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 Arnold, MO

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

Arnold Flower Shops

Arnold Florist

1705 Jeffco Blvd
Arnold, MO 63010
(636) 296-3055

Arnold MO News

Apr 6, 2018

Down To Earth: Spectacular Colors And Winter Flowers Make Witch Hazel A Garden Delight

Hamamelis x intermedia is a group of plants that have as parents H. japonica and H. mollis. Among these plants are the well-known cultivars Arnold Promise (the beautiful yellow), Jelena (a coppery-colored flower) and Diane (a red-flowering form).These plants tolerate our soils on the Cape well; are tolerant of sun to shade; and are remarkably cold hardy, usually to zone 5. There are several species that are worthy of mention, including H. mollis, the Chinese witch hazel, which grows to 10 to 15 feet in height and spread. Hamamelis vernalis is a native species that is quite hardy (zone 4) and can be found along streams from Missouri to Louisiana. Finally, the species Hamamelis virginiana, another native, can grow quite large—to 18 to 20 feet. It’s also found throughout much of the eastern US.Most of these plants grow to 5 to 6 feet in the average landscape, although they have the potential to get larger, depending on the cultivar chosen. Their broadly upright habit makes them ideal for use in most gardens and they work well even in a small space. They respond well to pruning and can be kept to 4 to 5 feet easily. They also add spectacular fall color, as do many plants in their family (Hamamelidaceae). Leaf colors in the fall can range from yellow to orange, gold and bright red. Fall color alone makes these plants worthy of use. They have spectacular foliage during the summer months as well, with rounded, slightly wavy leaf margins and a nice, clear green color.If you’re looking for a good resource for this genus, try Michael Dirr’s “Manual of Woody Landscape Plants.” He has a great chart listing all the relevant cultivars of each species. Arnold Arboretum in Boston has a wonderful collection and they should be in flower now, if you can make the trip.There are 33 cultivars listed in Michael Dirr’s manual. In searching through nursery catalogues, typically you’ll be hard-pressed...

Mar 8, 2018

Researchers study flower that catapults pollen

University of Washington), Robin Hopkins, assistant professor of organismic and evolutionary biology at Harvard and a faculty fellow of the Arnold Arboretum, and Stacey Combes, a professor at the University of California, Davis, used high-speed video to determine how fast the filaments move and to show how they target likely pollinators. The study is described in a recent paper in the journal American Naturalist."Those filaments are under tension, so when an insect comes along and pulls at them, they launch the pollen onto whatever is there," Switzer said. "There had been two longstanding hypotheses about these catapults. One was that they're used for wind pollination. But our findings point to the idea that the pollen attaches to pollinators that are likely to take it to another flower."Credit: Harvard UniversityThose filament catapults are actually long stalks that end with the male part of the plant, called the anther. When the flower develops, the anthers become stuck in tiny pockets on each petal. As the petals open, they pull back on the filaments, increasing the tension on them, and in effect leaving the catapults ready to fire.To understand the speed of those catapults and what they target, Switzer, Hopkins, and Combes conducted four studies.The first focused on the biomechanics of the catapults and tried to quantify how fast they fire pollen. The second created a heat map showing where the pollen was launched, while the third examined which pollinators visited the flowers. The final study involved preventing pollinators from visiting the plants as a way to investigate their ability to self-pollinate.The researchers' findings put the mountain laurel in rare compa...

Nov 17, 2017

Dancing with the Stars: Jordan Fisher and Lindsay Arnold Dance Dramatic Rumba to 'Supermarket Flowers'

ABCJordan Fisher and Lindsay Arnold dance next, performing a rumba to “Supermarket Flowers” by Ed Sheeran. They are celebrating drama films.Carrie Ann Inaba praises Fisher’s movements and fluidity, while Len Goodman calls it “well-crafted.” He warns him, however, to watch his arms. Guest judge Shania Twain says the dance was elegant and very connected. Bruno Tonioli commends Fisher’s storytelling and strength. They score a 39 out of 40.Watch Jordan Fisher and Lindsay Arnold’s Dramatic Rumba[embedded content]It’s a “Night at the Movies” as the nine remaining couples celebrate the glitz and glamour of Hollywood. On Monday, the stars will dance a paso doble, rumba, Argentine tango, samba, jive, quickstep or jazz routine to capture the sparkling spirit of various movie genres. One couple will be sent home tonight. Shania Twain serves as a guest judge. Nick Lachey and Peta Murgatroyd are currently at the bottom of the leaderboard with 22 out of 30 points. At the top of the leaderboard are Jordan Fisher and Lindsay Arno...

Sep 22, 2017

Blooming Passion Brings Arnold's Back to Main

There’s no lack of passion at Arnold’s Flower Shop in Dryden these days.What was another closed-up Main Street staple, this a 40-plus year flower business that shut its doors in April, is now filled again with flowers and trinkets ranging from bridal to baby to pumpkin, hold the spice.Rebecca Smith starts every morning by processing the order, cutting, dipping and treating the stems. She’s currently working on a bouquet based of a potted plant for an upcoming show.Marcy Brandt has taken great care in decorating, using her father’s old bicycle in the window as a setting for all the autumn fixings. There’s a bridal corner and a center fixture flooded with baby picture frames, stuffed animals and “It’s a boy/girl!” floral picks.Even Stevie, a four-and-a-half month old black lab, takes part in the passion, emerging from her nap under the counter one afternoon with a face full of glitter.Brandt, a Dryden native, saw the boarded-up shop in April and made a call. The rest, as she said, is history and now the best friends... (ithaca.com)

May 25, 2017

Family mourns Pierson girl killed in accident

Melody Dearborn. The friend, Karley Labaw, 14, survived the crash and was airlifted to Arnold Palmer Hospital in Orlando. Labaw is at home recovering from her injuries, Darian's family said. Darian was laid to rest Wednesday after a service at Stetson Baptist Church. in DeLand. Instead of flowers, the family is asking that donations be made to the ARNI Foundation. Karen King, a family friend, said Darian was “sassy but respectful” and started creating memories from the time she was born. She was 3½ weeks early and because she was breached, she was delivered by cesarean section, a birth Melody Dearborn will never forget. “The doctor started singing: 'To all the girls I’ve sewn before,’” Melody Dearborn recalled between laughter and tears. “That was Darian’s beginning, very impatient to enter the world at 5 pounds 9 ounces.” The child had a lot of spunk, learned quickly and was good at anything she tried, said her stepfather, George Martinelli, who taught Darian to shoot a long bow, rifle and handgun. Darian's heart, though, was in horses. “Her barrel racing was just amazing,” Martinelli said. “She went into it with no fear.” Darian was pretty, petite and tough, though she never used her toughness to bully anyone. She always stuck up for people, even those she didn't know, said one of her teachers, Ian Jackson. "I always found it ironic that she loved horses so much; that she found joy in taking control over a massive animal," Jackson said. "She had a bit of that wild spirit in her; the spirit of a powerful horse." Darian’s bond with horses began with her birth, said her father, Dennis Dearborn, a Volusia County sheriff's deputy. The family had been given a malnourished yearling that they nicknamed Booger and raised. When Darian was 2, she started riding the pinto, with her mother leading her around the barrels. Darian would lie in the pasture with the horse grazing near her or she would crawl under the horse in the stall. And when Darian was not paying attention, Booger would tug at Darian’s hair, her father said. “That horse had a lot of ch... (Daytona Beach News-Journal)

Apr 13, 2017

Flowers left at Nelson wharf where Leo Lipp-Neighbours' car was found

The police forensic examination appeared to be complete and the wharf was hosed down.Nelson Bays area commander Mat Arnold-Kelly said it was an active investigation as police and other agencies worked to determine how the car came to be in the water and identify the skeletal remains found inside. Ad Feedback Police were not available for comment on Friday morning.Lipp-Neighbours' station wagon was recovered from the water beneath the public wharf covered in seaweed and slime.It was badly rusted, but mostly intact and it was clear that it was the distinctive orange colour.Lipp-Neighbours' parents, Charlotte Lipp and Colin Neighbours, and friends were at the scene on Tuesday night to watch the recovery.In a 2014 interview, Lipp said while searches for her son had become less frequent over the years she had never stopped looking for him.  - Stuff... (The Press)