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.

Washington, WA Florists

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

Washington Cities

Washington State Featured Florists

Quality Food Centers

1890 Irondale Road
Port Hadlock Irondale, WA 98339

Sunnycrest Nursery Floral And Gifts

9004-B Key Peninsula Hwy N
Northvaughn, WA 98394

Findery Flowers & Gifts

620 S 48Th Ave
Yakima, WA 98908

A Petal On Fremont

3415A Fremont Ave N
Seattle, WA 98103

Madigan Hospital Flower Shop

9040 Fort Lewis
Tacoma, WA 98433

Washington Flowers News

Mar 8, 2018

Community Garden displays fruit of labor, donating to locals

Dr. Adam Bartholomew, an adjunct religious studies instructor at Gonzaga, along with Pat Munts, small farms and urban agriculture coordinator at Washington State University Extension, and members of the church contribute to a community garden in Spokane Valley. The food that is grown is given to food banks including Second Harvest, Spokane Valley Partners Food Bank and Northwest Harvest. “The parish has had this land for decades,” Munts said. “I think what inspired people first was, ‘We have this land sitting here doing nothing, can we grow something on it either for ourselves or for donation to the food bank?’ and I think that’s what originally got [the garden] started.”   According to Munts, the garden was started in spring 2013, when she, Bartholomew and other parishioners built 48 boxes, each 4-by-12 feet, to grow various vegetables that are donated to food banks. In that first year, they produced several thousand pounds of food for food banks. Munts said foods that are grown in the garden include peppers, tomatoes, zucchini, watermelons, cabbage, potatoes, sweet potatoes, corn and “just about every vegetable you can imagine.” The boxes are filled with compost that was donated to the garden by Barr-Tech. “They take all of the clean green stuff from the waste energy plants and the transfer stations and take it out to Fish Lake, and then ...

Mar 8, 2018

Researchers study flower that catapults pollen

Harvard Ph.D. Callin Switzer (now a postdoctoral fellow at the University of Washington), Robin Hopkins, assistant professor of organismic and evolutionary biology at Harvard and a faculty fellow of the Arnold Arboretum, and Stacey Combes, a professor at the University of California, Davis, used high-speed video to determine how fast the filaments move and to show how they target likely pollinators. The study is described in a recent paper in the journal American Naturalist."Those filaments are under tension, so when an insect comes along and pulls at them, they launch the pollen onto whatever is there," Switzer said. "There had been two longstanding hypotheses about these catapults. One was that they're used for wind pollination. But our findings point to the idea that the pollen attaches to pollinators that are likely to take it to another flower."Credit: Harvard UniversityThose filament catapults are actually long stalks that end with the male part of the plant, called the anther. When the flower develops, the anthers become stuck in tiny pockets on each petal. As the petals open, they pull back on the filaments, increasing the tension on them, and in effect leaving the catapults ready to fire.To understand the speed of those catapults and what they target, Switzer, Hopkins, and Combes conducted four studies.The first focused on the biomechanics of the catapults and tried to quantify how fast they fire pollen. The second created a heat map showing where the pollen was launched, whil...

Mar 8, 2018

Chipley Garden Club Learns About Orchids

Update: 1 second agoposted by: Nan Thompson t the monthly meeting of Chipley Garden Club on Wednesday, March 7th at the Washington County Library, members were excited to learn all about orchids. Ted Everett, Executive Director of Washington County Chamber of Commerce, shared his extensive knowledge on growing orchids with the group. He discussed the different types of orchids, watering issues, light need, fertilizer, growing medium, and temperature requirements. Everett demonstrated how to trim orchids, repotting techniques, and covered “tricking” orchids into blooming. He also brought several of his own orchids to show the group. Prior to the presentation, Club President Debbie Mitchell conducted the regular business meeting. The club was saddened to hear of the passing of Ralph Ray, a former club member. The group discussed end-of-the-year activities at Kate Smith Elementary School and the upcoming English Tea on April 21st. Plans for a field trip to “Valley Traditions” were finalized. Yard of the Month Chair Lillian Pittman announced March’s winner: John Curlee at 1300 Old Bonifay Road. A...

Feb 8, 2018

Glass Flowers: Harvard's Museum of Natural History

One needn’t travel to Washington, DC or New York City to experience the wonder that a natural history museum can offer. Right in Cambridge, on a side street near Har­vard University is the Harvard Museum of Na­tural History, an incredibly diverse collection of animals, geology, marine life and more.The museum is very family friendly and offers free admission to teachers and all Massachusetts residents on Sunday mornings from 9 a.m. - noon — a particularly good time to go as it is much easier to snag on-street parking. Regular weekday admission is modest.The museum is probably most famous for its Glass Flowers exhibit. Created by commission in the late 1800s and early 1900s, the Blaschka botanical models were created by a father and son glassmaking team as a teac... (Woburn Daily Times)

Feb 8, 2018

Will County Historical Museum discovered flowers from Lincoln's ...

Research Center recently announced the discovery of a collection of flowers that were lain on the funeral bier of President Abraham Lincoln in Washington, D.C., in 1865.Will County Historical Museum and Research Center President Sandy Vasko was the one who found the box of flowers as she and some volunteers were going through some of their many items at the museum in December.Volunteer Al Smuskiewicz said that the box must have been lying around for about 50 years. He said it used to be at the Joliet Public Library and then somehow ended up at the museum, which has received thousands of donated historical items from all over the county throughout the years.“It’s fascinating how it’s been lying around for all these years and it’s never really been discovered by anybody at the historical society,” Smuskiewicz said.Smuskiewicz said the flowers were clipped off by a general related to the president’s wife, Mary Todd Lincoln, and then changed hands multiple times before eventually finding its way into the possession of the wife of former Joliet Mayor James Elwood.A note by the box gives a short description of its history:“Among the James G. Elwood collection this small box was found to contain a dried flower and a note on the back is written:‘Flowers from the bier of President Lincoln, while the remains were lying in state at the capital in Washington, D.C. April 20, 186... (Northwest Herald)