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.

Kentucky, KY Florists

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

Kentucky Cities

Kentucky State Featured Florists


2573 Richmond Rd Ste 380
Lexington, KY 40509

Liberty Flowers & Gifts

14 Belden Ave
Liberty, KY 42539

Bella Blooms

3101 Clays Mill Rd Ste 105
Lexington, KY 40503

Countryside Florist And Gifts

21 Houstonville St
Liberty, KY 42539

Sweetheart's Florist

128 N Maple St
Somerset, KY 42501

Kentucky Flowers News

Nov 2, 2017

ECOVIEWS: State flowers and trees make statements

Goldenrod remains as the state flower of Kentucky and Nebraska. (Despite a widespread misperception, goldenrod does not cause hay fever. The real culprit is ragweed.)The cabbage palmetto, or sabal palm, would be a distinctive state tree if South Carolina, the Palmetto State, had exclusive rights. But Florida picked the same tree. South Carolina’s state flower, the yellow jessamine (aka jasmine), has a trait to be reckoned with. The vines, roots and trumpet-shaped flowers of the jessamine are packed with strychnine, making them poisonous to ingest. Jessamine is even toxic to some pollinators, including honeybees, which would presumably produce some dangerous honey if that were their primary nectar source.Official recognition of trees and flowers as representative of a state can help increase public awareness of regional plant diversity. The same is true for state animals. Selecting a non-native species as a state symbol undermines that goal. Knowing a state’s wildlife symbols (tree, flower, insect, mammal, fish, etc.) should be a requirement for children in school.Having students learn about their state’s symbols can have small but positive impacts, both direct and indirect, on attitudes toward the environment. With a little creative thinking in the classroom, enterprising teachers and students in Alabama, Georgia and Vermont might even develop a proposal to change their state flower to a native species and submit it to the state legislature.Send environmental questions to Gibbons is an ecologist and environmental educator with the University of Georgia’s Savannah River Ecology Laboratory. Send environmental questions to (The Star)

Oct 5, 2017

Stunning designs: Berea florist competes, wins state competition

Veteran Berea florist Randy Powell crossed another item off his bucket list recently when he competed in the Kentucky Florists’ Association’s Design of the Year Competition at its 60th Annual Convention in Louisville. Powell placed in every floral category, was tapped to design live and on-stage with other finalists, and won the Hats for Hope Design competition. It was the 55-year-old’s very first floral competition, with 230 colleagues and industry professionals attending.Powell, who hails from Rockcastle County, is one of two full-time floral designers at Foley’s Florist in Berea, where he has worked for the past nine years. After graduating from Eastern Kentucky University in 1983 with a bachelor of science degree in technical horticulture, he worked for Allen’s Flowers and Greenhouse in Berea for over 26 years.“Mr. Allen became a father figure... (Richmond Register)

Jun 29, 2017

DAVIS COLUMN: Fruits from flowers faithfully forming

This tulip poplar is the state tree of Indiana, Kentucky and Tennessee, and does grow well in southern Wisconsin.Timber rattlesnakes near Spring Green are active seeking sunning locations, particularly the gravid females who give birth to live young (not eggs) later this summer.Young eagles are showing signs of limbing and wing exercising and should fledge by month’s end.Keep a close eye on nature’s summer progresses, so as not to miss an important clue or event. (WiscNews)

Jun 22, 2017

Flowers chosen for European event

Emma related.“We placed very high in tournaments in Nashville, Atlanta, (Louisville) Kentucky and St. Louis,” she added.Nancy Culver coaches the C4 squad that includes several players from Baylor, Signal Mountain and the North Georgia area.While Flowers has several offers from NAIA?and NCAA?D-II schools, she is waiting to make her collegiate decision.“I’m trying to keep my options open,” she explained. “I’m looking for the door God is going to open for me. I don’t want to rush into a decision yet.”Right after she gets back from Europe, Flowers has been invited to attend a camp put on by Ole Miss at Siegel High School in Murfreesboro.After five days at home, she will then head to North Carolina for a camp at Gardner-Webb University, a D-I school.“The Gardner-Webb coach (Leo Sayles) has been very honest with us,” remarked the elder Flowers. “He feels Emma could be a stud at the D-II?level pretty much right away, but it might take her until her junior year to reach that level at D-I.“This trip she is going on will help her as she is getting to play with a much higher level of competition.“As a coach I’m excited for her, but as a mom, I can’t help but worry about the trip.”“I’m going to meet two of the girls in Atlanta and we’re going to fly down to Orlando to meet up with the rest of the team to fly out to Europe,” Emma explained.“It’s not only my first trip (abroad), but I’m going with a group of girls I’ve never met before, so I’m a little nervous, but I’m also very excited to get to go,” she assessed.By the time she gets back and attends the camps she has scheduled, it will be time for the Flowers tandem to get to work preparing for the high school volleyball season, which will tip off in mid-August. (Cleveland Daily Banner)

May 25, 2017

Imagine your bouquets as you plan your flower garden this year

May.If you buy the plants, summer transplants, wait until after the last frost date, which is May 13 for Central Kentucky, before you plant them in your garden, said Jamie Dockerie, horticulture agent for the Fayette County Cooperative Extension Service. Otherwise you’re taking a chance they’ll get nipped by a late frost.Because Schirmer grows flowers for a business, she started snapdragons, celosia and amaranth from seed and potted dahlia corms indoors in Pro-Mix a few weeks ago to get a jump-start on the season. But others flowers she will direct sow outside.There’s still time to order seed from companies like Renee’s Garden Seeds, Johnny’s Selected Seeds, John Scheepers Kitchen Garden Seeds, Floret Flowers, Swan Island Dahlias and Burpee. These companies carry new and unusual varieties of flowers and vegetables that often aren’t available locally.Schirmer recommended checking, locally, at Michler’s Florist & Greenhouses and Wilson’s Nurseries for unusual seeds.As a reminder, don’t forget to grow foliage plants for greenery in your bouquets. Schirmer grows several varieties of basil, mint, dill and shiso, a Japanese cooking herb. Scented geraniums are premium foliage plants. “Dill is beautiful in bouquets and it’s a favorite of monarch butterflies. Dill self seeds so you’ll have it next year,” she said.If you would visit her farm on Combs Ferry Road, you’d see rows of colorful ranunculus and anemones in bloom right now under plastic row covers. But don’t be fooled, Schirmer said. “They are great cut flowers, but I planted them in November. They are complicated to grow. I don’t recommend them for people just starting out.”Starting flower seeds indoors?  Use only potting soil. Never start anything indoors in regular garden dirt because everything that overwintered in your garden will come into your house. ?  Plant in plastic six-packs available at garden centers, or empty yogurt and cottage cheese containers. ?  Press seeds down in the potting mixture for good seed-soil contact. ? Water lightly. Don’t fertilize until the plants start coming up.?  Label and date what you’ve planted on a wooden planting stick.Growing a cutting garden? Select tall varieties. Height information is on the back of the seed packet.?  Make growing stress-free for you and the plants. Spread landscape cloth over where you’re going to plant. Cut holes for planting seeds or the transplants. Or mulch the bed generously after plants are 12 inches tall.?  Grow where flowers get at least six hours of sun.?  Water and fertilize regularly.?  When plants are 12 inches tall, pinch off the top three inches to make them bushier and produce more stems.?  The more you cut, the more plants will bloom. Cut really long stems.Extending the life of cut flowers?  Cut flowers before the blooms are completely open.?  Place flowers in a bucket full of water, set the bucket someplace cool and let the flowers rest and suck up water for a couple of hours.?  Put your bouquet in a spotlessly clean container.?  Make sure there’s no foliage beneath the water.?  Use flower food in the water.Contact Beverly Fortune at (Lexington Herald Leader)