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.

Oregon, OR Florists

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

Oregon Cities

Oregon State Featured Florists

Flowers In The Attic

101 Se Lynn Blvd
Prineville, OR 97754

Touch-N-Grow Floral

183 E 2Nd St
Coquille, OR 97423

Ana's Rose N Thorn

804 Ne 3Rd St
Bend, OR 97701

Thurston Flowers

5892 Main St Ste 7
Springfield, OR 97478

Mountain View Designs

51636 Huntington Rd Ste 3
La Pine, OR 97739

Oregon Flowers News

Dec 29, 2017

Goatgrams: A Flower Delivery Service Where Goats Eat The ...

Tyler Alexander and his wife, Ginny Garcia-Alexander, feed flowers to Om Nom and Nibbles outside their home in Portland, Oregon.Alisha Jucevic/The Columbian Brett Wilson tends to leave a mess.“I’m probably the only person who has defiled an office and had people appreciate it,” said Wilson, 46, of Washougal.It’s not Wilson doing to the defiling, technically. It’s Om Nom or Nibbles, his Nigerian dwarf goats, who stand roughly 2 1/2 feet tall and weigh between 30 and 40 pounds.In September, he started Goatgrams, a flower delivery service in which Wilson will hand-pick flowers from his farm and deliver them anywhere in the Portland-Vancouver area along with Om Nom and Nibbles, who will also eat the bouquet of flowers, lettuce and kale.Read the whole story at The Columbian.Featured AdventureExplore Nearby Adventures...

Dec 29, 2017

Winter-blooming plants help bees over winter in your yard

In the early spring, bees are going to need food to get their engines started again," said Andony Melathopoulos, a bee specialist with Oregon State University Extension Service. "You can't simply start up your gardening routines (for pollinators) again in the spring. Solitary wild bees, honeybees and hummingbirds are just clinging to life."The preparation you do now is very important since early spring is a vulnerable time for pollinators."More InformationPollinatorsFor more about nourishing pollinators in late winter/early spring, see the Xerces Society's list of bee-friendly plants at plants like crocus, primrose and snowdrops will bloom even when snow is on the ground. Trees and shrubs also are effective choices for feeding early emerging honeybees."People often overlook trees," Melathopoulos said. "But when it comes to late winter and early spring, it's the trees that are important. Willows, maples, filberts and hazelnuts are some of the earliest sources of pollen you'll find. They're easy to establish and grow."He also suggests establishing the early blooming plants in clusters to make it easier for foraging honeybees to spot and access them."Bees are efficient pollinators," Melathopoulos said. "They really appreciate patches of flowers. They can go from flower to flower easily. It's hard for them to work on cool days, and if they don't have to fly between clusters, they really appreciate it."Many winter-flowering plants grow in the wild, but pollinators generally don't live near them, he said. That makes cultivating winter bloomers important when you're planning your gardens.Property owners also should leave suitable places for native bees to hibernate undisturbed. Let turf grass grow long over the winter. Avoid pesti... (

Dec 8, 2017

Advance tickets for Feb. 7 floral seminar on sale

As an artist, he was the solo floral designer in seven performances of “Concerto for Florist” in Mississippi, California and Oregon. His historical floral design work has been featured at the New Orleans Museum of Art and the George Walter Vincent Smith Museum, Springfield, Massachusetts. DelPrince has delivered talks and written about the flowers of Tennessee Williams’ plays, and delivered a floral lecture-demonstration at the Tennessee Williams in Europe Conference, The University of Nancy, France.On faculty with Mississippi State University since 1996, he has taught floral design to over 5,000 students and professional florists. Since 2015, at the MSU Coastal Research and Extension Center, he has developed educational and research programs benefitting flower growers, florists and floral enthusiasts. MSU Extension is the first of its kind to initiate and maintain educational and research programming in floral design in the United States. (Mulletwrapper)

Oct 19, 2017

Roger Mercer: Some plants have wings to help imaginations fly

Heirloom Roses, 4062 NE Riverside Drive, St. Paul, Oregon 97137 The phone number is 800-820-0465.Rugosa roses, as you suggest, are so tough they are nearly indestructible. They make plenty of suckers, or offshoots, and they are always creeping out of the rose beds. All that's necessary to have more is to dig off a sucker.As to varieties, I am especially fond of ‘Rubra,’ Blanc Double de Coubert,’ ’Topaz Jewel,’ ‘Hansa’ and ‘Alba.'Many varieties are still in bloom now and are the showiest and most strongly perfumed plants in any rose garden. ‘Rubra' is a single rose. `Hansa,’ is a very double hybrid, as is ‘Blanc Double de Coubert.’ 'Topaz Jewel’ is a light, dull yellow, but unique in color among the rugosas.Dear Roger: You incorrectly identified the anemones at St. John's Episcopal Church as Anemone blanda. They are Anemone coronaria. — Knowledgeable in Fayetteville.Dear Knowledgeable: You're right. I goofed. I've grown both, so I can tell you the blandas are smaller, delicate flowers, usually in shades of blue, white or occasionally pink.The coronarias are a florist strain developed in southern France. They have larger, brilliant colored flowers in blue, red and white.Another florist strain from France that I've grow is called De Caen. Its flowers are intermediate in size between blanda and coronaria, but the flowers are double and have the bright colors of the coronarias.All are good garden plants in the Cape Fear region. The coronarias and De Caen strain prefer very mild winters, like those in the south of France. Blanda is hardier and requires more cold to perform well.All should be soaked in warm water for about an hour before planting, which can be done in either spring or fall. Do not soak in liquid fertilizer, and never fertilize the plants heavily. They prefer open, sunny sites with light, well drained soil. Avoid heavy mulches.Send your questions and comments to Roger at or call  424-4756. You may write to Roger at 6215 Maude St., Fayetteville, N.C. 28306... (Fayetteville Observer)

Oct 19, 2017

Hurricanes, Marijuana Affecting Local Florists

Spokane closed down, affecting one method of supply.A different kind of natural disaster also came into play: Shipments of carnations that come from Oregon and shipped via Yakima and Spokane were stalled because wildfires had closed Interstate 84.“A few weeks ago, I had to call (a client) and say, ‘I’m so sorry,'” Kiger said. “We had no carnations.”Economic forces are also part of the equation, Kiger said, with farms in California uprooting their flower products and planting marijuana as a cash crop instead now that it is legal there.Before the Spokane wholesaler closed, Kiger said they informed her that the prices for Gerbera daisies would be increasing because the farm they normally use was switching over to cannabis.There are plenty of places to get flowers, she said, with great farms in Canada and California still stocking florists’ shelves. Most floral shops in the Flathead Valley have learned to diversify, especially when it comes to shipping in flowers.Most shops don’t rely on air travel, Kiger said, instead opting for driven deliveries. But if the flowers are coming from Spokane and the mountain passes between here and there are snowed in, for example, the deliveries just don’t get filled.“If they can’t get to us, they can’t get to us,” Kiger said.Comments comments... (Flathead Beacon)