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!

Plants

Blooming and Green Plants.

Florists in Ashby, MA

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

Ashby Flower Shops

Bobbe Awtry/Leeward Interiors

90 Pillsbury Road
Ashby, MA 01431
(978) 386-7925

Watson's Flowers And Fruit Baskets

704 Fitchburg State Rd
Ashby, MA 01431
(978) 386-7575

Ashby MA News

Apr 27, 2017

Chapel Hill Zen Center to celebrate Buddha's birthday Sunday – Flo ...

Lilly Endowment Inc. to assess how America’s religious congregations’ demographics and practices are changing, Valerie Ashby, dean of Duke’s Trinity College of Arts & Sciences, has announced.This ongoing National Congregations Study at Duke includes American churches, synagogues, mosques and other places of worship. Mark Chaves, a Duke professor of sociology, religious studies and divinity, directs the study.More than 3,800 congregations have participated in the first three phases of the study, which has taken place between 1998 and 2012.“The new funding will enable us to update and expand the solid base of knowledge we’ve built so far,” said Chaves. “I’m eager to see what we learn in this next wave of data collection about congregations’ leadership patterns, social and political activities, and the many ways that they contribute to communities.”Lilly Endowment has a long history of making grants to Duke. Recent grants include $6 million to support the Divinity School’s leadership development programs for religious leaders, $250,000 to address the education debt of seminary students, and $500,000 to strengthen preaching resources through a partnership involving Duke Divinity School, Duke Chapel and Duke Libraries. (Durham Herald Sun)

Apr 20, 2017

Park Seed returning to Festival of Flowers as major sponsor

South Carolina,” said Ruple Harley Jr., who will be chairman of the festival for a record fifth time.Scott Ashby, chief sales and marketing officer for Park Seed, said the company’s evolution over the years made it logical to recommit with the festival.Park Seed now operates under the Jackson Perkins Park Acquisitions brand, growing from a family-owned business.“The goal for JPPA is to define and implement a program that maximizes our ability to contribute to the Greenwood community and the festival. With our new partnership, we see great opportunity to help get the festival message out to our broad audience of gardeners in the region who will certainly want to engage in many of the events,” he said.Angelle LaBorde, president and CEO of the Greenwood Chamber of Commerce, said Park’s re-entry as a primary festival sponsor will take on a modern feel.“Let’s be clear. Park Seed is not returning to the days of hosting the field trial gardens and growers days on site, but their support and brands are a perfect match to what the Festival of Flowers is all about: Flowers, families and fun,” she said. More from this section #block-545701 .additional-content { text-shadow:none; } #block-545701 .additional-content a { text-shadow:none; } #block-545701 .additional-cont... (Greenwood Index-Journal)

Dec 2, 2016

Allen was the face of longtime flower shop

Opening Allen’s a few blocks south of its present location on the corner of McCullough and Ashby, Allen provided arrangements and props, including a 50-foot long replica of the Alamo, for some of the biggest events in the city. Overseeing up to a dozen full-time employees, and countless part-time workers, Allen made sure nothing left the store without her approval. “She knew her customers, knew what they wanted,” Lisa Marie Allen said. “She always wanted them to get what they wanted.” Though they rarely vacationed, Allen loved spending time at the family’s home on the Texas coast. “She truly loved the coast, and swimming,” her daughter said. mheidbrink@express-news.net More Information Grace Louise Mauermann Allen Born: Sept. 8, 1924, San Antonio Died: Nov. 21, 2016, San Antonio Preceded by: Husband Charles H. Allen; son Gus Mauermann Allen; parents Gus B. and Julia Mauermann; two sisters. Survived by: Daughter Lisa Marie Allen; two grandchildren; daughter-in law Ann Arneson Allen; and two sisters. Services: Funeral was private. (mySanAntonio.com)

Oct 21, 2016

Warwick Grove Florist bags Royal Flower Show double

Stirling Silver Program where she teaches flower arrangement classes. Her first workshop starts on October 7 in Inglewood. Ashby resident Lesley Parkin also took out two awards, winning the wedding bouquet with alternative flowers and wedding bouquet with fresh flowers categories. Third place in both categories went to Kallaroo resident Nahid Mazan and Tapping resident Renata Ulumbekova respectively. Tina Andrzejaczek, of Duncraig, came second in the table arrangement category, while Hocking and Hawker Park primary schools won in the garden produce section. (Community Newspaper Group)

Oct 17, 2015

Barbara Oliva left legacy in cemetery roses

No matter what’s happening with the economy, we have beautiful roses for everyone to enjoy. Barbara Oliva embodies the best of Sacramento. Angelique Ashby, Sacramento’s mayor pro tem “I’m very proud of her,” Jean Oliva said. “She could have had a very lonely time; she never remarried. But she filled her retirement with gardening. I was tickled she had something to do, but more so by all her friends, especially those in other nations. She made friends in France, Australia, all over the world through roses and her work.” Mrs. Oliva left her legacy in flowers. Through her efforts, the City Cemetery rose collection became internationally famous. In 2009, it was an inaugural inductee into the Great Rosarians of the World (GROW) hall of fame. “It’s a living library of roses,” said Clair Martin, GROW co-founder. “Sacramento has the whole history of California and the roses that grew during those events. It literally has roses that cannot be found anywhere else.” Preserving those rare roses became Mrs. Oliva’s cause. “We’re on a rescue mission,” Mrs. Oliva told The Sacramento Bee in 2009. “It’s our responsibility to save this genetic material before it’s lost forever.” Mrs. Oliva wanted not only to preserve rose rarities, but reintroduce them to the public. “Barbara understood the importance of preservation and that this was a collection, not just a display garden,” Clevenger said. “(In the garden), these roses had a better chance of survival for future generations, but she also wanted them shared with other people and growing in their gardens.” The daughter of a Presbyterian minister, Mrs. Oliva was born in San Rafael and grew up in Mendocino and small towns in northern Nevada. She settled in Sacramento to teach. At her South Land Park home of 60 years, Mrs. Oliva packed the landscape with unusual plants. “I simply grew up with gardening being an important part of my life,” she said last year in an interview with a rose newsletter. After she retired from teaching second grade at Westfield Village Elementary School in West Sacramento, Mrs. Oliva started volunteering at the cemetery in the early 1990s. “It looked like a classic haunted cemetery with dead weeds everywhere, perfect for vampires and monsters,” recalled daughter Jean Oliva. “How she turned that into such a beautiful, wonderful garden is amazing to me.” In 1992, Mrs. Oliva started her cemetery garden project with 100 roses, mostly donated by former Huntington Library and Gardens rose expert Fred Boutin. For two decades, Mrs. Oliva worked in the garden every day, personally watering plants or pulling weeds. During tours, she wore Victorian dress to get visitors into the garden’s 19th century sp... (Sacramento Bee)