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.

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

Rockridge Flowers & Garden Center

280 Purchase St
Rye, NY 10580

Dowds Flower Shop By Christina

222 W 1St St S
Fulton, NY 13069

Casa Flora Ny

47-44 Bell Blvd
Bayside, NY 11361

American Variety Flowers

24525 Jericho Tpke
Bellerose, NY 11426

Flowers By Candlelight

695 Yonkers Ave
Yonkers, NY 10704

New York Flowers News

Oct 12, 2018

1-800-Flowers.Com Inc (FLWS) Stake Raised by Schwab Charles Investment Management Inc.

Natixis Advisors L.P. acquired a new stake in 1-800-Flowers.Com in the 1st quarter valued at about $259,000. Finally, New York State Common Retirement Fund raised its holdings in 1-800-Flowers.Com by 21.1% in the 1st quarter. New York State Common Retirement Fund now owns 27,600 shares of the specialty retailer’s stock valued at $326,000 after acquiring an additional 4,800 shares during the last quarter. Institutional investors and hedge funds own 33.38% of the company’s stock. Get 1-800-Flowers.Com alerts: A number of analysts have commented on FLWS shares. BidaskClub downgraded shares of 1-800-Flowers.Com from a “strong-buy” rating to a “buy” rating in a report on Friday, August 24th. Benchmark reiterated a “buy” rating and issued a $16.00 price objective (up previously from $14.00) on shares of 1-800-Flowers.Com in a report on Wednesday, August 22nd. Zacks Investment Research upgraded shares of 1-800-Flowers.Com from a “sell” rating to a “hold” rating in a report on Monday, September 24th. Noble Financial reiterated a “hold” rating on shares of 1-800-Flowers.Com in a report on Tuesday, August 28th. Finally, Northcoast Research reiterated a “neutral” rating on shares of 1-800-Flowers.Com in a report on Wednesday, August 15th. Two equities research analysts have rated the stock with a sell rating, five have assigned a hold rating and four have given a buy rating to the stock. The company currently has a consensus rating of “Hold” and an average price target of $13.25. FLWS stock opened at $10.98 on Friday. The stock has a market capitalization of $762.16 million, a price-to-earnings ratio of 24.95, a price-to-earnings-growth ratio of 2.85 and a beta of 1.07. The company has a debt-to-equity ratio of 0.29, a current ratio of 2.19 and a quick ratio of 1.48. 1-800-Flowers.Com Inc has a 12 month low of $8.85 and a 12 month high of $15.00. 1-800-Flowers.Com (NASDAQ:FLWS) last released its quarterly earnings data on Thursday, August 23rd. The specialty retailer reported ($0.12) EPS for the quarter, beating the Zacks’ consensus estimate of ($0.13) by $0.01. The company had revenue of $229.93 million during the quarter, compared to the consensus estimate of $227.57 million. 1-800-Flowers.Com had a net margin of 3.54% and a return on equity of 9.49%. 1-800-Flowers.C...

Oct 12, 2018

Three wines to stock up on for Thanksgiving, plus 2 more to sip on warm days

Lemberger or Blue Franc (a proprietary name), is best known for the lush red wines of Burgenland, in Austria. It has long made cameo appearances in New York and Washington states. This beauty from Michigan is silky and lithe, bursting with flavors of black cherries and blackberries, with just a hint of caraway spice (my identifier for the grape, this note can be overpowering if the grapes were underripe). If I can find more, it will be on my Thanksgiving table. ABV: 13 percent.Distributed by Siema: Available in the District at Wagshal's Deli (Massachusetts Avenue). Available in Maryland at Wine Bin in Ellicott City, Wells Discount Liquors in Baltimore. Available in Virginia at City Vino in Fredericksburg, Department of Beer and Wine in Alexandria, In Vino Veritas in Keswick, Unwined (Alexandria, Belleview). GREAT VALUE Left Foot Charley Old Orchard Vineyard Kerner 2016 Leelanau Peninsula, Mich., $20 Kerner is an obscure grape that resembles gruner veltliner, but perhaps with a little more body. I've had a few from northern Italy, and David Ramey makes a California kerner for his Sidebar label. This example from Michigan's Leelanau Peninsula grew on me, its flavors and aromas of white flowers, ripe peaches and apricots expanding as the wine shrugged off the refrigerator's chill. New to the Washington-area market, this may take some hunting, or you could ask your favorite retailer to order it for you. ABV: 12 percent.Distributed by Siema: Available in the District at Wagshal's Deli (Massachusetts Avenue); on the list at Maxwell Park, Momofuku CCDC. Available in Maryland at Wine Bin in Ellicott City, Wells Discount Liquors in Baltimore. Available in Virginia at City Vino in Fredericksburg, Department of Beer and Wine in Alexandria, In Vino Veritas in Keswick, Unwined (Alexandria, Belleview). Domaine de Mus Rosé 2017 Pays d'Oc, France, $13 in 750-milliliter bottle, or $28 in three-liter box This blend of grenache and cinsault is a delicious Provencal rosé, with racy flavors of melon and herbs and a slightly tart finish. The importer has sold out of the bottles, but the wine is still available in three-liter boxes, with more on the way. Consider that a nearly 50­­­ percent discount on four bottles. That's a steal. Keep the boxes in mind for holiday parties, from Oktoberfest through New Year's. This is fun, food-friendly, delicious wine. ABV: 12.5­­ percent.Imported and distributed by Kysela: Available in the District at Cleveland Park Wine and Spirits, Magruder's, Rodman's. Available in Maryland at 5 O'Clock Wines & Spirits in Owings Mills; Dawson's Liquors in Severna Park; Hunt Valley Wine, Liquor & Beer in Cockeysville; Maple Lawn Wine & Spirits in Fulton; Montgomery Plaza Liquors in Catonsville; Montpelier Liquors in Laurel; Old Farm Liquors in Frederick; Wine Bin in Ellicott City; Wine Cellars of Annapolis; Wine Source in Baltimore. Available in Virginia at Screwtop Wine Bar & Cheese Shop in Arlington, Streets Market and Unwined in Alexandria, 3 Chopt Mart and Libbie Market in Richmond, Bon Vivant Market in Smithfield. Stobi Rosé 2017 Macedonia, $13 This is an unusual wine, not just...

Sep 10, 2018

Prison With Flowers, Bushes and Aromatic Herbs

New Zealand prisons are welcome, because our prison buildings are not good enough," says Tania Sawicki Mead of JustSpeak, a New York-based justice reform organization. "Facilities that support mental health and learning will improve people's chances of recertification, help them reintegrate into their communities, reduce the return of prisoners to criminal activities after their release, and improve the final results for all of us," she added.

Sep 10, 2018

Summer flowers have gone by, so what to grow now?

Asters are an excellent pollinator plant at a time when not many flowers are in bloom. The New York aster (S. novi-belgii) is a similar plant, but blooms a little later than the New England variety. Rudbeckia, or black-eyed Susan, mingles with other late-blooming flowers in a fall garden. It will keep blossoming until frost. Lijuan Guo/Shutterstock.com With all the publicity about the trouble monarch butterflies are facing, every garden should include some asclepias – the only plant on which monarchs can lay their eggs and which the monarch caterpillars can eat. Asclepias tuberosa, or butterfly weed, is the most common variety in gardens. It grows about 3 feet tall and has bright orange flowers, usually beginning in early August and lasting into September. The Cape Elizabeth Garden Club, of which I am a member, recently took on the job of weeding the gardens at the local library – and I had never realized how easily this plant spreads. Underneath the full, in-bloom plants were hundreds of tiny seedlings that should cover the ground and blossom in future years. Asclepias incarnata isn’t as popular as butterfly weed, perhaps because its common name is swamp milkweed. It grows in moist conditions in the wild, but it has been doing very well in our flower garden, does spread and makes a good cut flower – which I know only because I accidentally broke off a blossom recently. Common milkweed isn’t used as often in gardens, but it also blooms late and the foliage is attractive. A late-blooming garden also needs at least a couple of woodies, gardener-speak for trees and shrubs. Rose of Sharon (Hibiscus syriacus) is a striking shrub or small tree, that grows up to 12 feet tall and is covered with larger, colorful blossoms. They come in double and single flowers, in colors that range from white to pink to lavender and almost blue. When it looks good, it is gorgeous. Rose of Sharon does have a few problems. It is Zone 5, so won’t survive in inland Maine. Even along the coast, it can suffer from winter dieback. Sometimes under the weight of snow or even just heavy blossoms, the branches will droop. But when it is right, it’s a sight to behold. The other reliable late bloomer is hydrangea, but I’m not going to repeat what I wrote in columns earlier this year. Just remember that paniculata and arborescens do best in Maine. ABOUT THE WRITER TOM ATWELL has been writing the Maine Gardener column since 2004. He is a freelance writer gardening in Cape Elizabeth and can be contacted at: [email protected] < Previous Next > filed under: Related Stories Latest Articles ...

Aug 17, 2018

New York's flower district is dying a slow death as many of Manhattan's markets disappear

It's almost 6 am on West 28th Street, and as the July sun rises over New York, the senses awaken to unexpected smells. Instead of warming asphalt and truck exhaust, there's the whiff of wisteria, sweet pea, and hyacinth. Hiding gum-stained sidewalks and storefront gates are carnations and roses stacked along the curb.Though busily transforming into a playground for the ultra-wealthy, Manhattan still retains a hint of its working-class past. While the fish market, meatpacking district, and even the diamond and garment districts are all gone, going, or reduced to tiny versions of their former selves, the flower district remains. In fact, this one-block stretch of Chelsea is the centerpiece of a multibillion-dollar U.S. floral industry, shuttling flowers to the homes and offices of some of the richest, most pow...