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!

Florists in Amarillo, TX

Find local Amarillo, Texas florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Amarillo and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.

Amarillo Flower Shops

Boston Greenhouse

2700 Canyon Drive
Amarillo, TX 79109
(806) 373-3737

Enchanted Florist

616 Se 10Th
Amarillo, TX 79101
(806) 322-2878

Freeman's Flowers Suburban

2934 Duniven
Amarillo, TX 79109
(806) 355-4451

Market Street

2530 S Georgia St
Amarillo, TX 79109
(806) 468-7799

Uncommon Twists Floral

5206 River Rd
Amarillo, TX 79108
(806) 381-8336

United Supermarkets #530

3552 S Soncy Rd
Amarillo, TX 79119
(806) 467-6800

Amarillo TX News

Mar 15, 2019

Garden events in the San Fernando Valley, March 15-22 - LA Daily News

Ventura County Office of Education Conference Center, 5100 Adolfo Road, Camarillo. 818-993-6622; 805-499-1657. UPCOMING Uncovering History in Pasadena’s Busch Gardens: Historian Michael Logan discusses the Adolphus and Lily Busch property garden that was open to the public from 1904-1938 on Orange Grove Boulevard, 7 p.m. March 28. Tickets $22 in advance; $25. Maranatha High School, 169 S. St. John Ave., Pasadena. Grow LA Victory Garden classes: Master Gardener Rose Scordino lead classes for beginners on how to plan and plant a vegetable garden, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. March 30, April 6 and 13. Fee $20 for one class; $55 for all three. Register by phone of email: Community Gardens of Santa Clarita at Central Park,27150 Bouquet Canyon Road. 661-713-7003. Right Plant, Right Place: Lili Singer leads the class, 1:30 p.m. March 30. Fee $35. Theodore Payne Foundation, 10459 Tuxford St., Sun Valley. 818-768-1802. Pasadena Heritage Spring Home Tour – Historic Homes and Gorgeous Gardens: Drive-yourself event to docent-guided interior stops, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. March 31. Tickets $43; $48 day of event.; VISIT Adamson House and Malibu Lagoon Museum: Guided tours of the house, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Friday-Saturday. Garden tour, 10 a.m. Friday. Admission $7; $2 ages 6-16; cash only. 23200 Pacific Coast Highway, Malibu. 310-456-8432. Antelope Valley Poppy Reserve: Park hours: sunrise-sunset daily. The Jane S. Pinheiro Interpretive Center hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday-Sunday; 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday during the season and special events. Wildflower hotline: 661-724-1180. Admission $10 per vehicle. No dogs on trails. 15101 Lancaster Road (from Highway 14, go 15 miles west off of Avenue I exit, road becomes Lancaster Road). Call ahead to confirm center hours. 661-946-6092. Conejo Valley Botanical Garden: Specialty gardens include bird habitat, butterfly, desert, rare fruit, herb, orchard and tranquility. Hours: sunrise-sunset daily. Closed on July 4; heavy rain and if trails are muddy (trails may be muddy for several days after rain). Children's garden: 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sunday. Free admission. 400 W. Gainsborough Road, Thousand Oaks. 805-494-7630. Descanso Gardens: Specialty gardens include ancient forest, California natives, camellias, Japanese, lilacs, oak forest and rose. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily (except closed on Christmas). Admission $9; $6 seniors and students; $4 ages 5-12.

Apr 27, 2017

Ventura County super bloom: 'Get out there soon'

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Apr 20, 2017

Hope thrives in cancer patient's Camarillo garden

CLOSE A garden built by a Camarillo man for his wife is a place of beauty and spiritual awakening. Deann JustesenBuy PhotoA statue in the garden of Janice and Angelo Canchola. (Photo: CHUCK KIRMAN/THE STAR)Buy PhotoHope has a way of sprouting up where least expected.I have seen this in people crushed by grief or illness — sometimes both at once. Although running on fumes, they find energy to reach out to others, even strangers, often through sharing what gives them the grace to bear the suffering.And so it is with Janice Canchola. Throughout the past year of fighting a rare and vicious cancer, the retired secretary drew strength from the secret garden surrounding her Camarillo townhome. Her sleep stolen by combined chemo and radiation treatments, she looked up at the moon, talked to God and found peace, a peace she wished for others.She decided the garden her husband, Angelo, created should be hidden no longer.Janice invited me through her gate on a sunny morning last week. After finishing her treatments thr... (Ventura County Star)

Apr 13, 2017

CA brewers bring fruit and flowers to classic IPAs

IPAs represent unique takes on the style. Panic IPA: Track 7 Brewing Co., Sacramento ABV: 7 percent; International Bittering Units (IBU): 70; hops: Amarillo, Centennial, Crystal, Simcoe Pouring a brilliant golden color with a moussy white head, Panic IPA is the most traditional West Coast IPA of this grouping, featuring the classic combination of dank, earthy pine and bright grapefruit citrus hop aromas. On the palate, it is simple but enjoyable, with a mild initial bitterness that builds slowly into a big bitter finish over the course of a sip. Dank evergreen hop flavor is offset by the faintest hint of sweet malt, carried forth by the medium body and moderate carbonation. We All Grin for Lupulin: Hop Dogma Brewing Co., El Granada ABV: 6.8 percent; IBU: Not stated; hops: CTZ, Idaho 7, Citra, Hallertau Blanc A very fresh, contemporary take on IPA, We All Grin For Lupulin highlights fresh, juicy orange and grapefruit hop aroma goodness, with additional hints of apricot, jasmine and delicate pine, as well as a touch of malt sweetness. Crystal clear and bright gold in the glass, with a long-lasting fluffy white head, the beer includes gentle bitterness and floral hop flavors up front, followed by juicy citrus fruit and pine mid-palate, and finishing crisp and dry with lingering bitterness. The medium-light body and prickly carbonation accentuate the hop characteristics nicely. Tropical Torpedo: Sierra Nevada Brewing Co., Chico ABV: 6.7 percent; IBU: 55; hops: Amarillo, Mosaic, Citra, El Dorado, Comet Sierra Nevada’s beers are usually quite refined, and Tropical Torpedo is no exception. As the name suggests, the traditional citrus and pine of its Pale Ale, Celebration Ale and T...

Mar 30, 2017

Check garden soil for proper nutrients after heavy winter rains

California cities.“Heavy rains can leach out important nutrients from topsoil,” says Bill Camarillo, Agromin’s CEO.“Without the proper nutrients, plants and trees can’t grow to their potential. The ideal garden soil should be dark and crumbly to the touch. If it’s not, you’ll need to prep the soil before planting.”Camarillo suggests adding compost with nitrogen and the proper pH balance. “Your local garden center has compost for all types of soil,” he says. “If you have clay soil, you want compost that will keep soil loose and workable. For sandy soil, select compost that adds structure to the soil, usually with organic humus. For soil somewhere in between, all-purpose garden soil conditioners work fine.” Because of topsoil erosion, Camarillo recommends mixing compost into the first few inches of soil around trees, shrubs, flowers and ground cover.While rain followed by warm weather is good for plant growth, the combination also awakens invasive species, many of which have been dormant during the drought. “If unchecked, these weeds can quickly take over your yard,” says Camarillo. He suggests pulling them while still small and the ground moist and then adding a two-to-three inch layer of mulch to suppress any new growth. “Mulch will also stop future water erosion and... (Orange County Breeze)

Mar 9, 2017

Plant of the Month for March 2017 – Perennial Peanut

It is propagated vegetatively from stolons or cuttings. Arachis pintoi “amarillo” was developed in Australia for animal forage as well as for an ornamental groundcover. Amarillo seed is occasionally available here but it can also be grown from stolons or cuttings. Differences between the two cultivars are slight. The undersides of amarillo leaves are hairy unlike the smooth leaves of golden glory. Golden glory flowers grow on slightly shorter stalks than amarillo. Another species that grows here is Arachis glabrata. It is grown in Florida for animal feed and as a cover crop in orchards. The leaves of this species are somewhat longer and thinner and its flowers are a deeper yellow. This plant produces fewer flowers than the two pintoi cultivars. All of the Arachis species are native to tropical South America and are wild relatives of the cultivated edible peanut.Perennial peanut plants crawl along the ground but do not twine around other plants or grow up trees. They are useful as legumes that sequester atmospheric nitrogen into their roots. This nitrogen fixing quality means that they can provide nutrition for their own growth as well as for nearby plants. Another positive attribute of perennial peanut is the year round production of attractive yellow flowers. Flushes of flowers will often appear after a rainy period but too much soil moisture can cause leaves to yellow and flowers to drop.Another positive characteristic of perennial peanut is its ability to tolerate a variety of soil types and the conditions at many elevations from sea level to 5,000 feet. The idea... (West Hawaii Today)