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.


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.

Florists in Niwot, CO

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

Niwot Flower Shops

Niwot Florist

7980 Niwot Rd
Niwot, CO 80503
(303) 652-0419

Niwot CO News

Jul 26, 2018

Maker Mondays and other Longmont-area events for the week of July 23, 2018

Email with questions; 6 p.m. , Bootstrap Brewing Company, 6778 N. 79th St., Niwot; free; Open Mic with Tom Kendrot, Jam and Jiggatones - Bring your instrument or use the many on hand; 6:30 p.m. , KCP Art Bar, 364 Main St., Longmont; free. Tuesday Tuesday Treasures at the Ranch - Tuesday Treasures at the Ranch has various activities for kids and adults, this week's theme is all about critters, warm and cold; 9 a.m. Tuesday, Sandstone Ranch, 3001 Sandstone Drive, Longmont; 303-774-4692, Kids Film Series: "The Lorax" - This summer, cool off in the Stewart Auditorium with a bag of popcorn and a screening of "The Lorax"; 10 a.m. Tuesday, Longmont Museum, 400 Quail Road, Longmont; $2; 303-651-8374, Morning Storytime - Interactive storytime for the very youngest children, from birth through about 2 years of age with short stories, songs, nursery rhymes and fun; 10:15 a.m. Tuesday, Longmont Public Library, 409 Fourth Ave., Longmont; 303-651-8477, Backyard Nature & Science for Families - Feed kids' natural curiosity about the world with a science-themed storytime that includes hands-on exploration of nature around us in our own neighborhoods. Learn about everything from insects to dinosaurs and rocks to plants. This storytime includes parent or caregiver participation. Each session will end with a make-and-take activity; 10:15 a.m. Tuesday, Longmont Public Library, 409 Fourth Ave., Longmont; Open Mic with Andy Eppler - Bring an instrument or dancing pants; 6 p.m. Tuesday, SKEYE Brewing, 900 S. Hover St., suite D, Longmont; Board Games & Beer - Join in playing a variety board games with others - and drinking beer. Total newbies to the experienced gamers welcome. Make some friends in a casual, fun environment; 6 p.m. Tuesday, 300 Suns Brewing, 335 1st Ave., Unit C, Longmont; Dungeons & Dragons 101 - Learn to play D&D in a fun group setting with a Dungeon Master Extraordinaire. Open to children and teens ages 9 through 17. Registration is required; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Longmont Public Library, 409 Fourth Ave., Longmont; Registrer at 303-651-8477, WednesdayPaint Me a Story - Storytime for kids ages 2-6 years old features a book reading and painting a project to go with it; 10:15 a.m. Wednesday, Crackpots Pottery Studio, 505 Main St., Longmont; $12; World Music Wednesday - Musician Earl Correy hosts World Music Wednesday; 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Left Hand Brewing, 1265 Boston Ave., Longmont; free; 303-772-6715, Drop-in Acoustic Jam - House musicians play their favorite covers and originals unplugged. Bring an instrument, grab a beer and come jam in a fun, fluid environment. Sit close for a great concert, sit far for some awesome background music; 6 p.m. Wednesday, 300 Suns Brewing, 335 1st Ave., Unit C, Longmont; Open Mic - Come out with your talent or to have a beer and listen to Longmont's busiest open mic night; 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Shoes and Brews, 63 S. Pratt Pkwy Unit B, Longmont; free. Summer Concert Series - The Village at the Peaks free summer ...

Aug 15, 2016

13 things to do in Boulder County today, Aug. 15, 2016

Prospect downtown Park, 2011 100 Year Party Court, Longmont; Open Mic 6 p.m., Bootstrap Brewing Company, 6778 N. 79th St., Niwot; Meadow Music 5:30 p.m., Chautauqua, 900 Baseline Road, Boulder, Owsley's ACID Jazz Trip feat paul Murin of DPO and Edwin Hurwitz of Shakedown Street 7 p.m., Owsley's Golden Road, 1301 Broadway St., Boulder, $1; ElephantBear 7 p.m., Owsley's Golden Road, 1301 Broadway St., Boulder, $1; Open Mic Night 8 p.m., Johnny's Cigar Bar, 1801 13th St., Boulder; ... (Boulder Daily Camera)

Jan 8, 2016

New study shows when it comes to bee tongues, size matters

Authors Jessica Kettenbach and Elizabeth Hedrick monitoring plant density on Niwot Ridge Long Term Ecological Research Site, Colorado. (Nicole Miller-Struttmann/SUNY College at Old Westbury) "We've seen declines in flowers on Pennsylvania Mountain at about 60 per cent. And with that, these bees have to now visit a whole bunch of different kinds of flowers because they need to visit any flower they can in order to get resources. Whereas in the past, they could specialize, and they could say 'ok, you're my favourite flower. I get everything I need from visiting you. You have the most nectar', and then they'll specialize on those flowers." The bees used to prefer deep flowers, such as clover, which require a longer tongue to extract all the nectar. But as clover has declined due to warming temperatures, the bees now feed on a diversity of flowers, including shallow flowers, which could be a reason for the shortening of their tongues. But the change in tongue size does have some benefits. "Long tongues are expensive. If you think about the length of these tongues, in one species they're about 8 mm long, and a bee isn't that big, so that's a pretty large proportion of the body size. So that takes a lot of resources to grow a tongue that big. So if there isn't any major benefit to having that long tongue, then it'd behoove the colony to have bees with shorter tongues that can visit the greater diversity of things that are out there." Miller-Struttmann says it is encouraging that the bees are changing to cope with the changes in their food supply, but says "what the future holds, remains to be seen." ... (