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.

Minnesota, MN Florists

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

Minnesota Cities

Minnesota State Featured Florists

Hd Floral Design Studio

104 2Nd St E
Thief River Falls, MN 56701

Deb's Floral & Gifts

14 2Nd Ave S
Long Prairie, MN 56347

Aitkin Flowers & Gifts

1 2Nd St., Nw
Aitkin, MN 56431

Litchfield's Flower Shop

338 E Highway 12
Litchfield, MN 55355

Hy-Vee Floral Shop

16150 Pilot Knob Rd
Lakeville, MN 55044

Minnesota Flowers News

Oct 5, 2017

Fall colors already starting with black ash, some maples, ferns and flowers

How will the fall colors be this autumn and when will they peak?Val Cervenka, forest health program coordinator for the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources in St. Paul, gets the same questions every year. They often start right after the State Fair ends as the first sweater-worthy mornings arrive. So her phone started ringing earlier this week.“For most of the state, what I’m seeing is pretty close to normal timing for pretty close to normal color, with our normal being spectacular,” Cervenka said. “It’s just starting now.”The exception to that may be northwestern Minnesota, which is locked in a summerlong drought.“I’m thinking up there you’ll see, or maybe already are seeing, a lot of the leaves going dormant early, turning brown and falling off without much color,” she said. When it’s dry during summer, trees produce fewer sugars that spur the fall colors.In Northeastern and north-central Minnesota it’s been a good summer for trees, with ample rain. That should mean vibrant colors when they do come.The Arrowhead region “and along the north shore should be nice this year – there’s been plenty of moisture. We’re just barely behind last year in terms of current color change, ‘’ said Jessica Hartshorn, DNR forest health specialist in Grand Rapids.Cervenka reminded folks to look down, not just up, to see bountiful fall color among grasses, wildflowers and ferns. And she added a new tip this year: If you want to see more color, look for hilly areas, and not just because you get longer vistas.“In general there’s more variety, more tree species, in hilly areas. Flat areas generally tend to have fewer or even single species,” she said. The more species, she added, the better the chance you’ll see one or more at its peak color at any one time.As occurs each year, some individual trees started turning color in August. But (sorry to disappoint some armchair phenologists) very early coloring is a sign of unhealthy trees, not an early au... (

Oct 5, 2017

Birthday celebration: Joshua Springs resident turns 104 years old

Arizona was the most recent state admitted to the Union, the previous year.She lived in El Cajon for about 30 years, eventually moving to Minnesota after her marriage; she moved to Bullhead City from Washington state in 2010. (Mohave Valley News)

Sep 8, 2017

Flowers and a Card Got Her Attention

Access Technology International, a software services company for the energy industry, in Minneapolis. Her mother is a supervising lawyer at Southern Minnesota Regional Legal Services, which is in St. Paul.The groom, 35, is a terrorism prevention officer in Dakar for the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime. He graduated from the Institut d’Études Politiques in Lyon, and received master of laws degrees from both the Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne and from Harvard. The groom’s mother retired as a physical education teacher at Collège Entre Deux Velles, a middle school in Saone, France. The groom’s father retired in July as a continuing-education program adviser to the French Ministry of National Education, in Montbeliard, France.The couple met in 2013 when Ms. Ejebe, who was living in New York, traveled to Cambridge, Mass., to see a friend who was visiting from Nigeria and staying with Mr. Savoye, who was then working for Harvard’s Kennedy School.Mr. Savoye was instantly enamored of her.“I was intrigued by a number of things,” he said, listing her profession — they were both lawyers, but she was in corporate law — her worldliness, and the easy conversation the two shared. Also, he said, “I clearly just found her superattractive.”She also remembers an immediate interest. “I was drawn to him and wanted to look, maybe not so much talk, but just look at him,” she said.Their mutual friend told Mr. Savoye that Ms. Ejebe would be returning to Boston the following week on a work trip, and so Mr. Savoye called her and asked if they might get together.She turned him down, as her trip would be both brief and exhausting. He said he thought to himself, “Well, she’s not interested and I should just drop it.”But he didn’t. He made a plan to travel to New York a few weeks later, and admits ...

Aug 25, 2017

Local gardener 'digs' daylilies, offers tours

Daylily Society. And in 2018, Bismarck will play host to the AHS Region One summer event.Approximately 200 members from North Dakota, South Dakota, Minnesota, Manitoba, Iowa and Nebraska will gather to celebrate daylilies and tour gardens. The Hollands' yard will be one of just a handful visited.Melanie Mason, a well-known hybridizer residing in New York, will be on-hand to share her knowledge of daylilies. Good food, lectures and daylily auctions are all part of the fun.The Central North Dakota Daylily Society is hosting the two-day event. Anyone can become a member of this local club. A $5 annual membership gives you access to daylily auctions and sales, lectures and garden tours, as well as a free daylily plant."Gardening, as a whole, is good for the soul," Susan Holland said, smiling. (Bismarck Tribune)

Jul 27, 2017

Stanley Bachman grew the family's floral business

Nagasaki, Japan, said Paul.When Bachman was on leave, he met Georgia "GeeGee," who was attending the University of Minnesota."They just fell for each other," said Paul Bachman. The couple married in 1948 and raised two sons in Richfield.Upon returning from his tour of duty, Stanley had planned to pursue a different career, "but Stan realized the value and beauty of plants, flowers and trees," said Dale Bachman, the current CEO. "He said it was the best choice he ever made by re-entering the family business."Stanley Bachman served as a mentor to ambitious employees. He hired Dick Herberg, then a teenager, to work at the Lyndale store. He eventually became the COO, remaining with the company for 47 years."Stan taught me ethics and to always supply the best products for customers," Herberg said.He also was a stickler for details."Dad would walk into a store and find the one plant that hadn't been watered," said Paul Bachman.Active in many retail florist organizations, he was elected to the Society of American Florists Hall of Fame in 1989 for his many contributions."Stan was always available to give other florists advice to help them succeed," said Peter Moran, CEO of the society.After retirement, he served as chairman of the board of directors and continued to plant and maintain his vast vegetable and flower gardens in his Richfield yard.In their 60s, Stanley and Georgia started golfing and took frequent golfing trips until Georgia's death in 2014.Even at age 90, Bachman was tending the gardens on the grounds of Friendship Village senior housing."Stan was more than just a smart businessman," said Herberg. "He was one of the nicest people you'd ever meet on this Earth."Bachman is survived by his two sons, Paul and Peter, four grandchildren, a sister, Betty, and sister-in-law, Margaret. Services have been held. (Minneapolis Star Tribune)