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.

North Dakota, ND Florists

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

North Dakota Cities

North Dakota State Featured Florists

George's Creek Florist & Gift

60 Main Street
Lonaconing, ND 21539

Flower Bug

1214 S Washington St
Grand Forks, ND 58201

Bloom In Color

4511 North Dakota 41
Velva, ND 58790

Sweet Stems Floral Design

495 First St
Davenport, ND 58021

Wayne's Variety

318 Briggs Avenue South
Park River, ND 58270

North Dakota Flowers News

Jul 26, 2019

Growing Together: Lilies cause quite a scene in flower gardens and landscapes - West Fargo Pioneer

Don Kinzler, a lifelong gardener, is the horticulturist with North Dakota State University Extension for Cass County. Readers can reach him at kinzlerd@casscountynd.gov or call 701-241-5707.

Jul 5, 2019

'Of all the flowers that they had in their greenhouse, he shined the brightest': Remembering Neal Holland, local gardening guru - INFORUM

His green thumb touched many and his knowledge of North Dakota planting was unmatched, said Ross Collins, a professor and mass media historian at NDSU. “If you try to grow things in the North country, it’s sometimes a peculiar climate that doesn’t necessarily act very friendly to some of our plants and Neal knew how to deal with that,” Collins said. Collins recalled Holland’s ingenuity in cultivating his fairy tale series of lilacs which include Tinkerbelle, Sugar Plum Fairy, Thumbelina, Fairy Dust and Prince Charming. Other species Holland cultivated include Mantador Broccoli, several types of squash including Gold Nugget, Emerald and Discus, several types of tomato including Sheyenne, Lark, Dakota Gold, and Cannonball, and the Hazen a...

Jul 5, 2019

Master Gardener: Four Generations Bloom at Adeline's Peonies - Yakima Herald-Republic

Adeline’s Peonies was established in 1933 by Adeline McCarthy in Toppenish, and her family has been raising peonies there ever since.Born in North Dakota in 1896, Adeline Klinger eloped with Frank McCarthy when she was just a teenager and traveled with him to Toppenish in a covered wagon. They arrived in 1915 and built their home on 2.5 acres, right next to the railroad tracks, at what is now 502 Asotin Ave. Looking at the neighborhood today, it seems as if the city of Toppenish grew up around the McCarthy home.There, in a charming cottage painted a sunny shade of yellow, the McCarthys raised nine boys and one girl. Frank, a mechanic, built a shop on the property. Adeline planted a vegetable garden to feed her family, and a flower garden for herself. Perhaps peonies reminded her of home. Native to dry, frigid mountainsides in China, all peonies require a long period of winter chilling (400 hours of temperatures below 32 degrees) before they will bloom. The quintessential “old-fashioned” flower, peonies were likely well-known to a girl who grew up in North Dakota.Grit and determination shaped Adeline’s character. In the 1930s, her business began when she started trading peonies with her Native American neighbors f...

Oct 26, 2018

(Not necessarily) the last rose of summer

Beauty, Flower Carpet, David Austin English Roses, Robin Hood, Simplicity and Freedom series. Rated zones 4 to 5, they're borderline for most of North Dakota and Minnesota's upper two-thirds.The Easy Elegance series is slightly hardier, but still requires protection.Winter-hardy rosesThe following varieties, developed in Canada, are good repeat-blooming choices for the Upper Midwest, with hardiness ratings of zones 2 and 3:• Canada Blooms: Fragrant pink flowers with hybrid tea-like form.• Never Alone: Vivid blossoms with deep red edges and vibrant white center.• Olds College Centennial: Apricot double flowers.• Bill Reid: Yellow.• Campfire: Indescribable tricolor of reddish-pink, yellow and white.• Emily Carr: Medium red.• Felix Leclerc: Medium pink.• Oscar Peterson: Large, semi-double white.• Adelaide Hoodless: Medium red.• Cuthbert Grant: Crimson red double.• Hope for Humanity: Double deep red.• Morden Blush: Pink, blushing to ivory.• Morden Centennial: Medium pink.• Morden Fireglow: Glowing red.• Morden Ruby: Ruby red.• Morden Snowbeauty: Very floriferous white.• Morden Sunrise: Vivid yellow-orange.• Prairie Joy: Medium pink. Good hedge rose.• Prairie Snowdrift: Creamy white.• Winnipeg Parks: Medium red.• Alexander Mackenzie: Deep red.• Champlain: Dark red.• J.P. Connell: Lemon yellow.• John Cabot: Medium red.• John Davis: Medium pink.• Quadra: Dark red.• Pavement series: Purple, scarlet, white types.• Henry Kelsey: Rosy-red. One of the best climbers.• William Baffin: Rose-pink. Excellent climber.• Ramblin' Red: Red climber.Fall pruning tipsMost rose authorities and research universities recommend against fall pruning of roses, as they tend to survive winter better with all canes intact. In spring, before new growth begins, prune vigorously, removing thin, weak canes and reducing height to 12 inches or less.Modern roses bloom best on vigorous new growth stimulated by pruning, rather than old, woody canes allowed to remain.

Jun 14, 2018

How to fertilize trees, shrubs, flowers and fruits

For best results, soil testing of gardens and yards can provide a baseline to determine present fertility and recommend additions. North Dakota State University and the University of Minnesota both have soil-testing labs.• Don't fertilize during dry periods. Plants can't use fertilizer without adequate moisture. Fertilize before a rain, or water after application.• Organic fertilizers are derived from plant or animal sources. Manure, compost and other organics are usually lower in fertilizer analysis with nutrients released slower but are longer-lasting, plus they enrich soil tilth.• Inorganic or chemical fertilizers are derived from minerals or manufactured products. They react faster than most organics and are higher in analysis, but dissipate quicker and they generally don't improve soil tilth.• Both organic material and inorganic fertilizer can be combined effectively, if desired.• Apply fertilizer to trees, shrubs, fruits and perennials when spring's flush of rapid growth begins, and then monthly through June.• July 4 is the cutoff date for fertilizing trees, shrubs, fruits and perennial flowers. Fertilizing later stimulates growth that might not have sufficient time to toughen or harden off before winter.• Fertilizer is especially effective on younger trees, shrubs, fruits and perennials. Older, large, established plants usually grow fine without fertilizer additions.• Starter fertilizers help vegetable and flower transplants establish quicker.• If in doubt about quantity, always err on the low side, as too much can burn plants. Follow the label.• Granular fertilizer is best cultivated shallowly into the soil surface after application and watered in.• Fertilizer spikes provide nutrition, but materials don't move laterally a great distance, limiting spikes' efficiency.• For vegetable gardens, fertilizer can be broadcast and tilled in before planting, or side-dressed in bands beside rows or in a circle around individuals. Follow label directions, which for 10-10-10 is about 2 cups (1 pound) per 100 square feet or about a half cup per 10 running feet of row.• For trees, apply 1 cup of 10-10-10 for every inch of trunk diameter (measured 4½ feet above ground level) and distribute evenly around the root zone inside and outside of the canopy's dripline, not next to the trunk.• For shrubs, spread 1 cup of 10-10-10 evenly around large, 5- to 6-foot-high established shrubs. Apply a half cup to small and less-established shrubs.• For perennial flowers, rhubarb and asparagus, spread 1 cup of 10-10-10 per 100 square feet of bed, or band each plant with a fourth to a half cup. Cultivate in and water.• For strawberry patches, follow vegetable garden guidelines.