New Jersey, NJ Florists
Find florist in New Jersey state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a New Jersey
city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.
New Jersey Cities
New Jersey State Featured Florists
387 Somerset StSomerset, NJ 08873
450 N Beverwyck Rd Ste 5Parsippany, NJ 07054
687 Prospect St Ste 455 Lakewood, NJ 08701
1380 Morris AveUnion, NJ 07083
347A Matawan RdMatawan, NJ 07747
New Jersey Flowers News
Aug 17, 2018
Pick a bouquet and pay - proceeds go toward favorite charity
MPKINS: Seven tips for finding the best pumpkins at the patch
U-PICK FARMS: Where to go apple picking in New York, New Jersey, Connecticut
... Aug 17, 2018
Georgia flower shop owner sends flowers to every teacher at local elementary school
Could clean clothes be the key to stopping bullying? In one high school in New Jersey, the answer is yes. Akbar Cook, the principal at West Side High School, said that he just wanted to make sure that kids don't miss school because of being bullied and that some were being picked on because of dirty clothes, WABC reported. Some students couldn't afford to keep their school uniforms clean, NJ.com reported. Cook told NJ.com that students with dirty clothing would be photographed and the photos posted on social media as cyberbullying. >> Read more trending news So instead of punishing the students for missing school, Cook, who has been principal for two weeks, kicked out the football team from their locker room and put in washers and dryers so students can do laundry. He got a grant for $20,000 to buy five was... Jun 14, 2018
Kingsland Manor to Offer Flower Design Class June 23 in Nutley
Nutley's Kingsland Park.
This class will introduce you to the creative world of floral design using New Jersey grown flowers. You'll learn the basic elements and principles of floral design and leave with a beautiful arrangement worth $85 in a shop along with the knowledge you need to create your own designs.
The cost of the class is $45 and include instruction, all floral materials, and refreshments. Space is limited to 20 people. Sign Up for E-News
The class is being led by Janet J. Corrao, AIFD, CFD, a certified floral designer and the former owner of Kingsland & Franklin Florals. Corrao is also a Master Gardener and is restoring the Kingsland Manor's garden to a historically accurate colonial herb and flower garden.Reservations for Floral Arranging are available on:
Kingsland Manor is located at 3 Kingsland Street in Nutley. For more information you can contact Kingsland Manor at kingslandmanor.org, KingslandManorRestorationTrust@gmail.com or phone : 973-661-3410
This event is also listed on the TAPinto Nutley Community Calendar
... May 24, 2018
As May Flowers Bloom, A Closer Look at White House Gardens Past and Present
East Wing of the property. Mrs. Wilson was an educated painter who had studied botany, and she had designed a garden for their New Jersey home when Woodrow Wilson was president of Princeton College.
Amid the women's suffrage movement, Mrs. Wilson hired Beatrix Farrand-the only female founding member of the American Society of Landscape Architects-to design the East Garden. Their August 1913 plan included conifers, boxwoods, annuals, perennials, and a reflecting pool.
Mrs. Wilson passed away in 1914, and her garden remained unplanted for two years. While President John F. Kennedy was in office, the garden was redesigned yet again, later finished during Lyndon B. Johnson's presidency. It features seasonal flowers and ornamental hedges to this day.
The Rose Garden
President Kennedy was also responsible for an update to the famed Rose Garden outside the Oval Office. He wanted an outdoor space to use for official ceremonies, and Rachel Lambert Mellon signed on to redesign the Rose Garden in August 1961 with the goal of making it both beautiful and functional.
Mellon worked with Irwin M. Williams of the National Park Service, who became the White House's head gardener for nearly 50 years. Mellon had four months to make the transformation, and in that time Williams transplanted magnolias from the tidal basin to the Rose Garden at her request. He also changed the steps to allow a platform for the President to stand on and see the crowd without seeming elevated above them, and he planted the beds with some of the varieties noted in Thomas Jefferson's journal.
Today, the Rose Garden is a lawn lined with boxwood hedges, magnolias, and crabapple trees. It can hold up to 1,000 spectators for special events.
Neglected at times, but often reappearing, is the White House Kitchen Garden. President John Adams planted the first vegetable garden in 1797 for the practical matter of feeding guests on a bud... Mar 8, 2018
Flower Show exhibits offer advice on protecting watershed
Here the tubes are more blue," said exhibit guide Cari Wild, of the New Jersey Natural Lands Trust, pointing to the tubes at the headwaters. "As the water works through the watershed, you have streams bringing agricultural runoff and stormwater runoff. You're adding sedimentation and other kinds of pollutants into the river, so you have an addition of (green and gray) color."On the bottom of each tube is a mirror reflecting the visitors below, which Wild said represents the role we each play in affecting the Delaware."It's seeing yourself reflected in the watershed: What you do, your actions, contribute to the health of the watershed," she said.Wild said the issues facing Bucks and Burlington counties, along the middle stretch of the river, are primarily agricultural and stormwater runoff, and some industrial discharges. Significant pollution stems from towns struggling to control "combined sewer overflows," which occur when rains overwhelm sewer pipes and cause waste to run untreated into waterways.Wild said residents can limit these pollution sources by installing a rain barrel at their home, using permeable pavers for landscaping, buying recyclable products, limiting pesticide use, and even picking up after their dogs.Elsewhere, other exhibitors offered additional advice. An installation made by environmental design students at Temple University's Ambler campus focused on the Schuylkill River, highlighting its chronological journey from marshland to coal shipping to lock system to the present."Most people don't know the Schuylkill River is actually tidal," said Ciara Vellers, a junior at Temple and landscape architecture major. "It's hidden within the city, there's concrete walls on all sides."Villers urged Delaware Valley residents to preserve forestland in order to limit erosion and sedimentation from polluting the watershed, to redouble their efforts not to litter, and to use native plants that promote healthy soil, which also protects drinking water.An exhibit titled "The Backyard" provides additional do-it-yourself conservation tips, including "check dams" that slow the speed of stormwater runoff and native plant ideas to soak up rain. A "make and take" workshop also invites guests to create a mini-water garden or succulent planter to take home and put into action.Feeley said the flower show's focus on conservation culminated Wednesday with the first-ever Philadelphia Water Summit, an all-day conference bringing together environmental experts and industry leaders to discuss water issues and solutions. M... (Bucks County Courier Times)