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.

Sympathy

Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.

Flowers

Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!

Roses

Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!

Plants

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

Noble Valley Farms Llc

450 West Enterprise Road
Shelton, WA 98584

Packwood's Posey Patch Floral

157 Powerhouse Road
Packwood, WA 98361

Seaton Grove Floral Greenhouses

388 Ec Access Road
Coulee Dam, WA 99116

Des Moines Florist

721 S. 219Th
Des Moines, WA 98198

Cherry Hill Florist

2933 Hwy 101 E
Port Angeles, WA 98362

Washington Flowers News

Jan 12, 2018

Rare Lincoln funeral flower discovered at Will County Historical Museum, officials say

Flowers from the bier of President Lincoln, while the remains were lying in State at the Capital in Washington, D. C. April 20, 1865. Presented by General J. S. Todd to General I. M. Haynie, and by him presented to Mrs. Jas. G. Elwood. (nee Pearce)""When I read that note, I put it down, walked out of the museum to get some fresh air. I could not believe what I read," said Vasko, who was working alone in the historical museum in downtown Lockport.But when she went back in and re-read it, "it did say what I thought it said," she recalled.She just knew it was authentic.Alone in the museum, on the Thursday before Christmas, she had no one with whom to share her discovery."I wanted to yell, but there was no one here. I imagine there are ghosts here saying, 'well, she finally found it,'" she said.Vasko took photos of her find and sent them to her friend, James Cornelius, the Lincoln curator at Abraham Lincoln Museum in Springfield.He confirmed that it was "a great find" and definitely the "real deal," she said.According to Cornelius, while there is no "chemical proof" of its authenticity, the condition of the item, its display and accompanying note "resemble" other items he has in the Springfield museum.It is "unusual" to have a note that referred to three prominent people who were not well known to the average citizen."It would be difficult to make that up. That is a strong historical point in its favor," he said, adding that the paper, ink and handwriting "all look authentic."Todd was related to the first lady, was in Lincoln's presence and at his funeral, and "he would have taken a flower and given it to Haynie," according to Cornelius.Todd also sent a lock of the late president's hair to a friend, with a handwritten letter that is now in the Springfield museum."This is the sort of thing he would have done. People did that regularly in the 19th Century," the Lincoln curator said.Few know of Haynie, yet he would have been in Washington D.C. then, and he was in charge of Lincoln's funeral procession in Springfield, Cornelius said.Evergreens also were common — and symbolic — for funerals at that time, he said. And even today, people save flowers from a funeral, he said.If these souvenirs stay within one family, they do survive, and they tend to stay near their home town, Cornelius said."People kept it because it was the most tragic event in American history, and it was meaningful to those who knew Lincoln," he said.What Vasko discovered "has all the marks of historical plausibility," he said.It... (Chicago Tribune)

Dec 29, 2017

It's time to make New Years resolutions, for your garden

Use less lawn fertilizers and weed killers. Lawn care adds more excess nitrogen to our ground water than agriculture. Our lawns in Western Washington need fertilizing at least once a year to crowd out weeds but choosing a lawn food with slow release nitrogen not only does a better job of keeping the lawn green but is also less likely to add nitrates to our water supply. Learn to grow a healthy lawn with less chemicals by aerating more, mowing higher and spot weeding rather than spreading a weed and feed over the entire surface of the lawn.• Grow something new. Mother Nature abhors mono culture or an area full of the same plant material. Experimenting with new plants is an investment in knowledge. You may just discover the perfect dwarf evergreen that eliminates the need for constant pruning near a pathway, a new perennial that blooms early in the spring when hummingbirds need nectar or a brightly colored annual that attracts the butterflies, that attracts the birds, that will devour the aphid, that now means you will use fewer pesticides. Lots of good stuff happens when we add new plants.• Just Keep Growing. Gardening is good for the earth but also good for you. Nothing else exercises the mind and body while using all five senses. Even a short time spend outdoors can calm you down and rev up your energy. Save the world and save your health in 2018. Plant something. -- -- ... (Renton Reporter)

Dec 29, 2017

A Colorado baker, a Richland florist: Do religious beliefs justify discrimination?

Richland, Wash., florist who was fined for denying service to a gay couple in 2013, smiles as she is surrounded by supporters after a hearing before Washington's Supreme Court in Bellevue, Wash. The Washington Supreme Court on Thursday, Feb. 16, 2017, has unanimously ruled that Stutzman broke the state's antidiscrimination law. Stutzman said she was exercising her First Amendment rights, and her lawyers immediately said they would ask the U.S. Supreme Court to overturn the decision. (AP Photo/Elaine Thompson, File) A Christian baker in Colorado, who wouldn't craft a wedding cake for a gay couple, took center stage before a divided U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday, in a case that will decide whether religious conviction can be a basis for discrimination.The baker has a counterpart in Richland, Wash., florist Barronelle Stutzman, convicted of violating the state's anti-discrimination law after she refused to provide flowers for the same-sex wedding of a long-term client.The case drew an unusually long 90-minute argument before the Supreme Court and more than 100 amici curiae briefs.Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy, author of seminal gay rights opinions, appeared likely the deciding vote.With the Trump administration arguing the case of baker Jack Phillips, Kennedy asked whether Phillips could have put a sign in the window: "We don't bake cakes for gay weddings." He described the administration's argument as offensive to the "dignity" of LGBTQ people.But Kennedy took Colorado officials to task in their treatment of Phillips, saying: "It seems to me the state in its position has been neither tolerant nor respectful of Mr. Phillips' religious beliefs."  The justice...

Nov 2, 2017

State Supreme Court rules Richland flower shop discriminated against gay couple by refusing wedding service

Barronelle Stutzman, owner of Arlene’s Flowers, declined because her “freedom isn’t for sale.”On Thursday, after losing her appeal before Washington’s highest court, the 72-year-old grandmother vowed to take her fight to the U.S. Supreme Court.“You can’t buy me off. You can’t destroy me and everything I’ve worked for, and everything I believe in,” Stutzman said during a telephone conference following the ruling.The state Supreme Court issued a unanimous decision that Stutzman violated the state’s anti-discrimination law and the Consumer Protection Act by declining to provide services based on sexual orientation.It affirmed the 2015 ruling by Judge Alex Ekstrom in Benton County Superior Court.Ekstrom had sided with state Attorney General Bob Ferguson and the plaintiffs, Robert Ingersoll and Curt Freed, both of whom filed lawsuits against Stutzman and her corporation in 2013 shortly after the refusal. The judge also awarded $1,001 in penalties and costs to the state.Stutzman had asked for direct review by the state Supreme Court. She’s said the civil cases could end costing her the business, her life savings and retirement funds, and her family home.Hundreds of people packed the Bellevue College theater on Nov. 15 when attorneys argued before the state Supreme Court.Seattle lawyer Michael Scott lauded the court’s “one voice” decision Thursday,... (Tri-City Herald)

Oct 19, 2017

City renews contract for downtown flowers

The Columbus Board of Works on Tuesday renewed an agreement with Becky’s Flowers, 1505 McCullough Lane, Columbus, for $31,625 to plant flowers along Washington Street that also includes hanging baskets at Fourth, Fifth and Sixth streets. Flowers will also be planted at Columbus City Hall and the MIA-POW Plaza near the Bartholomew County Courthouse, according to the agreement.The city has used Becky’s Flowers for at least five years, said Mary Ferdon, executive director of administration and community development. The owner of the company, Becky Church, will be responsible for maintenance that includes the design, plant installation, watering, weeding, fertilizing, grooming and clean-up, according to the agreement.Money being paid to Becky’s Flowers will come out of the city’s Streetscape fund, Ferdon said. (The Republic)