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.

Ohio, OH Florists

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

Ohio Cities

Ohio State Featured Florists

Flowers By Pat Llc

3214 Lincoln Way E
Massillon, OH 44646

Patterson's Flowers

965 S. Miami St
West Milton, OH 45383

Kirby's Flowers

923 Gallia St
Portsmouth, OH 45662

Hyde Park Floral & Garden Center

3660 Michigan Ave
Cincinnati, OH 45208

Floral Expressions

12488 Lancaster St
Millersport, OH 43046

Ohio Flowers News

Aug 17, 2018

Four Floral Businesses To Receive The Century Award In Palm Springs

Flowers in Fort Smith, Arkansas Mitchell's Flowers and Events in Orland Park, Illinois Wistinghausen Florist & Greenhouse in Oak Harbor, Ohio Read about the history of their businesses here. Any industry company that has served the floral industry for 100 years or longer qualifies for the Century Award. The award was first presented in 1982. For information about the Century Award or to apply for recognition, visit safnow.org/awards or contact awards@safnow.org. ### About SAF The Society of American Florists is the leading organization representing all segments of the floral industry. SAF is proud to provide marketing, business and government services to its members, including gr...

Aug 17, 2018

America in Bloom judges see flowers, historic sites, more

Mansfield has been involved with the America in Bloom project. Judges will visit some unusual sites, including The Ohio State University Mansfield's microfarm, the sunflower garden at Fifth and Main streets, the Mechanics Bank Courtyard and the Nature Park at the Richland County Fairgrounds. Mansfield joins Saratoga. California; St. Charles, Illinois; and Henderson County, North Carolina in America in Bloom's 25,001-50,000 population category, according to the organization. More Mansfield news: • Entertainment: Mansfield Children's Festival is Saturday • As part of museum renovation, Mansfield UMADAOP seeks oral interviews • Newsies 'a dream come true' for young actor Versaw said groups and organizations have been doing a lot of things over the last six to eight years and now want to bump it up and do more. "Everybody has been doing their part," he said. Judges will be looking at seven categories: flowers, landscaped areas, urban forestry, celebrating heritage, environmental efforts, community vitality and overall impression, he said. Woodard, who lives in West Jefferson outside Columbus, said she has been involved in America in Bloom for the past three years. "I just love what plants can do to a community," Woodard said. "It creates a lot of pride and the beautification efforts brings together a lot of people in the community. It's very rewarding," she said. Waller of Arroyo Grande, California, said as an America in Bloom judge she loves seeing the transformation of cities and towns all over the United States becoming the best thing they can be. To date, more than 250 communities from 45 states have participated in the program and more than 22 million people have been touched by it. Awards will be announced on Sept. 27-29 at AIB's National Symposium & Awards Celebration, held this year in Lexington, Kentucky, according to America in Bloom's news release. lwhitmir@nncogannett.com 4190521-7223 Twitter: @LWhitmir ...

Jul 26, 2018

Judges from national organization will evaluate Mansfield in Bloom's efforts

Judges will take driving and walking tours of projects including the Mansfield Reformatory Preservation Society's Ohio State Reformatory, Kingwood Center Gardens, Mansfield Beautification's subway project, historical Central Park, the city's Class IV Environmental Yard Waste Facility and more, he said. Judges will visit some unusual sites, including The Ohio State University Mansfield's Microfarm, the sunflower garden at Fifth and Main streets, the Mechanics Bank Courtyard and the Nature Park at the Richland County Fairgrounds. "We need to get the word out to the community and we want to let the public know the judges are coming," he said. "There is one category, overall impression, and we want the people to know that's everyone in the community doing their part, picking up litter, killing weeds, putting a flower pot on their porch." Mansfield joins Saratoga. California; St. Charles, Illinois; and Henderson County, North Carolina in the 25,001-50,000 population category, according to the AIB organization. Versaw said groups and organizations have been doing a lot of things over the last six to eight years and now want to bump it up and do more. "Everybody has been doing their part," he said. "They (the judges) will spend two days looking at your community and they will be looking at six different categories and give you points one each one of those categories," he said. Those categories are flowers, landscaped areas, urban forestry, celebrating heritage, environmental efforts, community vitality and overall impression, he said. Professional volunteer judges from the America in Bloom (AIB) national awards program coming to Mansfield are Teresa Woodard and Laurie Waller. Woodard writes and produces garden and lifestyle stories for regional and national magazines. She blogs with two other garden writers at www.heartland-gardening.com and recently published a book with them. She is a Master Gardener Volunteer for The Ohio State University Extension, editor of the Master Gardener Training Manual and winner of the 2015 Ohio Outstanding Master Gardener Award. She gardens on two acres at her home in a conservation community west of Columbus, where, she nurtures prairie strips, an edibles garden and perennial beds. After 25 years as a teacher, Waller retired and moved to Arroyo Grande, California, where her husband Richard was born and raised. The Waller family were flower seed growers throughout the 20th century. Curious about coastal California horticulture, Laurie began volunteering with the local America In Bloom group, Arroyo Grande In Bloom, an all-...

Jul 26, 2018

Watch Ohio State University corpse flowers bloom for first time since 2013, release odor like rotting flesh

COLUMBUS, Ohio -- Ohio State University's corpse flowers are blooming this week for the first time since 2013. The large plants, officially "Titan Arum," look like they've been transported from another planet. Corpse flower blooms, besides from being extremely rare, are very large and smell like rotting flesh. The flowers barely cracked open last night, releasing a faint odor. It will grow stronger as the plants continue to bloom. When OSU's corpse flower "Maudine" bloomed in 2013, it was more than five and a half feet tall. A photo of OSU's corpse flower "Maudine" when it last bloomed in 2013. (The Ohio State University College of Arts and Sciences) Corpse flowers draw enthusiasts, despite the smell. When a corpse flower bloomed on Capitol Hill...

Jul 26, 2018

Norwalk Garden Tour set for Saturday

Among all the color is a host of hostas and succulents. Eric and Robin Rogers have celebrated Ohio State University with plants and paint. Their home at East Main Street is just right for a young family: not too much and lots of reliable perennials chosen to have something blooming in every season. Look for hostas of many sizes and colors, sedum used in new ways and good examples of knowledgeable gardening. There is a bottle tree, a clever display of herbs, a lighthouse bird feeder and red, white and blue bunting. The house and its trim are OSU colors; some of the plant colors echo the same song. And – the front porch bench, painted in OSU colors has a permanent guest: a bewhiskered Dr. Seuss guy, the Lorax, lounging on it. We've toured Don and Debbie Helton's garden on Maple Street before, so you are in for a treat again this year. Plus all the wonderful plantings of a few years back, there are new additions, especially a new deck and pool. On June 1, when we checked out the gardens for the tour, it looked like they were completely ready for the tour, everything blooming, immaculately groomed and lovely. The little garden house, everyone's favorite, has been repainted and landscaped, and should go under the name of "She Shed" as it is Debbie's domain. Every great idea you ever saw in a garden magazine is here. Every plant or flower you've ever coveted is here blooming its heart out. Be sure to see this garden in all its glory as it is wonderful. Russ and Sharlene White's garden on Hasbrock Road is quite different. Besides the usual bedding plants, hostas and perennials, they are building a wildlife garden of native plants for birds and animals around their pond. There are many native plants that are beautiful: coneflowers, liatris, daisies, asters, some lilies, grasses, cranesbill, goldenrod, black-eyed Susans, butterfly weed, columbine, milkweed, cardinal flower and others. They consider themselves to be the victims of the Soil and Water Conservation package, as many of the plants and trees originally planted from that package have, over the years, been regarded as invasive plants: Russian olive, Tartarian honeysuckle, multiflora rose, burning bush, Callery pear and others. They have been working to eliminate these and replace them with natives. Over the years, they have planted over 60 trees on the land. There are 25 different kinds of apples, plus pears, peaches and other fruiting trees. The Whites are welcoming you to stroll over the grounds. They expect this summer to be the first summer with good color from the natives they have planted. ...