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!

Gift Baskets

Send a gift basket to thank someone.

Florists in Steamboat Springs, CO

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

Steamboat Springs Flower Shops

City Market Floral #414

1825 Central Park Plz
Steamboat Springs, CO 80477
(970) 879-3290

Steamboat Springs CO News

Jul 26, 2019

Wilderness Wanderings: Hike now to enjoy Zirkel wildflowers - Steamboat Pilot & Today

Yes, there’s an app for that, too.For up-to-date trail information call the U.S. Forest Service in Steamboat Springs at 970-870-2299 or in Yampa at 970-638-4516. Or check the Routt County Trail Conditions Group page on Facebook.Bob Korch is trail crew leader with Friends of Wilderness which assists the U.S. Forest Service in maintaining trails and educating the public about the Mount Zirkel, Sarvis Creek and Flat Tops Wilderness areas. For more information, go to

Apr 13, 2017

In bloom: Local artist creates one-of-a-kind flowers from feathers

Mackenzie was doing.  “She was my inspiration,” Mackenzie said.  Mackenzie used to watch her granddaughters in Steamboat Springs, where she lived for many years. She would get them involved in her passion of crafting, experimenting and creating different pieces. And family is still an important part of her business model as an artist. Her granddaughters model feather flowers in their hair and her daughter is helping Mackenzie get on Facebook and create a website.  But even they don’t know her secrets.  Mackenzie using a specific technique and created distinct molds for her flowers, a secret she isn’t quite ready to divulge.  “I do eventually want to teach,” she said. “I’m hoping to pass it on to one of my grandkids, if not, I do have a list.” Mackenzie doesn’t only create flowers with the feathers. She also uses freestanding metal pieces meant for home decor and adds her signature blooms, creates wreaths, baskets and terrariums. She saves tail and wing feathers to use for other projects, like her spirit wheels. A nod to her Apache heritage, she creates spirit wheels, which resemble dream catchers.   “Somewhere along the line, I inherited that vision,” she said.  Faith has also been a huge part of Mackenzie’s journey, and she creates crosses adorned with art created from nature, symbolism which isn’t lost on her clients.  “God blessed me with eyes to see the beauty in this,” Mackenzie said.  Others can see the unique beauty in her work too. She receives many custom orders, which require one-of-kind detailed work and collaboration with her client and other artists.  Mackenzie uses a variety of vessels for her arrangements, many of them ceramic or glass vases, pots or bowls created by other local artists, and then are filled with feathered flowers and other bits of nature. Cattails and wheat, wispy grasses and shapely leaves accompany her flowers. Her work is usually divided by weeks, she said. She spends a week or so creating flowers and their stems, using wire to make them more malleable, and then storing them until the next week when she creates the vessel.   The arrangements require a different kind of hunting. Mackenzie will go to local craft stores, craft fairs or just go outside to find the perfect accompaniment to the golds, whites and brown within her bouquet.  “It all just kind of comes together,” she said.  Mackenzie has always been working on something. A crafter for many years, she has experimented with macrame, ceramics, painting and much more, a perfect sort of blend for the artwork she does now, although it hasn’t always been easy to get some of the art purists, to respect her work.  “At first it was really hard, people were looking at it as a fine craft, now going into the art world and it’s seen as an art,” Mackenzie said.  Mackenzie has shown her work at various art and craft shows throughout the Denver metro area for years, but it took a visit to some of the shows in Aspen and Crested Butte with a friend to show her that her artwork was just as good.  “I’m there. I had to prove that it is, and that it can be art,” she said.  Brighton has been instrumental to helping Mackenzie find her confidence as an artist. She volunteers at Main Street Creatives gallery and has pieces in City Hall and the Armory.  “I’ve met so many artists here,” Mackenzie said, “and they all create phenomenal, amazing artwork.” Mackenzie wants to give back, and show support and encouragement to other artists, both experienced and novices.  “I try to help and show them that what they are doing is quality,” Mackenzie said. “I want to help them evolve and grow.”  And she still is too. Mackenzie is working on a few custom projects, which is what she loves most. She wants to expand her custom work, which has already included a few weddings and personal pieces. Demand is quite high for her pieces; she seems to always be working on something, although she will never mass-produce her flowers, which are painstakingly glued together using tweezers.  Mackenzie’s work can be found all over Main Street Creatives art gallery in Brighton, the Armory and at various craft and art shows throughout the year.  “I love what I do,” Mackenzie said. “I’m going to keep on d... (Brighton Standard-Blade)

Feb 3, 2016

Two CU-Boulder faculty cook up book to help crime investigators

Jill Coit, nicknamed “The Black Widow,” who was married 11 times to nine different husbands and was suspected of murdering her ninth husband in Steamboat Springs, Colorado in 1993. Evidence gathered by Bock and Norris from the victim’s stomach helped to lead to the conviction of Coit and her boyfriend Michael Backus of first-degree murder in 1995. In another case, two bunches of sunflowers – one found atop a murder victim in an eastern Colorado ditch, a second pulled from the ground next to the body by an investigator – were delivered to CU-Boulder. Bock placed the fresh flowers in a greenhouse on the roof of her building and the flowers from atop the victim in a freezer. She checked both every day until the degrees of wilting matched, concluding the crime had been committed roughly a week before the body’s discovery. Both Bock and Norris began their careers at CU-Boulder in the late 1960s in the environmental, population and organismic biology department (now the ecology and evolutionary biology department). Bock’s specialty is plant anatomy, ecology and evolution, while Norris is an expert in endocrinology – the study of hormones – which are chemical messengers that help cells communicate. As members of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences, Bock and Norris have lectured at colleges and scientific meetings in the U.S., England, Australia and New Zealand. They also have given short courses for high school teachers, law enforcement agencies -- including the FBI -- and professional societies. In addition, Norris has been teaching a course he designed, Forensic Biology, to CU-Boulder students for the past five years. “One of the goals of the book is to show the legal community the value and efficacy of evidence from plant science,” said Bock. “A second goal is to encourage those who have an interest in or are trained in plant science to pursue forensic botany as a career.” Norris said about a third of the cases he and Bock have worked on resulted in confessions. “There were a number of cases where once a suspect was caught in a lie, he or she would confess to the crime. I was quite surprised how frequently this occurred,” he said. Several of the cases Bock and Norris were involved in were featured on the popular documentary TV series, Forensic Files. Reruns of the show, including episodes involving Bock and Norris, still air today. For more information on Forensic Plant Science visit Contact:Jane Bock, 303-579-9739jhbock@gmail.comDavid Norris, 303-492-8379david.norris... (CU Boulder News & Events)

Jan 8, 2016

Keith Johnson

Johnson of Huntington Beach, California, and Kolton Johnson of Greeley; mother, Mildred Johnson of Danbury, Connecticut; brother Ken Johnson of Steamboat Springs; sister Lori Flandreau (Ted) of Danbury, Connecticut; countless nieces, nephews, other relatives, and many special friends. Keith will be remembered for his great sense of humor, easy going personality, his devotion to family, business ethics, friends, love for golf, and of course Cables. Also, being the life of the party and making everyone feel welcomed in his presence but most of all leaving the world a better place. Services will be held at 3 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 7, 2016 at Christ Community Church, 1301 15th St., Greeley, CO 80631. Inurnment at Sunset Memorial Gardens. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to a charity of your choice in care of Allnutt Funeral Service, 702 13th St., Greeley, CO 80631. Friends may view the online obituary and send condolences at (Owner of Cables Restaurant - Estes Park Trail-Gazette)