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.

Christmas Flowers

Your deepest sentiments are sure to warm them from the inside out.

Poinsettias

Send a gift basket to thank someone.

Flowers

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

Florists in Chandler, AZ

Find local Chandler, Arizona florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Chandler 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.

Chandler Flower Shops

Baskets Of Cheer

2308 E. Commonwealth Avenue
Chandler, AZ 85225
(800) 410-4634

Flower Frenzy

1915 East Chandler Boulevard
Chandler, AZ 85225
(480) 722-2800

Phoenix Flower Shops

72 S San Marcos Pl
Chandler, AZ 85225
(480) 732-0070

Chandler AZ News

Sep 7, 2020

These metro Phoenix florists offer no-contact flower delivery for Mother's Day 2020 - AZCentral

Lisa Miller will also put together custom arrangements based on your budget. The shop delivers to Mesa, Chandler, Tempe and Gilbert, but delivery fees vary by area code. Details: 1007 E. Southern Ave., Mesa. Options starting at $25. 480-892-5093, lighthouseflowershopmesa.com.Watson's Flower ShopWith three locations across the Valley, Watson's Flower Shop has been part of the Phoenix area since 1927 and delivers to most metro area cities. For Mother's Day, the shop is offering a variety of in-house specialty designs. The flower shop also has several plants, candies and novelty items for sale. Details: 2425 E. Apache Blvd., Tempe, AZ. $35 delivery minimum. 480-967-8797, watsonsflowers.com.Payne & MorrisonPayne & Morrison, a family-owned Phoenix florist, is offering 10% off Mother's Day flowers until May 1. They offer custom arrangements, as well as a wide assortment of unique designs like flip-flop vases and pink feathers. Details: 7144 N. 35th Ave., Suite A, Phoenix. Arrangements starting at $45, delivery price varies by location. 602-841-1561, payneandmorrison.com.Cactus Flower FloristsFamily-owned and -operated Cactus Flower Florists is offering Mother's Day delivery of floral arrangements sourced from places such as South America, Europe, California and Arizona. In addition to flowers, the shop also sells wine, cactus gardens, candles and a variety of other gift options. Five locations throughout the Valley in Scottsdale, Phoenix, Glendale, Carefree and Chandler will offer contactless delivery for Mother’s Day. The Scottsdale location will also offer curbside pickup. Details: 10822 N. Scottsdale Road, Scottsdale. Wrapped flowers, gifts and wine starting at $20, delivery fee $17.99. 480-948-1130, cactusflower.com.

Mar 15, 2019

Flowers to bloom in Detroit - Lowell Sun

That's what happens with young defensive ends. It's why the Patriots traded Chandler Jones before he reached free agency. But Flowers' versatility and game-to-game consistency made him a more valuable asset than Jones, so the belief existed the Patriots might go above and beyond to keep him. The terms of Flowers' agreement with the Lions have not yet been disclosed, but Detroit likely hit a number the Patriots were unwilling to approach.

Sep 10, 2018

Funeral notices for Saturday, Aug. 18

Edna's memory to the American Diabetes Association, 2451 Crystal Drive, Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22202. Arrangements are in the care of the Chandler Funeral Home, 45 Main St., South Paris. Advertisement...

Aug 17, 2018

Sunday Shift: What's It Gonna Take for the Patriots to Keep Trey Flowers and Shaq Mason?

Working against Flowers is that the Patriots' spending on the defensive line has been relatively paltry since the departure of Wilfork. They traded Chandler Jones, the only potential edge rusher since then who would get paid a big extension. The Patriots' cash spending on the defensive line is set to be $19.3 million in 2018, which would rank 23rd in the NFL. In 2019, it drops to $10.9 million, 25th in the league. So if they want to keep Flowers in the fold, they'll have to pay him almost 50 percent on top of their total cash spending in '19. Also not working in Flowers' favor is the depth the Patriots have along the D-line. They signed Adrian Clayborn in the offseason, and they have Lawrence Guy, Deatrich Wise, and Derek Rivers all signed through 2020. If one of these players, particularly the latter two, take a big step forward in 2018, that may make Flowers more expendable in Belichick's eyes. The last report on Flowers and his contract status came shortly after Super Bowl LII, when Jeff Howe reported in the Boston Herald that the Patriots would begin contract talks with him later in the offseason. Well, it's later. The fact that nothing else has come out could really mean anything. But if the Patriots can't lock him in to an extension before the 2018 season, it'll get a hell of a lot more expensive for them to make it happen after that. In that same light, NBC Sports Boston's Tom E. Curran noted earlier in the offseason that Flowers is far from a lock for an extension, considering how pricey he could get as a talented, versatile player at a premium position. To Pay Mason... Jan 21, 2018, Foxborough, MA: New England Patriots guard Shaq Mason against the Jacksonville Jaguars during the AFC Championship at Gillette Stadium. (Photo Credit: Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports) Mason's situation is far less complicated, but not much less expensive. Does Belichick hold Mason, who's ascended to become one of the better guards in the NFL in recent years, in the same high regard as he did Logan Mankins? Regardless of how Belichick values Mason as an asset, the reality is he could end up the best player available at his positi...

Apr 20, 2018

Give your flower planters a pro look

Noelle Johnson, who runs AZ Plant Lady landscape consulting in Chandler, Ariz."When it comes to pots, most people like to do that themselves," she said. "That's very personal."A nursery worker can look at the image — probably on your phone — and find those plants or ones with the same look or colors.Some nurseries, including Gulley, offer guides on winning plant combinations by hue or growing condition. Simply pick up the suggested plants and pot them according to the diagrams.Jan Gulley suggests limiting colors and plant varieties to two or three. If the planter's too busy, the eye doesn't know where to focus."We call them circus pots," she said.Pick a planting strategy.One strategy is to pack the pot for a full look right away, removing plants later to avoid overcrowding, or pruning hard around July 4. For example, an inexpensive six-pack of pansies could supplement featured plants early in the season and be removed later."We want a planter to be beautiful immediately," said Richard Hentschel, a horticulture educator with the University of Illinois Extension in St. Charles, Ill.If you space plants with room to fill in, he said, the arrangement "just looks weak. It doesn't look like the store-bought version."Or you could be patient, planting with expansion space. Decorative rocks or attractive mulch can cover temporarily exposed dirt patches.You might mimic the gardening industry's planting strategy of using "thrillers, fillers and spillers," Hentschel says. Use a tall plant, often a grass or other spikey shape, in the middle as a thriller. Softer, mid-height fillers surround it, and a trailing plant or vine spills out for drama.For any strategy, pinch off or trim unsightly, dead flowers — called deadheading. The practice encourages further blooming. (The Topeka Capital-Journal)

Apr 6, 2018

Get the professional look for your flower planters

Noelle Johnson, who runs AZ Plant Lady landscape consulting in Chandler, Arizona.“When it comes to pots . most people like to do that themselves,” she says. “That’s very personal.”A nursery worker can look at the image (probably on your phone) and find those plants or ones with the same look or colors.Some nurseries, including Gulley, offer guides on winning plant combinations by hue or growing condition. Simply pick up the suggested plants and pot them according to the diagrams.Jan Gulley suggests limiting colors and plant varieties to two or three. If the planter’s too busy, the eye doesn’t know where to focus: “We call them circus pots,” she says.PICK A PLANTING STRATEGYOne strategy is to pack the pot for a full look right away, removing plants later to avoid overcrowding, or pruning hard around July Fourth. For example, an inexpensive six-pack of pansies could supplement featured plants early in the season and be removed later.“We want a planter to be beautiful immediately,” says Richard Hentschel, a horticulture educator with the University of Illinois Extension in St. Charles. If you space plants with room to fill in, the arrangement “just looks weak. It doesn’t look like the store-bought version.”Or you could be patient, planting with expansion space. Decorative rocks or attractive mulch can cover temporarily exposed dirt patches.You might mimic the gardening industry’s planting strategy of using “thrillers, fillers and spillers,” Hentschel says. Use a tall plant, often a grass or other spikey shape, in the middle as a thriller. Softer, mid-height fillers surround it, and a trailing plant or vine spills out for drama.For any strategy, pinch off or trim unsightly, dead flowers (“deadheading”). That encourages further blooming.