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 Sandersville, GA

Find local Sandersville, Georgia florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Sandersville 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.

Sandersville Flower Shops

Buddy Jordan Florist

313 S. Harris St
Sandersville, GA 31082
(478) 552-3247

Wiles Florist

316 E Mccarty St
Sandersville, GA 31082
(478) 552-2331

Sandersville GA News

Dec 30, 2015

Late-blooming iris not uncommon

Styrofoam and adorn with gumdrops to make a festive tree. Do you have any inkling of what plant I’m talking about?Deana Bibb, Sandersville A: This puzzled me at first. But my friend Arty Schronce, public affairs director for the Georgia Department of Agriculture, writes a weekly email of consumer Q&A’s (bit.ly/consumerQs) and I thought he might know. Sure enough, back in 2013, he wrote about folks using gumdrops and the thorns of trifoliate orange, Poncirus trifoliata, to make Christmas decorations. I’ll bet that’s what you’re looking for. Q: I have a pair of 4-year-old common hydrangeas. I need to know how to overwinter them. Do I need to cover them to protect next year’s blooms from frost and hard freeze?Micah Dyson, Cobb County A: It’s generally not necessary in the Atlanta area to do anything special to common hydrangeas in winter. Gene Griffith, co-owner of Wilkerson Mill Gardens (www.hydrangea.com) says they can withstand temperatures between 0 and 10 degrees just fine. However, severe damage can occur if an early warm front in February tricks the flower buds to think it’s spring. Freezing temperatures after the buds swell can result in partial or total flower loss. If this situation is in the offing, cover your hydrangeas with lightweight polypropylene frost cloth, anchored to the ground on all sides with stones or firewood. Listen to Walter Reeves Saturday mornings on News 95.5 FM and AM750 WSB. Visit his website, www.walterreeves.com, follow him on Twitter @walterreeves or join his Facebook Fan Page at bit.ly/georgiagardener for more garden tips. (MyAJC)

Dec 30, 2015

Late-blooming iris not uncommon

Styrofoam and adorn with gumdrops to make a festive tree. Do you have any inkling of what plant I’m talking about?Deana Bibb, Sandersville A: This puzzled me at first. But my friend Arty Schronce, public affairs director for the Georgia Department of Agriculture, writes a weekly email of consumer Q&A’s (bit.ly/consumerQs) and I thought he might know. Sure enough, back in 2013, he wrote about folks using gumdrops and the thorns of trifoliate orange, Poncirus trifoliata, to make Christmas decorations. I’ll bet that’s what you’re looking for. Q: I have a pair of 4-year-old common hydrangeas. I need to know how to overwinter them. Do I need to cover them to protect next year’s blooms from frost and hard freeze?Micah Dyson, Cobb County A: It’s generally not necessary in the Atlanta area to do anything special to common hydrangeas in winter. Gene Griffith, co-owner of Wilkerson Mill Gardens (www.hydrangea.com) says they can withstand temperatures between 0 and 10 degrees just fine. However, severe damage can occur if an early warm front in February tricks the flower buds to think it’s spring. Freezing temperatures after the buds swell can result in partial or total flower loss. If this situation is in the offing, cover your hydrangeas with lightweight polypropylene frost cloth, anchored to the ground on all sides with stones or firewood. Listen to Walter Reeves Saturday mornings on News 95.5 FM and AM750 WSB. Visit his website, www.walterreeves.com, follow him on Twitter @walterreeves or join his Facebook Fan Page at bit.ly/georgiagardener for more garden tips. (MyAJC)