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.

Premier Balloons & Flowers

Order flowers and gifts from Premier Balloons & Flowers located in Wilmington DE for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 4542 Kirkwood Highway, Wilmington Delaware 19808 Zip. The phone number is (302) 660-2271. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Premier Balloons & Flowers in Wilmington DE. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Premier Balloons & Flowers delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Premier Balloons & Flowers
4542 Kirkwood Highway
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(302) 660-2271
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Premier Balloons & Flowers directions to 4542 Kirkwood Highway in Wilmington, DE (Zip 19808) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 39.7238314, -75.6570501 respectively.

Florists in Wilmington DE and Nearby Cities

101 Woodlawn Ave
Wilmington, DE 19805
(2.85 Miles from Premier Balloons & Flowers)
706 Delaware St
New Castle, DE 19720
(5.06 Miles from Premier Balloons & Flowers)
3422 Old Capitol Trl Pmb #555
Wilmington, DE 19808
(5.22 Miles from Premier Balloons & Flowers)
1904 Newport Gap Pike
Wilmington, DE 19808
(5.30 Miles from Premier Balloons & Flowers)
2805 Chichester Ave
Boothwyn, PA 19061
(8.50 Miles from Premier Balloons & Flowers)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jul 6, 2021

Paul Wilck | Obituary | Rockwall Herald Banner - Rockwall County Herald Banner

October 14, 1936, in Farmville, Virginia to parents Paul Wilck and Helen Christensen Wilck. He was a graduate of Farmville High School and attended Wilmington College in North Carolina where he studied civil engineering. Paul served in the U.S. Army from 1959-1962. He was assigned to Special Troops overseas and served as a Construction Draftsman while stationed in Heidelberg, Germany. Paul enjoyed short excursions to other countries while in Europe and always sent postcards and pictures to family and friends back home. Following his Army service, Paul moved to Texas and married Norma Prater on December 22, 1963. Paul worked as a land surveyor for many years and was a letter carrier for nearly 30 years. Paul moved his family to Rockwall in 1980 and lived there until the time of his death. Paul loved to travel with his wife taking road trips, going to casinos, and spending time with his children and grandchildren. In his younger years, he enjoyed hunting and fishing. Paul enjoyed visiting his hometown and school friends in Farmville, VA. Paul loved nature and the outdoors. After retirement, Paul enjoyed feeding the many ducks, birds, rabbits, and fish on his property, and getting together with his retired post office friends for lunch. He is preceded in death by his father: Paul Wilck; mother: Helen Christensen Wilck; and son: John "David" Wilck. Survivors include his wife of 57 years: Norma Prater Wilck; sister: Barbara Mann of Mesquite, TX; brother: Jim Wilck of Farmville, Virginia; daughter: Lisa Wilck Palomba of Rockwall, TX; grandson: Daniel Palomba of Josephine, TX; granddaughters: Caroline and Alyssa Palomba of Rockwall, TX; and great-granddaughters: Addison and Elaina. Funeral services will be held 4:00 pm Tuesday, July 6, 2021, at Reflections at Rest Haven Funeral Home-Rockwall...

Feb 27, 2020

How Azaleas Became the Signature Flowers of the South - HowStuffWorks

Carolina, where azalea gardens can be found blooming in naturalized beds during the spring, along with thousands of tulip bulbs; Airlie Gardens in Wilmington, North Carolina, complete with 67 acres (27 hectares) boasting more than 100,000 azaleas; and Brookgreen Gardens, between Myrtle Beach and Pawleys Island in Murrells Inlet, South Carolina, where you'll find a former rice plantation sporting one of the largest collections of outdoor sculptures in the U.S. on 551 acres (223 hectares) surrounded by azaleas, camellias and live oaks. So, why have azaleas become the signature flowers of the South? While these plants can be grown in many areas across the U.S., they prefer the moist, well-drained acidic soil and partial shade of the Southeastern U.S. "Due to their showiness and their adaptability to the climate — making them pretty easy to grow — they are popular in the region," explains Patricia Collins, who is now retired after serving 52 years as director of gardens, education and volunteers for Callaway Gardens. Azaleas tend to be popular in the Southern region as ornamentals due to their evergreen leaves, adds Scott Fanello, editor of "They offer beautiful flowers in the spring and deep green leaves year-round," he says. "Plus, the flowers virtually cover the bush, adding more color in the spring than almost any other plant other than annuals, which you have to replant every year." Now, For the Basics ... Azaleas belong to the genus Rhododendron, while evergreen azaleas are in the subgenus Pentanthera and deciduous azaleas are in the subgenus Tsutsutsi. Azalea flowers generally have five stamens, and rhododendrons 10 or more. Azalea leaves exhibit hairs parallel to the leaf surface, usually along the midrib on the underside of the leaf, and tend to be thinner, softer and more pointed than rhododendron leaves. Azaleas flower along the sides of the stems, as well as at their ends, while rhododendrons usually flower only at the ends. According to the Azalea Society of America, azaleas have been hybridized for hundreds of years, with almost 10,000 different varieties having been named since that time. The different varieties of azaleas are classified as being species or hybrids. Species grow from seeds (unless crossed with other species or hybrids), and hybrids are crosses between other species or hybrids that can be reproduced only from cuttings that are clones of the mother plant. Meanwhile, they offer a wide variety of plant habits, si...

Feb 1, 2020

Norma Blanche Pittard Knight, 83, studied the art of Japanese flower arranging - Port City Daily

Norma Blanche Pittard Knight WILMINGTON — Norma Blanche Pittard Knight, 83, died Thursday, Jan. 2, 2020, at home. Norma was born Feb. 2, 1936, in Warrenton, the oldest daughter of the late George Norman Pittard and Cora Blanche Jenkins Pittard. Norma graduated from Flora McDonald College and taught in public schools for 10 years. She studied the art of Japanese flower arranging, receiving advanced teaching degrees in the Ikenobo and Ohara schools. Norma shared her love of flowers with her closest friends and with garden clubs throughout Eastern North Carolina. She was a member of the Rocky Mount Junior Guild, the Rocky Mount Garden Club and the Cape Fear Garden Club. Norma was preceded in death by her sister, Barbara Pittard Davis; and brother, George Norman Pittard IV. She is survived by her sister, Nancy Pittard Sieler; and brother, Robert Jenkins Pittard. Norma leaves behind her husband of 62 years, Dan Knight and their daughter, Rachel K. McKnight; son-in-law, Vince McKnight; and granddaughter,...

Oct 10, 2019

Filling Laurinburg with flowers - Laurinburg Exchange

Over the years Leggette said she’s given flowers to people all over Laurinburg to Raeford and has even made it outside the area in places like Wilmington. “A man once asked to buy some from me and I said ‘they’re not for sale you take them and when they bloom in two or three years if I’m still living,” Leggette said. “We have around 75 almost in the blooming stage.” She added that the flowers themselves are very sturdy and invasive plants that are hard to kill. Once a car ran off the road and into the yard knocking over the plants and despite an attempt of replanting the plants died. So it was cleaned up but the plant came back the next year despite everything. The gardenias are also tough as the plants have survived several storms like Hurricane Florence and have stayed rooted in place while trees have been knocked down. Despite all the success with the gardenia’s Leggette insists that she doesn’t know much about flowers but enjoys working with the gardenias and giving them to people. “I feel like I’m leaving a little part of me in Laurinburg,” Leggette said. “And I hope that it makes people happy to see them.” Reach Katelin Gandee at 910-506-3171 or at [email protected] .neFileBlock { margin-bottom: 20px; } .neFileBlock p { margin: 0px 0px 0px 0px; } .neFileBlock .neFile { border-bottom: 1px dotted #aaa; padding-bottom: 5px; padding-top: 10px; } .neFileBlock .neCaption { font-size: 85%; } ...

May 31, 2019

Tributes | — ELEANORE J. 'ELLI' FLOWERS GETCHY - Youngstown Vindicator

Biology at Thiel College in Greenville, Pa. She also did graduate work at Youngstown State and the University of Akron. Mrs. Getchy taught Biology at Wilmington Area High School and 8th grade Life Science and Biology at Neshannock High School. She enjoyed teaching and had many fond memories of ?her kids.? She was especially close to the class of ?64 at Wilmington High School. Elli was active in the PA Junior Academy of Science and other professional organizations. She was Presbyterian and had been co-moderator of Presbyterian Women in Shenango Presbytery. She was active in numerous church functions. Elli was also a member of the Studebaker National Family Association. She enjoyed snow skiing, going to the Ohio State and Notre Dame Football games, good books, music and people. Elli married Bill Getchy Aug. 22, 1959. Bill was her ?Mr. Everything? and preceded her in death on July 8, 2016, after 56 years of marriage. Also preceding her in death were her grandparents, Joseph and Nellie Studebaker of Worth Township, Slippery Rock; Herbert and Janet Allen Flowers of Poland; and her parents, Bert and Margaret Flowers. She will be deeply missed by her ?adopted kids,? Dr. Adele Marcotuli, Dr. Alyce Marcotuli, Marilou Allen and Arnie Vance; nephews Rusty (Cheri) Ward of Bloomfield Hills, Mich., Jarvis (Nanda) Ward of Louisville, Ky.; nieces Deborah Troy of Sky View Farms, Mercer and Gail Stahura of Westerville, Ohio; grand-nephews Dr. Josh (Sarah) Ward of North Carolina, Tyler Ward of Bloomfield Hills and Dr. Jarrod Troy of Washington State University; grand-niece...

Oct 12, 2018

Flowers blooming in October?

WILMINGTON, NC (WWAY) — Have you noticed something strange with your plants and bushes since Hurricane Florence? October is here and leaves aren’t falling but, flowers are blooming. - Advertisement - Hurricane Florence made a huge impact on gardens and will continue to over the next couple of weeks. Warm and humid weather conditions are making for a very unseasonable response. “What’s happened is that the storm and high winds caused a lot of stress on our trees and so when it comes stressed its natural reaction is to make sure that if it passes or dies is that it has babies that are going to live after it goes,” said Susan Allison Brown, NHC Consumer Horticulture Culture Agent. Brown says it will not last long because the plants will soon go dormant and preserve their energy for spring. So, what happens if we get more fall like temperatures? Airlie Gardens Grounds Maintenance Supervisor Scott Childs says it could affect future seasons. “If it go...


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