying orchids and bromeliads, it is important to get healthy plants. Ask the grower or nurseryman about the particular species and its care. When grown in containers, they will require repotting every 2-3 years. To avoid the problem of repotting, many gardeners remove the plants from the pot and attach them to the branches of a tree. Rough barked trees such as paperbark, monkeypod, calabash and African tulip are usually best. The epiphytic ferns and cacti also can be grown in pots or on trees. The secret of success is to be sure they have good drainage. Fertilize lightly every 2-3 months to keep plants in active growth. But if plants are attached to trees, this is not required. Several brands of orchid fertilizer are available. They are satisfactory for other air plants as well. These are specially formulated, and when used according to directions they will give excellent results. Disease and insect problems are few. If they do occur, our local garden supply dealers have fungicides and insecticides to quickly control the situation. Give the air plants a try in your garden. Start with easy types such as bromeliads like Tillandias, Billbergias, and Aechmeas. Staghorn and resurrection ferns are easy. Dendrobiums, Epidendrum and Oncidium orchids will thrive on a minimum of care. From there, go to the more exotic cattleya and moth orchids. Local nurserymen can give you quite a few ideas on the types to grow and ways to grow them. Bromeliads, cactus and succulents can do with very little water or fertilizer. Ferns and orchids should be watered every few days and fertilized about once a month. Some folks worry that insects might breed in the center of bromeliads, especially mosquitoes. These insects can be more than a nuisance since they can be vectors for dengue fever and other diseases. That’s why natural insect control with lizards, amphibians and birds makes good sense. It also makes the garden more interesting. Anole lizards, Jackson’s chameleons, geckos (especially the gold dust day gecko) and frogs add to the tropical magic of our gardens. Many common birds feed on insects, so including a bird feeder in the garden to attract them also adds benefit and beauty. To keep your bromeliads free of mosquitoes, use a ...

Nov 9, 2019

Fairchild's Million Orchid Project Brings Native Plants to Miami Beach's Lincoln Road - Miami New Times

Terranova Corporation, as a gift to the City of Miami Beach. Many varieties of orchid are native to South Florida. More than a century ago, the fragrant flowers would have been a common sight in trees throughout the area. But a lethal combination of exploitation — through agriculture, the houseplant industry, and urban development — has reduced the population of native orchids to the point they cannot recover without human assistance.Enter the Million Orchid Project.Pedestrians can enjoy 500 brightly colored orchids while strolling along South Beach's popular promenade. “Each orchid has its own personality and thrives at a particular time. As you walk through different seasons, different orchids will be in flower," says Tim Schmand, executive director of the Lincoln Road Business Improvement District. “Bring your camera — there are some breathtaking moments.” Even in this bustling shopping and dining destination, Schmand says, he has already seen people stopping to admire and photograph the orchids. In addition to providing beauty, the project is an important conservation effort and a step toward respecting and renewing South Florida’s unique natural resources. As Schmand says: “Nature begets nature.” For instance, while installing the orchids on Lincoln Road, the Fairchild team discovered the exciting results of another environmental initiative: The endangered Atala butterfly was thriving in the area. EXPANDPhoto courtesy of Lincoln Road Business Improvement District In the 1990s, landscape architects in Miami noticed the need for the rehab...

Oct 10, 2019

Rare 'Corpse' Flower Blooms At South Florida Nursery - Albeit For Short Time - NBC 6 South Florida

One of the rarest flowers in the world has bloomed in a South Florida nursery – and its name matches its deadly scent.The corpse flower – a blossom native to Indonesia – is known for its putrid smell, enormous size and “fleeting presence,” according to the United States Botanic Garden. Known scientifically as the amorphophallus titanium, the smelly flower began blooming at the Tropical Bamboo Nursery and Gardens on June 9.The nursery, which is based in Loxahatchee, planted the corpse flower back in 2006. It first bloomed in July 2014, the nursery wrote on its Facebook page, but started to unfurl again five years later – bringing with it its signature smelly stench.“It’s starting to stink!” staff members wrote on the Facebook page June 9, adding that the plant would be “finished” the following day.One...