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.

Idaho, ID Florists

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

Idaho Cities

Idaho State Featured Florists

Pretty Flowers & More

110 E Myrtle St
Boise, ID 83702

Overland Floral

3821 W Overland Rd
Boise, ID 83705

Sherry's Cakes & Bouquets

119 S Main
Weippe, ID 83553


901 Dearborn St
Caldwell, ID 83605

Aladdin's Floral

504 Broadway
Idaho Falls, ID 83402

Idaho Flowers News

Sep 22, 2017

Flowers named after famous adventurer grow in Shasta County

Shasta County.(Photo: Steve Laymon)Lewis and Clark first encountered a clarkia (Clarkia pulchella, deerhorn clarkia) in what is now Idaho in May 1806. The genus was later named after William Clark. Clarkias are in the evening primrose family (Onagraceae) and are characterized by attractive pink to red flowers that tend to bloom in late spring and early summer, leading to one of their common names, farewell to spring.California is the center of distribution for the genus. Of the 66 taxa (41 species and 25 subspecies) of clarkia in the world, all except seven are found in California. Of those seven, three, including the deerhorn clarkia, are found in northwestern United States, and one species with four subspecies is found in South America, in Chile.Thirteen taxa of clarkias have been collected in Shasta County. Of these, six are relatively common and have been found at multiple locations in the county. Three others have been found at two or three locations, and four have been found at only one location in the county. The six most common Shasta County clarkias are:The wine cup or four-spot clarkia (Clarkia purpurea ssp. quadrivulnera) is the most common clarkia at lower elevations in Shasta County.&... (Redding Record Searchlight)

Jul 27, 2017

Garden Wise: Painting with Flowers

Many of the baskets of petunias we saw this spring involved analogous groupings. The effect is always pleasing. The University of Idaho Penstemon Garden in front of the County West building on Addison Avenue West, gives a vibrant example of an analogous color scheme with a grouping of red penstemon set off against red-orange and red-violet penstemon.For another pleasing affect, join one group of flowers with a group having a complementary color. A complementary color is directly opposite the main color on the color wheel. Complementary colors always provide a pleasing contrast. One such pairing is red and green, created anytime a red flower is juxtaposed against green foliage. Another very popular pairing involves yellow and violet. This Spring we saw many yellow tulips paired with violets and daffodils mixed with purple tall bearded iris.Another useful color scheme uses split complementary colors. This involves combining any color with the two colors on either side of its complementary color. For example, using green with red-orange and red-violet. A vase of red-orange and red-violet roses against green foliage is lovely and illustrates the power of this split complementary scheme.In applying color to your flower garden, consider the color of surrounding structures, your home, fence, and nearby buildings. Try to avoid colors that clash with the surroundings or that get lost (like white flowers against a white fence).Along with flower color, pay attention to the foliage. Even in a flower arrangement for the table, effective foliage can often make the difference between nice and spectacular. Some plants like astilbe and peonies have foliage that adds beauty to the flowers themselves. Some plants like hostas, dusty miller and caladium are used specifically for their foliage. Look for a contrast in foliage color, from light yellow-green to forest green and deep burgundy green. Also look for variety in foliage texture from feathery narrow leaves to shiny broad leaves. Get news headlines sent daily to your inbox .whatcounts-form-container.well { padding-bottom: 5px; } .whatcounts-form-container .left-col, .whatcounts-form-container .right-col{ float: left; width: 100%; max-width: 345px; } .whatcounts-form-container .left-col{ margin-right: 20px; } .whatcounts-form-container .whatcounts-min .left-col{ max-width: none; margin: 0; } .whatcounts-form-container .disclaimer { font-size: 13px; line-height: 14px; margin-bottom:10px; clear:both; } .whatcounts-form-container .input-group-addon.wc-addon-captcha{ padding: 4px 10px; border-left: 0; } Also remember to arrange your plants by height with taller flowering plants behind the shorter ones. Avoid pairing very tall and very short plants together. Tall bearded iris behind pansies or dianthus creates a jarring visual gap. In this c... (Twin Falls Times-News)

May 7, 2017

Flower and plant sale to benefit public education

Three of the most popular culinary herbs — rosemary, cilantro and basil — go for $4 each.The flowers, Harris said, are from a reputable grower in Idaho. They are, she said, “the bee’s knees.”“They’re grown for our mountain weather and our climate,” she said. “They’re very hardy and they come bloomed so they’re ready to go out.”The herbs are all-natural, with no chemicals or herbicides.“My rosemary from last year lasted until spring break,” she said. “The only reason it died is because I was gone for two weeks and I didn’t water it.”Funds raised will support school programs like Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and Math, or STEAM, as well as grants for classroom teachers and funding for live performances.“Some children in this community have never had a chance to go see a performance at the Center for the Arts,” Harris said, “and this might be their only chance to walk through those doors. That can be life-changing.”Purchases can be picked up from 5 to 8 p.m. June 1-2, and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. June 3 in the Jackson Hole Middle School parking lot. To place a large order or ask questions, contact Harris at Kylie Mohr at 732-7079, or @JHNGschools. (Jackson Hole News&Guide)

Apr 13, 2017

Tips and tricks to welcome back gardens and flowers

Above Mallan, a murder of crows circled overhead, floating on the breeze.Weed controlDon Morishita, a University of Idaho weed scientist, said the best method right now for removing perennial weeds like dandelions is to simply pull them out. Don’t use a herbicide on them in early spring because its root system is transferring carbohydrates upward to create above ground growth. The best time to attack them with chemicals is in late summer or early fall when these plants are transferring more sugars to its root system below ground. Some other weeds Morishita recommends attacking with herbicides in late summer or early fall are morning glory and Canada Thistle. Morning glory is especially difficult to remove by hand because of its creeping root system. Its roots can be 12-inches deep, growing horizontally in the soil.“If that morning glory has been around for a while it also produces a lot of seed,” he said. “They’ve been known to survive in soil for 50 years.”If you do decide to spray dandelions in spring, you’ll likely knock them back a bit, but not kill them. They’ll eventually re-grow.Morishita said you can dig down deep enough to kill dandelions, but you have to dig at least 3-inches below the surface. And don’t over-water the area after because they will grow back.An annual weed you can control in early spring is the bur buttercup. It grows only 2-inches tall and has little flowers on it that resemble a buttercup flower. When they are fully mature, they produce burrs.“They don’t notice it until it starts to flower and by then it’s too late to control it,” Morishita said. “None of the herbicides are going to kill it, so it’s better to pull it.”But there is some good news: Morishita said bur butterc... (Twin Falls Times-News)

Apr 13, 2017

CA brewers bring fruit and flowers to classic IPAs

We All Grin for Lupulin: Hop Dogma Brewing Co., El Granada ABV: 6.8 percent; IBU: Not stated; hops: CTZ, Idaho 7, Citra, Hallertau Blanc A very fresh, contemporary take on IPA, We All Grin For Lupulin highlights fresh, juicy orange and grapefruit hop aroma goodness, with additional hints of apricot, jasmine and delicate pine, as well as a touch of malt sweetness. Crystal clear and bright gold in the glass, with a long-lasting fluffy white head, the beer includes gentle bitterness and floral hop flavors up front, followed by juicy citrus fruit and pine mid-palate, and finishing crisp and dry with lingering bitterness. The medium-light body and prickly carbonation accentuate the hop characteristics nicely. Tropical Torpedo: Sierra Nevada Brewing Co., Chico ABV: 6.7 percent; IBU: 55; hops: Amarillo, Mosaic, Citra, El Dorado, Comet Sierra Nevada’s beers are usually quite refined, and Tropical Torpedo is no exception. As the name suggests, the traditional citrus and pine of its Pale Ale, Celebration Ale and Torpedo IPA give way to aromas of underripe mango and papaya, with slightly minty/herbal pine notes and mild honey-like sweetness. A bright golden-orange in color with a dense, frothy white head, the beer provides flavors similar to the aroma. With moderate bitterness, the overall impression is delicate for an IPA, but pleasant. The finish is subtle, fading away quietly instead of closing with a bracing bitterness. Leo v. Ursus – Fortem: Firestone Walker Brewing Co., Paso Robles ABV: 8.2 percent; IBU: 55; hops: Cascade, Mandarina, Citra, Simcoe, Mosaic, Hallertau Blanc The first release in a new series of quarterly releases from Firestone Walker, Fortem Double IPA features a huge, complex hop aroma that makes itself known as soon as a can is opened. Integrating notes of citrus, pine, tropical fruit and flowers in ever-changing combinations, the beer initially reminded me of the smell of Juicy Fruit gum, then moved on to Indian mango pudding, then on to other blends. The golden color of the unfiltered brew includes a faint haziness, and a dense, creamy off-white head sits atop the glass. Well-integrated citrus, pine and tropical hop flavors and a subtle but firm hop bitterness are balanced by a delicate malt sweetness, and the balance extends through the finish.