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.

Quebec, QC Florists

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

Quebec Cities

Quebec State Featured Florists

Fleuriste Ste-Anne

44 Rue Ste-Anne
Ste Anne De Bellevue, QC H9X1L3

Mc Kenna Town Florist

1950 Graham Blvd
Montreal, QC H3R1H3

Jardin De Roses

3575 Avenue Du Parc
Montreal, QC H2X3P9

Bromewood Inc

281 Chemin Knowlton
Knowlton, QC J0E1V0

Fleuriste Avant-Garde

180 Ch Scott
Chelsea, QC J9B1R6

Quebec Flowers News

Aug 10, 2017

Burns and blindness: Toxic giant hogweed plant spreading in Canada

Asian species likely arrived in Canada in the 1940s and can now be found in areas of the Atlantic provinces and Quebec, and has been spreading in southern Ontario and southern B.C."Nobody's really sure when it arrived here. It was probably introduced as an ornamental plant and it is starting to slowly spread," said Kraus from Guelph, Ont."It's possible people are moving it from garden to garden. They see it in their aunt's garden and they think it's this wonderful plant, and they're collecting seeds and moving it to another location, which is something we definitely don't want people to do."In 2015, five children in England were reportedly burned in two separate incidents after coming into contact with giant hogweed in public parks.Often mistaken for the similar-looking cow parsnip, it can be seen growing in gardens, along roadsides, in ditches and on the shores of rivers and streams. Its clear sap can cause blistering third-degree burns and even permanent blindness if it touches the body and is then exposed to the sun, through a phototoxic reaction."It's very nasty. It can cause huge water blisters — almost like boils — that erupt on your skin," said Todd Boland, a research horticulturist at Memorial University's Botanical Garden in St. John's, N.L."It may be the next day before you start to see the effects. That's the funny thing about this. It's not like it's an instant thing. It takes awhile and you have to have repeated exp... (Times Colonist)

Apr 7, 2017

Jeannette Lepine

Lepine sisters who operated a farm in Morristown for many years, died March 21, 2017.She was born Oct. 30, 1929, in Ham-Sud, Quebec. In 1930, the Lepine family immigrated to Vermont. Jeannette attended Cole Hill School as a young child and graduated from Peoples Academy in 1947.After high school, she went to work for Pan American World Airways as a stewardess and traveled the world.After 16 years of flying, she returned to her childhood home on the Mud City Loop.She joined her mother Imelda, sister Gertrude and brother Lawrence to work on the family farm.During these years, Jeannette took on a wide range of interests. In the early 1970s, she started the area’s first outdoor antique market that drew people near and far to Mud City.Jeannette, along with her sister Gert, became involved in the local art scene by starting the Jacob Walker Art Gallery for local artists to display and sell their artwork.In 1995, she spearheaded the community gardens that are located at the Oxbow Park in Morrisville.In her later years, Jeannette became active in the conservation movement of Vermont farmland as well as a major supporter of the Bishop John A. Marshall... (Stowe Today)

Feb 23, 2017

Supporters lay flowers, cards outside Carbondale Muslim Center in ...

Haqq said the recent mosque shooting in Quebec City and other racial- and religious-based acts of violence in the U.S. prompted the conversation.During the meeting, Haqq said one student shared an experience of parking his car to go to class only to return to find a hate message left on his windshield. Concern was also expressed about harassment of Muslim women who cover their hair. Haqq said it is important to remember these types of attacks and discrimination are not a reflection on the victim.“ … You know it’s not a question of who you are — it’s a question of who they are,” Haqq said. It is important, he said, to not sit idle.“We have to work against that kind of mentality,” he said.Campbell and Jordan agree. The two said they hope to start a dialogue locally to get people from a wide spectrum of beliefs and backgrounds to understand one another. #video-ad-asset-container, #video-ad-asset-container-played { max-height: 0px; overflow: hidden; -webkit-transition: max-height 1.5s; -moz-transition: max-height 1.5s; transition: max-height 1.5s;} #video-ad-asset-container.expand { max-height: 1500px; } #video-ad-asset-container .video-responsive-ad { position: relative; padding-bottom: 56.25%; padding-top: 30px; height: 0; overflow: hidden; margin-bottom: 20px; } “It’s really the only thing we can work on and control at this level,” Campbell said.There were action items that came from Haqq’s meeting Tuesday. He said he is in the process of developing an orientation for international students in particular. He said he wants to give these newcomers the tools to know how to handle acts of discrimination. He plans to tell them who to call when something happens and how to make a report. It is also important to remember, Haqq said, that many of these students are experiencing America for the first time and to let them know, while the issue of Islamophobia may often make the news, many here are not to be feared.“So helping them to understand that this community, m... (The Southern)

Feb 9, 2017

Flowers left at Port Coquitlam mosque in wake of Quebec attack

The morning after a horrific attack at a Quebec City mosque that left six worshippers dead and 19 injured, a bouquet of flowers was left outside the door of the Masjid Al-Hidayah mosque in Port Coquitlam. A card attached said: "I have no words, only love." A statement issued by the Islamic Society of BC, meanwhile, had plenty to say in condemning the shooting. "We are deeply saddened by the loss of precious lives as a result of Sunday's mass shooting of regular Canadians going about their business of worship," read the statement. "ISBC joins all people of faith and good conscience in standing against terrorism, extremism and hate. We live in an era where terrorists and evildoers across the globe have taken far too many lives, and ruined many more under the false and twisted misuse... (The Tri-City News)

Dec 8, 2016

Holiday open houses bring visitors to downtown Canton

Fran H. Moore was busy in the TAUNY kitchen demonstrating how to make a yule log, a traditional Christmas dessert popular in France, Quebec and other French-speaking regions. “This can be complicated, but I’m using a nice, simple recipe,” Ms. Moore said. “I’m using all natural ingredients.” TAUNY visitors had a chance to vote for their favorite gingerbread display and winners will be announced later this month. At the library, shoppers purchased gently used books, snatched up baked goods for sale by the Friends of the Canton Free Library and purchased items from vendor booths. JoAnn Roberts, owner of the Nut Shop International, Colton, said she has a booth every year at the Canton library sale where she offers a wide range of nuts, homemade jams, fudge, candy and other treats. “I do this show every year and I’m always in this spot,” Ms. Roberts said. “They have loyal shoppers here. There are a lot of shows in other places, but this is my choice. I love this show.” Judith Utter, a natural science artist from Canton, was selling watercolor prints depicting herbs, fish, botanicals, birds, flowers, insects and other detailed portrayals of the natural world. Most recently, she has started to paint farmers market foods and the products made from them. She displayed a picture showing blueberries and a blueberry muffin. “Everybody loves nature. That’s one of the reasons they live up here,” she said. Her husband, Gregory Utter, was at a nearby booth selling handcrafted woodwork items including clocks, keepsake boxes and recipe boxes. “I have to have a project or I’m totally miserable,” he said. Sales were brisk for Cindy Ayer of Ogdensburg, who offers mittens made from recycled sweaters and pillows from bedspreads. “I sold out of the children’s mittens. I’ll have to have more done for next year,” she said. Christina Adams, a jewelry designer from Morley, said she likes the library show because it gives her a chance to visit with many friends and acquaintances as they look over necklaces, earrings and other pieces she created from recycled glass. “This is one of my favorite shows,” she said. “It’s a good chance to see everyone and catch up.” ... (