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.

New Hampshire, NH Florists

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

New Hampshire Cities

New Hampshire State Featured Florists

Flowers By Marianne

779 Lafayette Rd
Seabrook, NH 03874

Floral Designs By Linda Perron

177 Washington St
Claremont, NH 03743

Allioops! Flowers & Gifts Llc

255 Newport Rd
New London, NH 03257

Chalifour's Flowers

46 Elm St
Manchester, NH 03101

Gill's Flowers

164 Main St Ste 1
Berlin, NH 03570

New Hampshire Flowers News

May 24, 2018

The Outside Story: Mountain Laurel Is Special, In Bloom or Not

In my experience, they like the cultivars best.”Wood carvers also appreciate the plant. It is the favored wood of Dan Dustin, a New Hampshire spoon carver. He often goes out with a pack basket in search of a “spoony” laurel — an old one with branches as thick as his arm. Mountain laurel also has the name spoonwood, and legend has it that Native Americans carved it for this purpose.“It’s lovely carving wood,” Dustin says. “It’s very stable, meaning it doesn’t like to crack as much as some other woods. That makes for easier carving, because it can be carved green. It’s white in color, strong and light and without any taste or perfume.” He estimates that he’s carved 20,000 spoons out of mountain laurel, and plenty from the wood of its relative, blueberry. Mountain laurel is lovely wherever you find it, but some of the larger stands are worth a planned visit. Timing of the bloom is affected by elevation and latitude, as well as spring temperatures: an unusually warm, sunny spring moves the flowering season earlier by one to two weeks. There are very large specimens at The Fells, also known as the Hay estate, on the banks of Lake Sunapee. New Hampshire’s Russell-Abbott State Forest, Pisgah State Park, and Wontastaket State Forest have thick stands, as does Vermont’s Black Mountain Natural Area. Maine’s largest stand is in the Bijhouwer Forest in Phippsburg. Spectacular collections are found at Arnold Arboretum in Jamaica Plain, Mass.Laurie D. Morrissey is a writer in Hopkinton, N.H. The illustration for this column was drawn by Adelaide Tyrol. The Outside Story is assigned and edited byNorthern Woodlandsmagazine:, and sponsored by the Wellborn Ecology Fund of New Hampshire Charitable Foundation:

Apr 6, 2018

Weather: April snow showers will still bring May flowers

April snow showers floating down on April 2. Photo/Carol RobidouxMANCHESTER, NH – It’s not unusual to see snow in April here in New Hampshire, but let’s be honest: It’s emotionally devastating, especially for those of us looking forward to spring flowers.According to the National Weather Service, a warm front has pushed  a low-pressure system our way from the Great Lakes, which resulted in light snow. Although it the April 2 storm will amount to less than an inch of accumulation in the Manchester area, there’s more snow in the forecast for Tuesday.Accumulation for both days will be less than an inch, says National Weather Service meteorologist Nikki Becker, stationed in Gray, Maine.Rooting for my daffodils to withstand the snow and bloom. Photo/Carol Robidoux“Monday’s snow should be over by about 2 p.m. as the front moves off shore. It’s just the northern part...

Apr 6, 2018

Eat your flowers: BCC Cake Show to feature Erin Bakes founder

New York, Gardner said she found her passion.In 2009, Gardner decided to follow that passion by opening her own bakery, Wild Orchid Baking Co. in New Hampshire. She rose to national prominence when she won the Food Network’s “Sweet Genius” baking competition in 2012, which resulted in even more sweet success with magazines such as "Brides" and "Martha Stewart Weddings" featuring her cakes.Nowadays, Gardner inspires the creative and not-so-creative though her website,, and Craftsy online classes and her new book, “Erin Bakes Cakes,” released this past September.The book breaks down cakes and cake decorating with a streamlined approach. In it, she offers a base recipe, such a vegetable or fruit-based cake with ways it can be adapted to various types of fruit. The book, she said, is divided into two sections. The first, focuses on recipes for cakes, frostings and crunch elements such as brittle. The second part of the book, is about decorating cakes and decorative/flavor elements such as candies and cookies.To make it even more user-friendly, Gardner offers “equations” for some of her favorites cake, filling and frosting combinations so the cakes aren’t just beautiful, they’re also delicious, she said.Whether on tour with her book or at a demo like the upcoming one at BCC, Gardner said a lot of people ask for her suggestions for beginners. “I say, ‘Make something. If it doesn’t go right, try it again…. Always be creating,'” she said.One of her new focuses these days is making it even easier for busy parents and newcomers to cake decorating to produce dazzling cakes with her Easy Sheet Cake Series. Taking all the knowledge she gained in her career, Gardner simplifies the cake-making process with sheet cakes topped with decorative designs such as long-stemmed flowers.In addition to being the guest judge, Gardner will be demonstrating the making of edible chocolate flowers at the ... (Fall River Herald News)

Jan 26, 2018

Gardening: Flower shows offer spring in deep winter

Read on … and mark your calendars!The first — and smallest — of the shows is the New Hampshire Orchid Society Show, on Feb. 9 to 11, at the Courtyard Marriott Hotel in Nashua, New Hampshire. This is a specialty show, but has been happening for 27 years and is a delight for both novices and orchid geeks. There will be lectures, displays and vendors. Admission is $10 or less, and kids under 12 are free. Get those grandkids and bring them along.Of the big shows, the first is the Connecticut Flower and Garden Show in Hartford at the Connecticut Convention Center, Feb. 22 to 25. This show used to compete with the Rhode Island Flower Show that was held the same weekend. Sadly, that one ran out of steam and disappeared like some of those Zone 6 perennials I planted in my Zone 4 garden. I used to try to see both shows, but now I don’t have to race from one to the other.The Connecticut Show is a four-day event with plenty of displays and speakers. I always recommend going on Thursday or Friday while the crowds are smaller and the flowers fresher. The theme for this year’s show is “Breath of Spring."The next show is the biggest of the season, the Philadelphia Flower Show at the Pennsylvania Convention Center in downtown Philly from March 3 to 11 — a full nine days of flowers. The theme this year is “The Wonder of Water.” When you enter you will pass through a rainforest environment with a 25-foot waterf... (The Providence Journal)

Oct 19, 2017

Autumn blooms with horticultural therapy and community connections

Gardeners Supply Co. NEHTN and Legacy Health,The therapy network is comprised of members from the Northeast region, including Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Its membership is comprised of HTM’s, HTR’s, HT certificate holders, horticulturalists, occupational therapists, physical therapists, landscape designers, university and college educators and students, independent consultants, master gardeners; working with children to the elderly, with and without disabilities in a variety of settings., from hospital and schools to training programs and correctional facilities.Show ThumbnailsShow CaptionsLast SlideNext SlideREAD: Horticultural therapy program for Somerset County youth at risk grows more than plantsREAD: Horticultural therapy: A summer of wellness means healthy minds, healthy bodiesREAD: The versatility of container gardeningThe Journal of Therapeutic Horticulture published by the AHTA is set to release any day its quarterly issue which will include a comprehensive article authored by me on raising awareness of Horticultural Therapy and the Roots of New Jersey Agriculture. New Jersey agricultural products and materials are used in many programs around the Garden State. The Journal will be available through books, and released to AHTA members through  The National Gardening Bureau and Sakata Seed America awarded three grants totaling $5,000 for horticultural therapy programs which create community connections.The first-place $3,000 grant recipient is The Monarch School of New England, in Rochester, New Hampshire. This is a private, non-profit, and year-round, specialized, day school for students, 5 to 21 years of age, with severe physical, intellectual, emotional, medical and developmental disabilities. Its programs are based at two sites. The first is an elementary/middle school, which has just completed an outdoor classroom/therapeutic garden after eight years of planning and fundraising. The second site is a brand-new high school/vocational training center, which includes an indoor horticulture room as well as outdoor space to create a therapeutic garden that is user-friendly to all.  Led by a full time hort... (