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.

Pennsylvania, PA Florists

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

Pennsylvania Cities

Pennsylvania State Featured Florists

Alora Donna Gifts & Flowers

502 N Broad St
Grove City, PA 16127

Forget Me Not Floral & Gift Shoppe

109 S Main St
Davidsville, PA 15928

Ross The Florist

212 E. Girard Ave
Philadelphia, PA 19125

Mowrer's Flowers

7280 Shavers Creek Road
Petersburg, PA 16669

Whites Country Floral

515 S. State St
Clarks Summit, PA 18411

Pennsylvania Flowers News

Oct 19, 2017

Luzerne Borough lauds flower lady

Bernard was a borough councilman who, by all accounts, shared his wife’s commitment to service and community.“I’ve been all over Northeastern Pennsylvania and this is honestly the most beautiful display of flowers, one of the most beautiful bridges that I’ve seen,” said Mayor James Keller Sr. “And many of those towns have a lot more money than we do.”Looking out over the bridge, he said, “This bridge is really a hub, central to many surrounding communities including Wyoming, Forty Fort, Swoyersville and Courtdale.”Keller presented Simonovich with a plaque Saturday, in appreciation of the entire Simonovich family and Bernard Simonovich’s 10 years of service as a councilman.?Ted Ritsick, representing state Rep. Aaron Kaufer, presented a citation to Simonovich from the Pennsylvania House of Representatives, lauding her spirit of service.“Service such as hers is vital to the success of great communities like Luzerne,” said Ritsick.Police Chief Michael Kotwasinski was on hand to direct traffic, delaying a trip to the Bloomsburg Fair when scheduled officers got busy with other duties.“When I became the police chief, I made a commitment to the borough, on and off duty,” he said. “It was a pleasure for me to make it possible for this wonderful resident to be honored.”Rhonda Keller, a borough business owner, thoroughly enjoys the flower display throughout the warmer months.“I go through this intersection a lot, and when I’m at the red light, I just so much enjoy looking at the flowers,” she said. “I think a lot of residents go through here from all over the area and really like it.”Councilwoman Mary Ellen Schell saluted Simonovich’s hard work over many years.“She very much deserves to be recognized,” said Schell.As for Simonovich, ever humble and self-effacing, she simply enjoyed the gathering of over a dozen resid... (Wilkes Barre Times-Leader)

Oct 19, 2017

Autumn blooms with horticultural therapy and community connections

Northeast region, including Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Its membership is comprised of HTM’s, HTR’s, HT certificate holders, horticulturalists, occupational therapists, physical therapists, landscape designers, university and college educators and students, independent consultants, master gardeners; working with children to the elderly, with and without disabilities in a variety of settings., from hospital and schools to training programs and correctional facilities.Show ThumbnailsShow CaptionsLast SlideNext SlideREAD: Horticultural therapy program for Somerset County youth at risk grows more than plantsREAD: Horticultural therapy: A summer of wellness means healthy minds, healthy bodiesREAD: The versatility of container gardeningThe Journal of Therapeutic Horticulture published by the AHTA is set to release any day its quarterly issue which will include a comprehensive article authored by me on raising awareness of Horticultural Therapy and the Roots of New Jersey Agriculture. New Jersey agricultural products and materials are used in many programs around the Garden State. The Journal will be available through books, and released to AHTA members through  The National Gardening Bureau and Sakata Seed America awarded three grants totaling $5,000 for horticultural therapy programs which create community connections.The first-place $3,000 grant recipient is The Monarch School of New England, in Rochester, New Hampshire. This is a private, non-profit, and year-round, specialized, day school for students, 5 to 21 years of age, with severe physical, intellectual, emotional, medical and developmental disabilities. Its programs are based at two sites. The first is an elementary/middle school, which has just completed an outdoor classroom/therapeutic garden after eight years of planning and fundraising. The second site is a brand-new high school/vocational training center, which includes an indoor horticulture room as well as outdoor space to create a therapeutic garden that is user-friendly to all.  Led by a full time horticultural therapist who is also an occupational therapist, group and individual horticultural therapy sessions foc... (

Oct 19, 2017

Delaware Valley Floral Group Acquires Nathan James Wholesale

With corporate headquarters located in Sewell, New Jersey, the company also operates out of facilities in Jessup, Maryland; Edison, New Jersey; Erie, Pennsylvania; Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania; Cranberry, Pennsylvania; Syracuse, New York; Berlin, Connecticut; Shrewsbury, Massachusetts; Miami, Florida; and Oxnard, California. Source: The Delaware Valley Floral Group (DVFG)  ... (PerishableNews (blog))

Aug 25, 2017

July's close brings August flowers to bloom

Its biological name is Solidago bicolor, and its flowers are white, not yellow. According to the Rhoads and Block "Plants of Pennsylvania" book, this goldenrod is common in dry woods, on dry banks, and in shale barrens throughout the state. But, if I've seen it I didn't realize it was a goldenrod.As the middle of summer progresses white bindweed flowers that look like small white morning glories are winding up and over all kinds of other plants. Smartweeds are shooting up in fields, coloring them in shades of white, pink and red, and knotweed seems to be along just about every unkempt roadside.A lot of people think that knotweed is bamboo because it looks like it should be, but it isn't. Knotweed is a polygonum in the milkwort family, and most of what we see around here is Japanese knotweed.But there is a lot of unmistakable actual bamboo around, the running variety that grows extremely tall and thick and gets planted for privacy. Unfortunately, though, it's impossible to control this plant unless you plant it in an impermeable and very deep container.Bamboo is the fastest growing grass in the world. There are more than 1,000 different kinds, some of which grow in manageable clumps, but the easily recognized one normally seen at the edges of yards is the kind that can send out shoots 50 feet away.Here on our farm we don't have any bamboo, but I'm constantly dealing with an invasive woody vine whose presence I once welcomed.When we built our home in an unused pasture 39 years ago I couldn't wait for wild grapevines to begin growing because birds and other wildlife relish the grapes. So, now when I see grapevine tendrils grabbing onto the branches of the juniper, or cedar, trees where I don't want them, I have no one to blame but myself. (

Jul 27, 2017

Casanova CSA features produce, flowers and beer

We always wanted to do it,” says Mrs. Powers, a native of rural, northeastern Pennsylvania who oversees the farm’s produce and flower operation. “You know how the stars align? It actually worked out. It’s amazing.”“We just really like the idea of owning a business and being able to take care of a piece of property, a piece of land,” says Mr. Powers, a native of suburban Cleveland who makes the beer. “We always ate sustainable and organic food. It was basically fun to be part of the source of that. That was part of the motivation for it.”For 20 weeks of produce — June through October — CSA members pay $600 for a full share and $300 for a half share. A 14-week flower share costs $135 (and $25 less if added to a produce share). Twenty weeks of beer — a 64-ounce growler per week — costs $360.By mid-June, the CSA had sold all of its 44 produce shares. As of Wednesday, it had about 10 beer subscribers.The Powerses initially established the CSA on 11 acres they bought along Deborah Drive near New Baltimore.But a couple years ago, they began to think about moving to a place more compatible with their long-term vision.So last year, they bought 21 acres along Meetze Road west of Casanova.“We thought this was the best place to do the whole operation,” Mr. Powers explains. “We had always planned to open the brewery. This is a better location to do the farm, the hop yard, animals and the brewery, which are all part of the plan.”They also prefer the new farm because the Casanova area “feels a little bit more agricultural” than New Baltimore and because Meetze Road provides easier access for Warrenton customers and those from their Manassas market days.“This is sort of in between,” Mr. Powers says of the farm.Of the 21 acres, nine rem... (Fauquier Now)