Kansas, KS Florists
Find florist in Kansas state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Kansas
city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.
Kansas State Featured Florists
207 E Santa Fe Trails BlvdLakin, KS 67860
138 S. Pennsylvania AveOberlin, KS 67749
123 South Main StreetWhitewater, KS 67154
1308 Main StHays, KS 67601
314 S. Main StJohnson, KS 67855
Kansas Flowers News
Jan 12, 2018
Flowers the focus of new show at art museum
Paintings and photographs by Kansas-connected artists are sure to take the breath away of viewers at the Vernon Filley Art Museum. Opening reception is 6 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 12.
Eufloria, a guest exhibition of flowers portrayed in painting by artist Michael Jilg and in pictures by photographer Leon Staab, is the next show at the Vernon Filley Art Museum, 421 S. Jackson. A special opening reception is planned for 6 p.m. Friday, January 12 when the public can meet the artists and enjoy wine/beer and appetizers at the Filley."The paintings and images are breath-taking in person," said museum director Brittany Novotny. "It's my understanding that Staab's wife suggested these two artists combine their work and travel together and it's been a wildly... (News - PrattTribune ... - Pratt Tribune)Nov 2, 2017
ECOVIEWS: State flowers and trees make statements
The state flowers of California and Louisiana are the golden poppy and the magnolia blossom, respectively. The cottonwood is the state tree of Kansas, Nebraska and Wyoming perhaps because the choice of native trees that grow throughout each state is somewhat limited.The official tree of Texas is the pecan. (And, as of 2013, pecan is the official state pie.) For the folks in West Texas, the mesquite tree might have been a more suitable selection. Considering its size, perhaps Texas should have two state trees. The choice of the Texas bluebonnet as the state flower seems a reasonable one.Having a state legislator who is a botanist might be a good idea considering some choices that have been made. Georgia, Vermont and Alabama each picked a non-native species for their state flower. Georgia’s Cherokee rose is no more Cherokee than any other Asian plant that was introduced to the New World in the 1700s. They may be pretty, but they are not native. Cherokee rose is even considered an invasive species in some areas.Vermont, likewise, made the odd choice of red clover as its state flower. Where the first red clover plants introduced to the country came from may be debated, but the origin was certainly Europe, Asia or Africa, not Vermont.Alabama may hold the record for the most perplexing selection of a state flower. In 1959, the legislature replaced goldenrods, beautiful fall-blooming native plants, with camellias. Legend has it that the change was pushed through by garden club ladies who did not think a wild flower should have pride of place.In 1999, legislators specified Camellia japonica as the state flower, thus giving Alabama a pretty Asian bloom as its state symbol. Perhaps in an effort to counter that puzzling decision, at the same time, the oakleaf hydrangea was designated the “official state wildflower... (The Star)Oct 5, 2017
Not much happens in runaway bride dramedy 'Different Flowers ...
Emma Bell) and the younger Emma (Hope Lauren), 20ish siblings with a long history of bugging each other. But when Millie flees from her lavish Kansas City wedding to the earnest Charlie (Sterling Knight), she and Emma take off in Emma’s clunker jeep for the remote Missouri farm of their grandma (an underused Shelley Long).Mostly uneventful — and overly protracted — events follow including a showdown with a sluggish cashier. Some quick canoodling between Emma and a hunky convenience store clerk (Rob Mayes) will come back around, but in a contrived, predictable way.First-time feature writer-director Morgan Dameron attempts to craft a love letter to her native heartland and to sisterhood, but falls short on both fronts, rarely digging beneath the surface of small-town bonhomie and what makes Millie and Emma tick.Most importantly, why Millie waits until zero hour to jilt her dutiful groom is inadequately and unconvincingly handled.On the upside, the adorable Lauren proves a lively presence and a deft comedian. -------------‘Different Flowers’Not ratedRunning time: 1 hour, 39 minutesPlaying: AMC Burbank Town Center 8See the most-read stories in Entertainment this hour »firstname.lastname@example.org... (Los Angeles Times)Sep 8, 2017
Plant of the Week: Russelia equisetiformis
Arkansas and beyond. We hope you'll enjoy our extensive archive of his works and return each week to see what's new.Plant of the Week: Red Firecracker Fern, Coral FountainI’m always delighted when a hummingbird buzzes by my patio in search of sweet nectar. They find me more out of desperation than design, for I don’t do anything special to attract them. Next year I think I will try to be more thoughtful by planting Red Firecracker Fern or Coral Fountain (Russelia equisetiformis) in my patio planters.Red Firecracker Fern is not a real fern but a member of the old snapdragon family that has, due to the mysteries of DNA-based classification, had many of its members inexplicably transferred to the plantain family. There are about 50 species of Russelia described from tropical America but only three are listed for sale. This species is native throughout tropical parts of Mexico to Guatemala.Coral fountain is a common name that gives a good description of the plant. It is a subshrub that grows about five feet tall and wide with a much-branched stemmy persona that cascades into a mound of branches tipped with tubular, coral-colored flowers. In really bright sunlight the stems and scaly leaves take on a reddish hue.The stems are square and green with the leaves reduced to quarter inch long scale-like bracts. The plant branches freely as it grows, producing smaller and smaller branches as it radiates out from the central mass of the plant. The smaller outer bran... (Harrison Daily (subscription))Aug 25, 2017
Flowers and veggies and grass, oh my! K-State Horticulture Field Day is July 29
Attendees can stroll the field trials, talk with experts and learn about new plants that have fared well in the Kansas City area’s challenging growing conditions before they hit the garden centers.Admission is $5 per person and includes cold bottled water, seminars, classes and demonstrations.K-State Research and Extension horticulture researchers develop lists of recommended grasses, flowers and vegetable varieties through research conducted in Olathe to determine what grows best in Kansas City area landscapes. Visitors can speak with university professors leading the research and Johnson County K-State Extension Master Gardener volunteers.FlowersAnnual flower trials—Companies from around the world submit their newest developments. This year over 500 cultivars have been planted for evaluation. The research trials show which flowers can withstand the Kansas City climate. The trials illustrate that not all varieties are created equal. Check out the container plantings as some annuals are only meant for use in pots.Dwarf Cannas and Coleus—Bigger is not always better. These new introductions are great for in-ground gardens but also shine in containers. Returning all stars include Canna ‘Cannova’ and ‘Under the Seas’ Coleus—Pollinator friendly plants—more annuals are being introduced for attracting and sustaining butterflies and pollinators. See what’s new to help be pollinator friendly.—Vegetables to eat or admire—to meet the demands of urban and suburban dwellers, researchers are studying vegetables suitable for small spaces and containers. The center’s research concentrates on tomatoes, peppers and eggplant. One new interesting plant is an Ornamental Oregano ‘Kirigami.’ There will also be new ornamental peppers, corn, millet and more.Vegetables—growing local foodCome and find out what K-State Research and Extension is doing to assist local farme... (High Plains Journal)