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

Town And Country Florist

125 Main St W
Leeds, ND 58346

Floral Depot

420 Main Street P.O. Box 27
Cando, ND 58324

Flower Bug

1214 S Washington St
Grand Forks, ND 58201

All About You

623 State Ave Ste B
Dickinson, ND 58601

George's Creek Florist & Gift

60 Main Street
Lonaconing, ND 21539

North Dakota Flowers News

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.

Aug 25, 2017

Local gardener 'digs' daylilies, offers tours

Kathleen Donahue. "Every time I go, I discover a unique daylily or hosta, or a unique plant I never realized could grow in North Dakota."“It’s a very serene space," Susan Holland added. "It’s not just for us to enjoy. After putting all that effort in, we want to share it.”There are more than 80,000 varieties of daylilies for Susan Holland to choose from when planting her garden. She said the "Wee Folk" miniature daylily is one of her favorites.“I like the miniature ones and I like the really tall ones," she said. "I love to play with scale.”The botanical name for daylily is "hemerocallis," which derives from two Greek words meaning "beauty" and "day." In general, a single daylily bud is in bloom for just one day before it begins to wither.Susan Holland says she loves to grow daylilies because they are easy to care for, easy to hybridize and they make "wonderful" subjects for photography."It's a hobby and anyone can do it," she said.To keep their flowerbeds interesting and fresh, the Hollands host a daylily sale on their driveway twice a year. They also share excess flowers with family and friends.“I’ve been moving bigger plants out to make room for miniatures,” Susan Holland said. "Unless I really love them…then they stay for years.”The Hollands are members of the American Hemerocallis Society (AHS) and the Central North Dakota 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)

Apr 7, 2017

Then and Now: Spokane Flower Growers Association

British Columbia towns of Trail and Nelson, as well as Eastern Washington, Oregon, Montana and even North Dakota. As the co-op expanded, it faced competition from the David L. Jones Co., started by Jones, a Seattle businessman, in 1939. For much of its life, the firm was locally run by Rolland Farnsworth, with his brother Oscar, at 24 W. Second St. A 1973 Spokane Chronicle news story said the floral wholesalers each topped $1 million in annual sales.By the 1970s, most flowers sold in the U.S., including those shipped from the Spokane wholesale houses, came from foreign countries where weather was conducive to year-round cultivation and labor was cheap. Spokane Flower Growers, which left its Havermale warehouse just ahead of Expo ’74, incorporated as an independent company and eventually changed its name to Glacier Mountain Floral Suppliers. The former Jones company was purchased by Spokane businessman Bob Hamacher in 2003 and renamed Roses and More. In 2005, Hamacher purchased Glacier Mountain. Roses and More is the largest flower distributor in the region. Roses and More also has branches in Missoula and Boise. Flower distribution once done by train is now done by one of the largest networks of trucks and couriers in the Northwest. “I have always said we are a trucking company that delivers flowers,” Hamacher told The Spokesman-Review last year. His company, now based in Spokane Valley, distributes everywhere from the Cascade Mountains to the Dakotas and from the Canadian border to Utah. In 2016, he added a large Montana courier fleet. “We go into every single town in Montana,” he said. (The Spokesman-Review)

Mar 16, 2017

Lowell Flowers

Riverview Cemetery and finally, a parts runner for many locations across North Dakota.Smoky had a passion for friends and family, relaxing at the lake with his daughter, flying with his son, and traveling around the country.He is survived by his wife, Marlene "Molly" of Washburn; his daughter, DeAnn Fields (Randy King), Bismarck; his son Jay (Tamme) Flowers, Horace; his grandchildren, Sommer Fields (Ian Placek), Nicole (Jim) Nelson, Jahna (Ross) Gardiner, Callee Flowers (Chris Horn); his great-grandchildren, Jillian Nelson, Cora Nelson, Davaney Flowers, Adair Horn and Ethan Feist; his brother, Leland (Sandy) Tauer, Portland, Ore.; his sisters, Sandy Staigle, Fla., and LeAnn (Greg) Getch of Vancouver, Wash.; and many nieces and nephews.Smoky was preceded in death by his parents; and two brothers, Robert “Bob” Tauer and John Tauer.(Goetz Funeral Home, Washburn)... (Bismarck Tribune)

Jan 19, 2017

From Flowers to Backhauls

Cascade Mountain to the North Dakota Border and from the Canadian border to Utah. The only reason the company travels further north is to pick up flowers in Portland, said Hamacher. The flowers which they deliver come from around the world – from Ecuador, Ethiopia, Australia, Holland, Columbia, Nigeria, and Canada and from California.The flower business is a growing industry, as flowers and plants have increasingly become a popular way to express sentiments. (Big Sky Business Journal)