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!

Florists in Brunswick, GA

Find local Brunswick, Georgia florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Brunswick and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.

Brunswick Flower Shops

Dave's Landscaping & Nursery

131 Smith Road
Brunswick, GA 31525
(912) 264-3135

Love Knotts Florist

1908 Gloucester Street
Brunswick, GA 31520
(912) 265-3533

The Flower Basket

2440 Parkwood Dr
Brunswick, GA 31520
(912) 265-5990

The Rose & Vine

1602 New Castle St
Brunswick, GA 31520
(912) 289-9463

Brunswick GA News

Apr 27, 2019

With flower preferences, bees have a big gap between the sexes - Phys.Org

Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick" Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick" A male Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick For scores of wild bee species, females and males visit very different flowers for food—a discovery that could be important for conservation efforts, according to Rutgers-led research. Indeed, the diets of female and male bees of the same species could be as different as the diets of different bee species, according to a study in the journal PLOS ONE. "As we get...

Apr 27, 2019

Wild bee males and females like different flowers - Futurity: Research News

Rachael Winfree, a professor in the department of ecology, evolution, and natural resources at Rutgers University-New Brunswick. A female Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on prickly pear in Highland Park, New Jersey. (Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers-New Brunswick) Five years ago, when Winfree Lab members were evaluating federally funded programs to create habitat for pollinators, Roswell noticed that some flowers were very popular with male bees and others with females. That spurred a study to test, for as many wild bee species as possible, whether males and females visit different kinds of flowers. A male Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. (Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers-New Brunswick) New Jersey is home to about 400 species of wild bees—not including Apis mellifera Linnaeus, the domesticated western honeybee whose males do not forage for food, Roswell notes. The scientists collected 18,698 bees from 152 species in New Jersey. The bees visited 109 flower species in six semi-natural meadows with highly abundant and diverse flowers. The meadows were managed to promote mostly native flowers that attract pollinators. Female bees build, maintain, collect food for and defend nests, while male bees primarily seek mates. Both sexes drink floral nectar for food, but only females collect pollen that serves as food for young bees, so they forage at greater rates than males. From the flowers’ standpoint, both female and male bees are important pollinators—though female bees are more prolific because they spend more time foraging at flowers. Before mating, the males of some species travel from the area where they were born. Targeting their preferences for flowers may help maintain genetically diverse bee populations...

Apr 27, 2019

Lower Cape Fear Hospice to host 2nd Annual Festival of Flowers - WWAY NewsChannel 3

BRUNSWICK COUNTY, NC (WWAY) — The Lower Cape Fear Hospice is the region’s longest running nonprofit hospice serving more than 6,000 families annually. The organization is about to host its 2nd Annual Festival of Flowers event on Wednesday, May 1. - Advertisement - “We do this every year because we need to sustain our mission at Lower Cape Fear Hospice,” said LCFH Development Manager Anne Hewett. “We’re here for people at their end of life, for a quality end of life, its about transitioning people and helping them at the most challenging time of their life.” LCFH serves people as far north as Duplin County and as far south as Georgetown County, SC. The Festival of Flowers is a major fundraiser that helps the nonprofit raise money to continue helping people throughout our area. “We had a great turn-out for our first event and we’re hoping this year’s event is even bigger and better and its such a great cause because everyone has been affected by hospice at some point or another,” sai...

Apr 27, 2019

With flower preferences, bees have a big gap between the sexes - Phys.Org

Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick" Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick" A male Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick For scores of wild bee species, females and males visit very different flowers for food—a discovery that could be important for conservation efforts, according to Rutgers-led research. Indeed, the diets of female and male bees of the same species could be as different as the diets of different bee species, according to a study in the journal PLOS ONE. "As we get...

Apr 27, 2019

Wild bee males and females like different flowers - Futurity: Research News

Rachael Winfree, a professor in the department of ecology, evolution, and natural resources at Rutgers University-New Brunswick. A female Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on prickly pear in Highland Park, New Jersey. (Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers-New Brunswick) Five years ago, when Winfree Lab members were evaluating federally funded programs to create habitat for pollinators, Roswell noticed that some flowers were very popular with male bees and others with females. That spurred a study to test, for as many wild bee species as possible, whether males and females visit different kinds of flowers. A male Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. (Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers-New Brunswick) New Jersey is home to about 400 species of wild bees—not including Apis mellifera Linnaeus, the domesticated western honeybee whose males do not forage for food, Roswell notes. The scientists collected 18,698 bees from 152 species in New Jersey. The bees visited 109 flower species in six semi-natural meadows with highly abundant and diverse flowers. The meadows were managed to promote mostly native flowers that attract pollinators. Female bees build, maintain, collect food for and defend nests, while male bees primarily seek mates. Both sexes drink floral nectar for food, but only females collect pollen that serves as food for young bees, so they forage at greater rates than males. From the flowers’ standpoint, both female and male bees are important pollinators—though female bees are more prolific because they spend more time foraging at flowers. Before mating, the males of some species travel from the area where they were born. Targeting their preferences for flowers may help maintain genetically diverse bee populations...

Apr 27, 2019

Lower Cape Fear Hospice to host 2nd Annual Festival of Flowers - WWAY NewsChannel 3

BRUNSWICK COUNTY, NC (WWAY) — The Lower Cape Fear Hospice is the region’s longest running nonprofit hospice serving more than 6,000 families annually. The organization is about to host its 2nd Annual Festival of Flowers event on Wednesday, May 1. - Advertisement - “We do this every year because we need to sustain our mission at Lower Cape Fear Hospice,” said LCFH Development Manager Anne Hewett. “We’re here for people at their end of life, for a quality end of life, its about transitioning people and helping them at the most challenging time of their life.” LCFH serves people as far north as Duplin County and as far south as Georgetown County, SC. The Festival of Flowers is a major fundraiser that helps the nonprofit raise money to continue helping people throughout our area. “We had a great turn-out for our first event and we’re hoping this year’s event is even bigger and better and its such a great cause because everyone has been affected by hospice at some point or another,” sai...

Jan 25, 2019

Organigram Now Providing Humidity Control on All Dry Flower... - New Cannabis Ventures

The Edison Cannabis Company, Ankr Organics, Trailer Park Buds and Trailblazer. Organigram’s primary facility is located in Moncton, New Brunswick and the Company is regulated by the Cannabis Act and the Cannabis Regulations (Canada). Original press release Published by NCV Newswire The NCV Newswire by New Cannabis Ventures aims to curate high quality content and information about leading cannabis companies to help our readers filter out the noise and to stay on top of the most important cannabis business news. The NCV Newswire is hand-curated by an editor and not automated in anyway. Have a confidential news tip? Get in touch. Get Our Sunday Newsletter #mc_embed_signup{background:#fff; clear:left; } /* Add your own MailChimp form style overrides in your site stylesheet or in this style block. We recommend moving this block and the preceding CSS link to the HEAD of your HTML file. */ ...

Jan 25, 2019

Organigram Now Providing Humidity Control on All Dry Flower... - New Cannabis Ventures

The Edison Cannabis Company, Ankr Organics, Trailer Park Buds and Trailblazer. Organigram’s primary facility is located in Moncton, New Brunswick and the Company is regulated by the Cannabis Act and the Cannabis Regulations (Canada). Original press release Published by NCV Newswire The NCV Newswire by New Cannabis Ventures aims to curate high quality content and information about leading cannabis companies to help our readers filter out the noise and to stay on top of the most important cannabis business news. The NCV Newswire is hand-curated by an editor and not automated in anyway. Have a confidential news tip? Get in touch. Get Our Sunday Newsletter #mc_embed_signup{background:#fff; clear:left; } /* Add your own MailChimp form style overrides in your site stylesheet or in this style block. We recommend moving this block and the preceding CSS link to the HEAD of your HTML file. */ ...

Oct 12, 2018

Flower season comes to an end in Amherst

Lawrence Street and up LaPlanche, was really nice," said Martin. "Coming into town from New Brunswick it was nice to see the flower baskets lining up." Martin's favourite flower basket hung on Prince Arthur Street, a street that also had baskets for the first time this year. "The basket on the corner of Prince Arthur and Church Street at the Needs Convenience store was the one I liked best," said Martine. "I don't know what kind of special love it got but it really flourished for the first time being there." Martin says he has a great team helping with the flowers. "I had one fellow pass by and said, ‘the flowers look some good. I don't know if it's the weather or the care,'" said Martin. "Well, everybody had the same weather but not everybody had flowers like we did." He says his team works very efficiently. "We only have a few people, and for them to handle the parks and the plants the way they do is commendable," said Martin. "It takes an effort, and it's not by any other design. You have to be happy with what you do because, if you're not, it will reflect on the job you're doing." He also thanks the public for appreciating the flowers. "The accolades I've received from people personally, and the accolades town council and people like that have received about the flowers, is much appreciated," said Martin. "I appreciate the people who appreciate the work being done because, at the end of the day, the team that is here is very diligent and take pride in what they do." ...

Jul 6, 2018

Kids plant flowers in Troy

I think, is an exciting day for kids.” A community effort, local businesses and organizations like 2 Sets of Hands Cleaning Service, Brunswick Esthetics, Brasi Media, Lewis Lawn Care & Masonry, Hewitt’s Garden Center, Bickford Landscaping, The Aurora Foundation, Corey Jamison Consulting and XperienceU Training and Leadership Development helped supply the program with materials for the project. “I really wanted to do something fun and hands on with the kids at the center,” said Domenica Hotte, who initiated the project. “Ray [Piscitelli, executive director] and the Catholic Youth Organization do so much for the kids in the community and I felt like this was a small way of giving back and at the same time beautifying downtown Troy.” In the future, Troy Youth Association plans to use the new flower bed each year, and possibly even add another one. More information about Troy Youth Association and its programs is available online at troycyo.com or by calling the center at (518) 274-2630.