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.

Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc.

Order flowers and gifts from Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc. located in Lakeland FL for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1212 S. Florida Ave, Lakeland Florida 33803 Zip. The phone number is (863) 603-0596. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc. in Lakeland FL. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc. delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc.
1212 S. Florida Ave
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(863) 603-0596
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc. directions to 1212 S. Florida Ave in Lakeland, FL (Zip 33803 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 28.026865, -81.95708 respectively.

Florists in Lakeland FL and Nearby Cities

3620 Harden Blvd
Lakeland, FL 33803
(3.00 Miles from Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc.)
4204 S. Florida Ave. Ste. I
Lakeland, FL 33813
(3.51 Miles from Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc.)
935 Gibsonia Galloway Road
Lakeland, FL 33809
(5.13 Miles from Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc.)
5505 Us Hwy 98 N
Lakeland, FL 33809
(5.14 Miles from Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc.)
106 E Reynolds St
Plant City, FL 33563
(10.08 Miles from Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc.)

Flowers and Gifts News

Feb 1, 2020

6 Plants and Flowers Native to Florida That You May Not Know About - Florida Insider

This is what makes Florida unique and beautiful – diversity! Chris began his writing as a hobby while attending Florida Southern College in Lakeland, Florida. Today he and his wife live in the Orlando area with their three children and dog.

Sep 22, 2017

Polk County flower shop struggling with business after damage from Hurricane Irma

LAKELAND, Fla. (WFLA) – Hurricane Irma did more than just damage homes. Small businesses are struggling to recover from damage, loss of income and ruined merchandise.A Polk County flower shop is faced with a damaged building and ruined flowers.The storm sent a massive tree toppling into Flowers From The Heart by Michelle in Winter Haven. “The tree crashed through the building breaking walls, ceiling, vases, it broke merchandise,” owner Michelle Yzaguirre told WFLA. “It was a huge mess. No electricity. We weren’t allowed to open, so we were closed for like nine days.”That also meant nine days of not being able to fill orders, and nine days without income.Yzaguirre said the worst part is the empty shelves.“I lost about $3,000 worth of flowers,” she said.Without electricity, all of her flowers were ruined.“It was so heart-wrenching having to throw away all of those flowers that we work so hard to purchase,” Yzaguirre said, adding that she doesn’t have insurance to cover any of it. “Paying... (WFLA)

Aug 10, 2017

The smell of citrus flowers is intensely divine!

F) lime-kumquat hybrid which makes a very attractive container plant. They produce fruit resembling the lime in looks and quality. Eustis, Lakeland and Tavares are cultivars of the limequat.The Thomasville citrangequat is a cold hardy citrus tree with good fruit and makes a great lime substitute with a kumquat/orange flavor. The tree is named for Thomasville, Georgia where it first fruited and is will tolerate temperatures to 5 degrees F once established.Citrus trees are self-fruitful and do not require cross-pollination, excepting Clementine tangerines and Orlando tangelos. The self-fruitful types of citrus may be grown as single trees in the landscape for aesthetics and fruit. They produce fruit best when grown in full sun, but large tree canopies can provide some degree of winter protection. Do not plant these trees near septic tanks or drain fields. Citrus trees do best in sandy loam soils with good drainage.Blossom, fruit, and leaf drop can be noticed in citrus and happens naturally. Such natural shedding of flowers and fruits prevents citrus from overproducing which minimizes stress to the plant. Citrus leaves remain intact for about two years and then drop. However, some leaf drop occurs throughout the year as is the case with most evergreens. Also, be aware of other causes for leaf drop and poor plant health such as environmental conditions, cultural practices, disorders, insects or diseases.If you elect to grow citrus in your home landscape, research your choice before purchasing in order to fully understand what is needed to keep the plants healthy and attractive. Look for citrus that are cold tolerant and do well in the south Georgia environment.Think in terms of native and sustainable plants in the landscape. Keep your hanging baskets and potted plants refreshed with water and food. Remember to feed and water the songbirds, and give your pets the care they need (protect them from this summer heat and humidity). Also, be on lookout for children playing and bicyclists riding along the streets and roadways throughout our communities. And remember to safely share the road with motorcycles. Drive alert and arrive alive. Don’t drive distracted or impaired, and don’t text while driving. Help the homeless every chanc... (Moultrie Observer)

Mar 2, 2017

New fad rocks Volusia with yearlong 'Easter egg' hunt

Giving Tree.” That one he kept. Many others he has decided to re-hide as a way to pass on the fun of the finds.Copelin carbon copied the idea from Lakeland, rolling it into Volusia County after unearthing a bunch of painted rocks near his sister’s Lakeland home. The back of the rocks directed him to visit the “Lakeland Rocks” Facebook page, where he found more than 30,000 members.Copelin’s VolusiaCountyRocks Facebook page, launched in mid-January, is ticking closer to 4,000 members with about 100 new members adding to the momentum each day.The page had 30 members the first time its founder posted that he planned to “rock” Port Orange City Center, or disseminate decorated rocks throughout the green space.Once the group began to more broadly vocalize its countywide game of hide-and-seek, “it really exploded,” Copelin said, explaining that the nearly instant craze has come from both social media chatter and the movement’s ability to catch word-of-mouth tailwinds.Now a stream of pictures showing rocks to be hidden or capturing the delight of children with stones they’ve found pour onto the VolusiaCountyRocks Facebook page almost hour by hour – connecting artists with explorers and bringing their experience full circle.The process of painting rocks, planting them and finding them has accelerated from fun to addictive for participants like Port Orange resident Nicole Sanchez, who spruces up rocks with her 7-year-old daughter, Navella, and also helps Copelin keep up with the flood of Facebook posts on the VolusiaCountyRocks page.“Seeing the joy in people’s faces when they find the rocks” is a big part of why Sanchez has painted rock after rock – too many to count.“You’re not getting instant gratification, but you know that you’re putting something out there and it’s something bigger than yourself,” she said.Sandy Jarvis, also of Port Orange, is just as jazzed about the movement behind the rocks, from which she often garners a sense of instant gratification.“You see your completed product quickly,” she said. “It’s not a long drawn-out process. Some of (the designs) are just really adorable, and it doesn’t take 10 minutes to paint them.”Jarvis’ designs span from cartoon faces and flowers to animals and landscapes and, like others involved, she gathers ideas from the Internet and Pinterest, where people in other cities swept by the rock hunts have posted their works of art.For Jarvis, who likens VolusiaCountyRocks to a “year-long Easter egg hunt,” the joy of painting rocks is nearly outweighed by the joy she sees in her grandkids and other children when they come across stones.“The kids are just so excited about it, and it’s just awesome to brighten the little kids’ day and see them running around the park,” she said.That’s the whole point – propelling kids and families off couches a... (Daytona Beach News-Journal)

Dec 8, 2016

Plant blue stars now for spring flowers

Propagate with seeds and by dividing plants in autumn. Plants and seeds are usually available online. Avocado tree deaths I’ve had reports from Lakeland concerning the deaths of mature avocado trees. In the cases described, the most likely culprit was ‘’wet feet,’’ a condition avocado tree roots can’t tolerate. Trees planted on slow-draining soils or too close to bodies of water may, as a result of this year’s heavy rainfall, have simply been unable to cope. In one instance, water from an oft-used washing machine was repeatedly drained near a decades-old tree that’s dying as a result. Join the International Palm Society The International Palm Society, founded by Florida’s own Dent Smith 60 years ago, is facing financial challenges. Despite membership that represents dozens of countries, the cost of publishing its amazingly informative magazine and providing grants for crucial palm conservation efforts exceeds revenues. For information about joining the society or making a tax-deductible contribution, visit Sky vine isn’t for small gardens Sky flower vine, named for its violet-blue blossoms that appear much of the year, is as well known for its vigor as its flowers. An evergreen species from India, sky flower (Thunbergia grandiflora) features dense foliage and five-lobed, bell-shaped blossoms 3 inches in diameter. At its best in full sun, this aggressive, clambering vine is ideal for adorning lengthy chain-link fences and good-sized arbors. It also looks beautiful draped over wooden fences and garden walls. As with most vines, sky flower, which doesn’t produce viable seed and is thus not invasive, needs no irrigation or fertilization once it’s established. Foliage is damaged by hard freezes. Propagate with warm-season cuttings and by transplanting rooted stems. Start composting When is the best time to start a compost pile? Today, because you can begin a compost pile any time of year, especially in Florida, where winters are mild. For information visit — Charles Reynolds, a Winter Haven resident, has an associate’s degree in horticulture and is a member of Garden Writers Association of America. (News Chief)

Jun 10, 2016

Full Michigan high school track and field results

Wayne Memorial 13; 18. Novi 12.50; 19.(Tie) Northville 11; Waterford Kettering 11; Macomb Dakota 11; 22.(Tie) Traverse City Central 10; White Lake Lakeland 10; Fenton 10; Jackson 10; Ann Arbor Skyline 10; 27.(Tie) Detroit East English 9; Davison 9; Muskegon Mona Shores 9; 30. Utica 8.50; 31. Ypsilanti Community 8; 31.(Tie) Grand Rapids Ottawa Hills 8; Walled Lake Central 8; Wyandotte Roosevelt 8; Birmingham Brother Rice 8; Southfield 8; Grand Rapids Northview 8; 38.(Tie) Brighton 7; Dearborn 7; 40.(Tie) Traverse City West 6; Canton 6; Bay City Western 6; Saginaw Heritage 6. DISCUS – 1. Connor Bandel, Oxford, 198-11 (New MHSAA Final Meet and L.P. Division 1 Meet Record – Old Record – 197-11, Joey Sarantos, Portage Northern, 2001); 2. Adetokunbo Ogundeji, Walled Lake Central, 178-00; 3. Jacob DeBoer, Davison, 167-02; 4. Randy Prince, Portage Northern, 159-11; 5. Kyle Piotrovsky, Waterford Kettering, 156-10; 6. Khalil Johnson, Flint Carman-Ainsworth, 156-05; 7. Zach Confer, White Lake Lakeland, 152-06; 8. Jake Babb, Caledonia, 150-10. POLE VAULT – 1. Jonny De Haan, Rockford, 15-00; 2. Andrew Harrison, Wyandotte Roosevelt, 15-00; 3. Cale Snyder, Macomb Dakota, 14-00; 4. Scott Sawyer, Novi, 14-00; 4. Evan Wheat, Kalamazoo Loy Norrix, 14-00; 6. Dan Leone, Grosse Pointe North, 14-00; 7. Alex Peskin, Jenison, 13-06; 8. Joe Albright, Walled Lake Northern, 13-06. SHOT PUT – 1. Connor Bandel, Oxford, 67-05.75 (New MHSAA Final Meet and L.P. Div. 1 Meet Record – Old Record Final Meet Record –64.05, Todd Duckett, Kalamazoo Loy Norrix, 1999; Old Div. 1 Record – 63-9, Michael Martin, Detroit Catholic Central, 2008); 2. Jannik Schmitt, Salem, 54-04.50; 3. Ethan Culberson, Utica, 54-02.25; 4. Darrick Gibson, Clinton Twp. Chippewa Valley, 52-09.50; 5. Evan Litch, Brighton, 51-00.50; 6. Zach Confer, White Lake Lakeland, 50-03.25; 7. Logan A... (USA TODAY High School Sports)


All trademarks, service marks, trade names, trade dress, product names and logos appearing on the site are the property of their respective owners, including Petals, The Flower Shoppe, Etc. florist on this page.