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 York, NY Florists

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

New York Cities

New York State Featured Florists

Ariel's Garden

452 Central Avenue
Brooklyn, NY 11221

Jan's Florist Shop

460 Maple Avenue
Saratoga Springs, NY 12866

Capobianco's Glen St. Florist

282 Glen St
Glen Cove, NY 11542

Village Floral And Gifts

37 Mohawk Ave
Schenectady, NY 12302

Arena's, Inc.

260 East Ave
Rochester, NY 14604

New York Flowers News

Mar 29, 2019

Columbia flower shop Ophelia's showcases more than plants - Columbia Missourian

In 2016, millennials made 31 percent of houseplant purchases, Ian Baldwin, a business adviser for the gardening industry, told The New York Times. In 2017, the National Garden Survey found that 5 million of the 6 million Americans who took up gardening the year before were between the ages of 18 and 34. McKenzie’s “lifestyle” plant shop only fuels this trend. A music/yoga/art/plant shop. “It’s just kind of a happy surprise that young people are super getting into it,” McKenzie said. “I hope that I can help them make all their plant growing dreams come true.” ...

Mar 29, 2019

Go Spring Crazy with Edible Flowers - Chowhound

After tasting food and tea across Asia for years, Jason Cohen started his Flower Pot Tea Company based in New Rochelle, New York, in February 2017. He spoke to us about it in May of that year, and still sells rose butter tea cakes along with his blooming teas and tisanes today. The tea cakes are soft, chewy, and a little sticky-sweet inside, made with real crushed rose petals—not rose water, extract, or rosehips like many other rose products are. “When you bite it, you can see that,” Cohen said. “It has that texture to it. That’s the thing that really tastes like what you think. It tastes like a rose and smells like a rose.” Flower Pot Tea Company You can find macarons, gelato, and other sweets in rose flavors (such as the rose-vanilla marshmallow from Whimsy & Spice)—along with jasmine and lavender flavors, as well as hibiscus. But rose is less commonly used in desserts, and especially in savory dishes, in the United States compared to how frequently it appears in the food of the Middle East. Then again, munching on flowers at all is unusual for most people in the U.S. Tea is a more familiar way to consume blossoms. Cohen’s signature drink, The Enlightening Lotus Tisane, is technically not a tea because it contains no tea leaf essence. The ingredient list is simple: lotus flowers. The tisane’s golden honey aroma...

Mar 29, 2019

How two sisters formed Laurel Floral out of a backyard - Suffolk Times

August 2017. “She’s the creative one,” Christi said, “I just go along with whatever she does.” Laura, who took design classes at the New York School of Flower Design, said her design experience developed after working with Southold catering company Grace and Grit for roughly 8 years. Once the sisters receive a shipment from their distributor in East Moriches, flowers are kept in a storage space in Laura’s backyard. In coming months, she said, she hopes to construct a temperature-controlled refrigeration system for the summer. While the price of a bouquet is determined by the flowers used, Christi said, a traditional bouquet typically ranges from $40 to $65. The sisters, who moved to the North Fork 17 years ago, are currently taking floral design classes at Western Suffolk Boces. Additional experience, Christi said, has come from working in the hospitality industry. “We’ve learned so much from the people that we’ve worked with throughout the years,” she said. “They introduced us to the hospitality business, and that’s a great characteristic of our business. We know how to cater to people’s needs that makes them feel appreciated.” The duo previously worked at Love Lane Kitchen in Mattituck. Christi said owner Carolyn Iannone has offered them guidance on running a business. “She’s given us a lot of advice in terms of how to manage money and plan now, so problems don’t arise in the future,” Christi said. “We disagree on things, but we go back, talk and work it out.” When she’s not working with her husband’s contracting company or taking care of their three children, Laura designs custom shirts, party invitations and other personalized apparel a la carte. Christi said the pair is scouting for a retail storefront on the North Fork. Once a formal storefront is open, they’ll consider merging the apparel and floral design businesses. “That’s why we wanted to do the shop,” Christi said. “Eventually, who knows where that might lead us.” Laura said the company aims to guide a “build your own arrangement” class later this month. The business is also planning on offering discounts to college or high school students around Mother’s Day. “Working locally, you develop relationships, you know? That sets you apart from other businesses, because you want to make people truly happy with what you do,” Christi said. Bouquets are available online via Instagram or by contacting Christi Carrillo at 631-680-0449. Caption: Christi (left) and Laura Carrillo of Laurel ...

Mar 29, 2019

Under the Influence of a ‘Super Bloom’ - The New York Times

Lake Elsinore, Calif., tried to intervene. CreditEmily Berl for The New York TimesThe first week of March, when the buds first turned to blooms, “there were a couple of social media influencers who came out and decided to take advantage of the beautiful backdrop,” Mr. Manos recalled. “We saw an explosion in interest and — all of sudden — lots and lots of visitors.” As many as 100,000 over the course of St. Patrick’s Day weekend, to be more precise. “We’ve never had 50,000 or 100,000 in this city all at one time,” Mr. Manos added. “The city’s not advertising this. It’s not an event, and for those reasons it’s really hard to plan for anything like that.”Perhaps no one had a better plan than Jaci Marie Smith, a 24-year-old influencer from Los Angeles with more than 400,000 Instagram followers. In a post from March 1, she is shown nestled amid poppy blossoms in an all-orange outfit of overalls and a henley, with a wide-brimmed hat atop her head. A single orange poppy pokes out of her mouth. Some 60,000 people liked that post, and on March 5, she posted more poppy content — this time, of her holding a bouquet of the flowers — as a vehicle to promote a brand of press-on nails (“$7.99 at Ulta, CVS, Walgreens, Walmart, Rite Aid, or!”). “You’ll never influence the world by trying to be like it,” read Ms. Smith’s first poppy photo caption. And yet, as more people posed for poppy pictures, and international news outlets picked up the story, influence the world they did. Within three weeks, so many people were influenced to come pose in the flowery hills that the city had to figure out how to intervene. After a Lake Elsinore official was hit by a car, and a visitor was bitten by a rattlesnake, the city shut down access to Walker Canyon, the main trailhead, from the nearest roads and set up a $5 shuttle service to bring visitors from the local outlet malls. But the hordes found other places to park and walk in, and the city lacked the manpower to enforce the closure.“They’re going out there with wedding dresses on, Sunday best, Easter clothes,” said Sharron Tolbert, who lives two m...

Mar 29, 2019

3/25, full issue: Environmental leadership, gun reform, spring flowers, more - Charleston Currents

Global and local circumstances now mandate that we get creative on how we reckon with waste, including in our own backyard. The New York Times recently reported that recycling efforts across the country are collapsing. For cities and towns, costs to run their recycling programs have skyrocketed after a crash in the global market. Communities used to make money selling cardboard, bottles, and glass, but now they get little or nothing for the material. At times, they even have to pay processors to take it away. Cantral Small towns in Florida have canceled entire curbside pick-up programs. Philadelphia now burns about half of its recyclables, while city residents grow more concerned about air quality. Every plastic bottle dropped in a blue bin at the Memphis airport is thrown away. And in Charleston County, a month of recycling now sits under a tarp at the Bees Ferry Landfill. “There’s no place to send it,” Charleston County Councilman Vic Rawl told a local TV station. Last month, the county chose not to extend its contract with Horry County and truck recyclables north. An existing facility located on the peninsula is outdated and ill-equipped to manage our pace and volume. Plans to build a more modern facility are on-hold. So, a covered pile of about 3,000 tons of recycled paper, glass, aluminum and plastic sits and awaits its fate. If pieces of it get wet, they’ll be buried at the landfill just like trash. We need leadership. Charleston County should be transparent about the future of its recycling program and plans to build a new facility, and it should move quickly to address the mountain of recyclables that are piling up at Bees Ferry. And we can all recommit to reducing the amount of waste we produce individually. Established recycling programs have done much to keep plastic bottles, aluminum, and glass out of the environment, but they haven’t addressed single-use plastics — plastics that are typically used once and tossed like bags, straws, and Styrofoam. Single-use plastics are not easily recycled and are often scattered throughout the environment, impacting waterways and wildlife. But local communities along ...