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.

Plainfield Florist

Order flowers and gifts from Plainfield Florist located in Plainfield IL for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 15205 S Route 59, Plainfield Illinois 60544 Zip. The phone number is (815) 436-2600. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Plainfield Florist in Plainfield IL. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Plainfield Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Plainfield Florist
Address:
15205 S Route 59
City:
Plainfield
State:
Illinois
Zip Code:
60544
Phone number:
(815) 436-2600
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Plainfield Florist directions to 15205 S Route 59 in Plainfield, IL (Zip 60544 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.563179, -88.200221 respectively.

Florists in Plainfield IL and Nearby Cities

24117 W Lockport St
Plainfield, IL 60544
(0.33 Miles from Plainfield Florist)
1948 Essington Rd
Joliet, IL 60435
(4.18 Miles from Plainfield Florist)
950 Brook Forest Avenue
Shorewood, IL 60431
(5.03 Miles from Plainfield Florist)
550 S Naper-Plainfield Rd
Bolingbrook, IL 60490
(5.12 Miles from Plainfield Florist)
330 Republic Ave
Joliet, IL 60435
(6.47 Miles from Plainfield Florist)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jun 14, 2018

Plum Grove Garden Club plants flowers, vegetables at Clearbrook group homes

While a pair of landscaping companies -- Bolder Landscaping in Mount Prospect and Acres Group in Plainfield -- donated the mulch and helped to trim and reshape the beds, the gardeners got down on their hands and knees to plant the flowers. They ranged from perennials, such as purple coneflowers, black-eyed Susans and day lilies; to annuals that included begonias, marigolds and petunias, as well as rose bushes, ground cover and native grasses. "This is fun -- and rewarding," said Kay Marguerite of Palatine, a near 40-year member of the garden club. "And it's nice to see all the residents working hard and so excited about this." Mostly, the clients were interested in the vegetable garden, planted in a raised bed in the backyard. The chance to cultivate their own garden sparked memories -- and conversation -- about how they grew vegetables at their homes, back when they lived with their parents. "Back home, we had a garden," said Scott Bennett. "My parents always grew tomatoes and cucumbers." William Good now takes a horticulture class twice a week at Little City in Palatine, consequently his housemates looked to him when deciding what vegetables to plant. In the end, they settled on tomatoes, peppers, zucchini and rosemary. "I like working with my hands," Good said, "and returning to the earth." The project came about through a grant from the Palatine Jaycees, whose members saw the benefits of Clearbrook clients learning to garden, as well as the outreach possibilities of the garden club members extending their expertise. Tim Jones, the activity director for Clearbrook's 50 group homes, says the project is unique in that the Plum Grove gardeners will return every week during the summer, to maintain the new flowers and vegetables, and their new relationships. "This is the first of its kind, that I know of," Jones said. "It's not just a one-day spruce up. This kind of partnership sets the foundation for the clients to continue, after the gardeners leave." Nora Mack, the club's new pres...

Apr 27, 2017

Family Gardening Provides More Than a Bountiful Harvest

SOUTH PLAINFIELD, NJ - Gardeners know digging, planting, harvesting and even viewing a garden is good for the mind, body and spirit. It improves strength and flexibility, lowers blood pressure and elevates our mood. And this is true for all members of the family from the very young to the more seasoned.Plan on sharing these benefits with yours or a friend’s children, grandchildren, nieces and nephews this growing season. Children, and even adults, who grow their own vegetables are more likely to eat them.  But gardening does even more to help our children. Research shows children exposed to the outdoors and gardening are more focused, have less issues with attention deficit and score better on tests. Girls exposed to gardens and green spaces are more confident and better able to handle peer pressure.Here are a few ways to make gardening with family more fun and memorable.Sign Up for E-NewsInvolve the whole family when planning the garden. Talk about the flowers everyone wants to grow and veg...

Apr 13, 2017

From the Garden to the Party

SOUTH PLAINFIELD, NJ - Make every meal a special event by bringing the garden to the table. Serve your favorite dishes made from homegrown ingredients. Then allow guests to add their own herbal seasonings right from the garden or container.Start by growing the ingredients for your favorite recipes and beverages. Consider those, like tomatoes, that taste best fresh from the garden.  Or create a salad bar by filling window boxes and raised beds with greens, hot peppers, green onions and more. Just hand your guests a plate and let them create their own fresh salad.Dress up the table or balcony with a few containers of herbs on your patio, deck or near the grill.  Use small herb containers as edible centerpieces. Just include a pair of garden scissors and allow your family and guests to season the meal to their taste.Sign Up for E-NewsAdd a bit of color to your meal with edible flowers.  Try nasturtium and daylily blossoms stuffed with cream cheese, calendula petals sprinkled on your salad and m...

Dec 15, 2016

Simbang Gabi heralds Christmas in Philippine tradition

The Masses are set for 7 p.m. Wednesday at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church in Darien and 7:30 p.m. Wednesday at St. Mary Immaculate Church in Plainfield. Several Catholic churches grouped in two clusters within the Joliet Diocese will take turns hosting each evening's Mass. The novena takes its name -- Simbang Gabi -- from the Philippine native language, Tagalog. "It means 'Night Mass,'" said Ditas Alzona, organizer of the special service at Christ the King Catholic Church in Lombard, which will host Simbang Gabi for the eastern cluster on Thursday, Dec. 15. Many people go to Mass on each of the nine nights to complete the novena, she said. "It's in preparation for Christmas Day, in preparation for the coming of the Lord," she said. Alzona said the Mass, which includes a children's procession, music and special readings, is similar to those observed in the islands. "The only difference is the time. Normally, in the Philippines, Simbang Gabi is celebrated at 4 o'clock in the morning because the people are fishermen or farmers," she said. "We have to adjust to the time." Masses in the diocese are scheduled for as early as 4:30 p.m. and as late as 7:30 p.m. Lourdes Chew is on the Simbang Gabi committee at St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Church in Naperville. St. Thomas is hosting Simbang Gabi Mass at 4:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17. "Most Filipinos who have moved here and are Americans now have experienced this as a child. For most of us, we grew up with this tradition," she said. "We're very excited the diocese supports us." Chew said the tradition is a long held one. "It started way back in the 1500s," she said. "Back home, it's actually held outdoors. The w... (Chicago Daily Herald)

Nov 24, 2016

Four Easy Care Gardening Trends for the Holiday Season

NORTH PLAINFIELD, NJ - Dress up the holidays or give gifts that continue giving throughout the year with these low maintenance gardening trends. Just add a little fun, classic beauty or style to make it even more memorable now and throughout the year. Terrariums.  These mini greenhouses continue to grow in popularity and are perfect for new or timid gardeners. Just plant a few small tropical plants, moisten the soil, close the lid and you have a self contained growing chamber.  Show off your green thumb with a modern, classic or vintage style vessel. Use the Gazebo Tabletop terrarium, classic bell jar or other mini garden as a centerpiece for the dining table or buffet.  Or create a miniature garden in glass to give as a hostess gift. When the party is over, it’s a great memento of a fun holiday gathering. Sign Up for E-News Succulents.  Growing succulents is another low maintenance garden trend that is perfect for busy gardeners during the hectic holiday season. Just place them in a sunny w...

Sep 14, 2016

Joliet students start their first day of school

Sandburg, part of Joliet District 86, who began their first day of school Wednesday. Students at 10 other districts across Will County – in Plainfield, New Lenox, Frankfort, Shorewood and Wilmington – also began their first day Wednesday. Zoë stood in one of the several lines students were organized into outside the school before they headed to their classrooms to meet their new teachers. Many parents were there to watch their children, with some taking photos on their phones. Zoë’s grandmother said the family walked Zoë to school. “I just hope she keeps the enthusiasm for school,” her grandfather said. Sandburg Principal Julie Rice Zurek said she was looking forward to a wonderful year.  “I want them to have fun. I want them to work hard and I want them to be very successful,” she said. “School is a place where you learn about other people. You learn about what you might want to do someday.” Zurek said the year was off to a great start and even the kindergartners came in without too many tears. The front entrance of Sandburg was buzzing with parents bringing in their children for school as staff excitedly greeted them. “Welcome back!” one staff member said to a student.  In one fourth-grade classroom, students were learning the rules of the class while organizing their supplies. Student Izzy Consalvo said she’s been looking forward to her first day back. “I’m excited to be in the fourth grade,” she said. At a kindergarten classroom, students worked on a project, coloring a picture and making it into a hat to wear.  Tyrell Flowers was one of those students, who said he was doing well on his first day of school. He was also wearing his new shoes.  For his coloring project, Flowers colored the typical items of a classroom – apples, pencils, rulers – and said he ... (The Herald-News)

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