Order flowers and gifts from QFC Floral located in Bellevue WA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 10116 Ne 8th St, Bellevue Washington 98004 Zip. The phone number is (425) 455-0870. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about QFC Floral in Bellevue WA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. QFC Floral delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find QFC Floral directions to 10116 Ne 8th St in Bellevue, WA (Zip 98004) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 47.6184378018049, -122.205352002212 respectively.
Florists in Bellevue WA and Nearby Cities
10500 N.E. EighthBellevue, WA 98004 (0.68 Miles from QFC Floral)
2628 Bellevue Way NeBellevue, WA 98004(1.68 Miles from QFC Floral)
13243 Ne 20Th StBellevue, WA 98005(2.50 Miles from QFC Floral)
1645 140Th Ave NeBellevue, WA 98005 (2.81 Miles from QFC Floral)
15100 S.E. 38Th StBellevue, WA 98006 (4.06 Miles from QFC Floral)
Flowers and Gifts News
Mar 15, 2019
Community calendar: Love in the Market, Green River Glass Show, Northwest Flower & Garden Festival - The Seattle Times
Reins of Life Auction
PLAN AHEAD Little Bit Therapeutic Riding Center 34th annual fundraiser, auction, music, dancing, 5 p.m. March 1, Marriott Bellevue, 200 110th Ave. N.E., Bellevue; $185-$195, reservations required by March 1 (littlebit.org/events/auction).
SUN Hilly, 33-mile ride around Bainbridge Island, 10-mile option available, start from Seattle includes ferry ride at 7:55, 8:55, 9:35 and 10:40 a.m. Sunday; or start at B.I. Bicycle Shop, 124 Bjune Drive S.E., Bainbridge; course open until 3 p.m. Sunday, Pyramid Alehouse, 1201 First Ave. S., Seattle; $31-$40 (cascade.org).
Sno-King International Folk Dance Club
SAT International folk dancing; 7 p.m. Saturday, Cedar Valley Grange, 20526 52nd Ave. W., Lynnwood; $8 (949-646-7082 or sno-king.org).
Northwest Flower & Garden Festival
FRI-SUN Celebrate Gardens of the World with more than 20 fully landscaped display gardens, seminars, garden and vintage marketplaces, 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Feb. 20-Saturday, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday, Washington State Convention Center, 800 Convention Place, Seattle; $10-$24, ages 12 and younger free (gardenshow.com).
Love in the Market
SAT Postponed from earlier date because of snow; eight pop-up art installations designed by Pike Place Market artists, Meet the Producers in MarketFront Pavilion, get your Love Fortune read in the DownUnder, cookie decorating while supplies last; 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Pike Place Market, 1501 Pike Place, Seattle (pikeplacemarket.org/events/love-market?date=1550948400).
South Seattle Home Fair
SAT Seattle Department of Construction and Inspections host information for homeowners, landlords, renters on permitting process, inspections, code requirements, rental housing rules, emergency preparedness, building codes, inspections; information and tools for recycling, composting, rain gardens; Rebuilding Together Seattle free health- and safety-focused home repairs for low-income homeowners; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Filipino Community Center, 5740 Martin Luther King Jr. Way S., Seattle; free, preregistration appreciated (buildingconnections.seattle.gov/2018/12/03/sdci-north-and-south-seattle-home-fairs).
Seattle Home Show
SAT-MARCH 3 The 75th annual show, home and garden products displays and vendors, "Meet the Experts" seminars, cooking demos, Wine and Beer Garden, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday-Sunday, noon-6 p.m. Monday-March 1, noon-6 p.m. March 2-3, CenturyLink Field Event Center, 800 Occidental Ave. S., Seattle; $3-$13 (seattlehomeshow.com).
Sewing and Stitchery Expo
FEB. 28-MARCH 3 Learning and inspiration for sewing enthusiasts of all levels, with hundreds of vendors, classes, demonstrations; classes start at 8 a.m. daily, vendors 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 28-March 2, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. March 3, $12-$14/day; Friday Night Live, couture sewing expert Angela Wolf shares her designs, tips and tricks, 6:30 p.m. March 1, $25; Quilter's Ni... Dec 29, 2017
A Colorado baker, a Richland florist: Do religious beliefs justify discrimination?
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 suggested a state civil rights commission was excessive whe...Nov 2, 2017
State Supreme Court rules Richland flower shop discriminated against gay couple by refusing wedding service
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, saying it took great courage for clients Ingersoll and Freed to stand up for the rights of all LGBT people.Scott — who represents the couple on behalf of the American Civil Liberties Union — said their case is not only about principles, but about human beings and the moments in their lives that are most important to them.The decision “upholds a core value of American law. That core value is the essential human dignity of every person,” Scott said in a news conference. “The opinion affirms over a century, an unbroken century of precedent, prohibiting discrimination in places of public accommodation.”Laws against discrimination protect everyone in this diverse society, including Ingersoll and Freed, based on their sexual orientation, and Stutzman, based on her religion, Scott added.“These laws ensure that all of us can participate equally and with dignity in commerce and our civil society,” he said.Ferguson added that it’s a “complete, unequivocal victory for equality.”Related stories from Tri-City HeraldArlene’s Flowers is not required to sell wedding flowers. But if the business chooses to do so, it is required to sell flowers equally to all protected classes, including sexual orientation, race and religion, Ferguson said.Floral arrangements not protected free speechSupreme Court Justice Sheryl Gordon McCloud, in the 59-page opinion, said the conduct for which Stutzman was cited and fined constitutes sexual orientation discrimination under the Washington Law Against Discrimination.That law may be enforced against the shop owner because it does not infringe any constitutional protection, she wrote.“As applied in this case, the WLAD does not compel speech or association,” Gordon McCloud concluded. “And assuming that it substantially burdens Stutzman’s religious free exercise, the WLAD does not violate her right to religious free exercise under either the First Amendment or (the Washington Constitution) because it is neutral, generally applicable law that serves our state government’s compelling interest in eradicating discrimination in public accommodations.”Stutzman, a Southern ... (Tri-City Herald)Jun 8, 2017
Stemmery offers subscription service for flower deliveries in Kirkland
Stemmery, a floral subscription delivery service that brings flowers to doorsteps, has launched for residential and commercial clients in Kirkland, Bellevue and Seattle.According to a Stemmery press release, the service offers flower deliveries on a weekly, every other week or monthly basis. Customers choose from three floral options: Rainier Bouquet, a collection of curated flowers, loosely arranged; Cascadian Stems, a standard-size artisanal arrangement; or Olympic Blooms, a grand size display of arranged flowers.Stemmery flowers are sourced as locally as possible and chosen for unique, beautiful stems to create carefully curated, whimsical and artisinally arranged seasonal flowers, the release states.Sarah Abare, a 29-year-old floral designer, founded The Stemmery to merge her passions for creative expression and nature, the release states. Inspired by Seattle’s economy of innovation and driven by her own propensity for entrepreneurship, Abare noticed a gap in the marketplace, and decided to launch The Stemmery.“I love carefully placing each unique stem into an arrangement, feeling the connection to the earth and appreciating the ...Mar 9, 2017
Richland florist discriminated against gay couple by refusing service, state Supreme Court rules
In November, the state Supreme Court heard arguments in the case, Ingersoll v. Arlene’s Flowers, during a special session at Bellevue College.Attorneys for Stutzman argued that a floral arrangement is a form of speech deserving of protection and that government cannot compel Stutzman to create an arrangement for a gay couple against her religious beliefs. Her attorneys argued that the Benton County Superior Court’s ruling was unlawful government coercion and that the creative expression of floral arrangement deserves the same protection as free speech.Ferguson urged the court to uphold state anti-discrimination laws and not to create an exception for religious beliefs. He noted that many people once held strong religious beliefs against interracial marriage, but the courts struck down those laws as discriminatory.It’s one of several lawsuits around the country — including some involving bakers — about whether businesses can refuse to provide services over causes they disagree with, or whether they must serve everyone equally.A Colorado case involving a baker who would not make a weddi... (The Seattle Times)Dec 2, 2016
The Stranger's Cannabis Gift Guide
You can find it on the Dr. Dabber web store for $150, and at various local retailers.
Fancy Schwag from Van der Pop
Now that Bellevue soccer moms are smoking weed, they need things to store it in, grind it up with, and smoke it out of. Preferably well-designed, expensive things. Van Der Pop is here to fulfill that need, offering a handy wallet-sized grinder card for $15, smell-proof storage jars from $29, and an array of conceptual, polygonal "GeoPipes" from Portland-based Stonedware. They start at $70 and actually look cool and futuristic enough to leave out on your fancy coffee table.
Some Pot-Infused Cookies for Santa
I recommend SPOT's large 10 mg gingerbread cookies, which you can find around town for about $7. SPOT brand ambassador Lena Davidson says of the "palm-sized, hand-mixed, chewy" morsels: "If you love Christmas, you're gonna love this cookie. If you don't love Christmas, you're gonna need this cookie." I'm fairly certain Santa can appreciate both of those sentiments.
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