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.

Port Orange Florist

Order flowers and gifts from Port Orange Florist located in Port Orange FL for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 4626 S. Ciyde Morris Blvd, Port Orange Florida 32129 Zip. The phone number is (386) 761-8203. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Port Orange Florist in Port Orange FL. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Port Orange Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Port Orange Florist
4626 S. Ciyde Morris Blvd
Port Orange
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(386) 761-8203
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 Port Orange Florist directions to 4626 S. Ciyde Morris Blvd in Port Orange, FL (Zip 32129 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 29.1294, -81.025757 respectively.

Florists in Port Orange FL and Nearby Cities

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1141 N Dixie Fwy
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New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168
(6.26 Miles from Port Orange Florist)

Flowers and Gifts News

Sep 19, 2019

24-year-old motorcyclist dies after Bethlehem Township crash, authorities say -

Bethlehem Township corridor, police and the Lehigh County Coroner’s Office confirmed.Kyle Caton, 24, of Port Orange, Florida, was pronounced dead at 4:12 p.m. at St. Luke’s University Hospital in Fountain Hill, according to Bethlehem Township Police Sgt. Shaun Powell. Lehigh County Deputy Coroner Rick Pender said Caton died from multiple blunt force trauma. The manner of death was accidental, he said. Immediately prior to the crash Caton was headed east on Freemansburg Avenue approaching Second Street, Powell said. A dump truck being driven by a 37-year-old Allentown man was headed north on Second Street, proceeded to turn left, onto Freemansburg Avenue west. The front of the motorcycle then collided into the driver’s side of the truck, Powell said.Witnesses found Caton lying in the road. He was later taken by ambulance to the hospital. About a half dozen people Monday evening gathered at the intersection, where a memorial with flowers and several candles were set up in tribute. A memorial is set up Monday, Sept. 9, 2019 in tribute of Kyle Caton, 24, of Florida. Freemansburg Avenue was closed in both directions for about four hours and re-opened aro...

Dec 14, 2018

BEAUTIFUL BLOOMS: A cassia tree, hibiscus bloom and bougainvillea bush - Daytona Beach News-Journal

Wendy wrote. “I can count on it for Thanksgiving every year.”Debbie Fugate, from Port Orange and a regular contributor to Beautiful Blooms, sent in this interesting hibiscus bloom.“I planted a dark pink and a light pink hibiscus next to one another in early spring,” she explained. “Recently I was given a beautiful pink swirl color bloom that they produced. Nature is so wonderful to watch.”Agreed. Mother Nature is indeed a wonder!Meanwhile, Betty O’Conner, also from Port Orange, sent in the bougainvillea bush, proclaiming it to be “gorgeous” and nothing further to say. But that’s OK. We agree with her proclamation.Recently, we had a request from a reader: John Strain of Ormond Beach. He’s a “transplant” (his words, not mine) from Long Island about 11 years ago.“I am only learning by trial and error what plants the local deer do and do not eat,” he wrote. “To complicate things, what they did not eat one year they will sometime eat during another, especially during winter months.”His request was for a list of what deer like and don’t like to eat down here in Florida.Well, after a little research and asking around, the best we could find out was that John’s observation about sums up the eating habits of the deer population in Central Florida. Basically, they eat what is easily accessible.According to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, deer are “primarily browsers, feeding on the leaves, shoots, flowers and fruits of trees, shrubs and forbs. Occasionally, they may browse and damage planted shrubs and landscaping.”And,...

Oct 26, 2018

BEAUTIFUL BLOOMS: Chenille, trumpet and birds of paradise

We’d say they are definitely worth a try!We just loved the delicate lavender and purple bloom of the trumpet plant that Linda Morrell of Port Orange sent in.“This summer, it was so small to start and now over three foot tall,” Linda wrote about this Beautiful Bloom that lives in a flower garden on the east side of her pool. “It just keeps on blooming. Each time I think it is done, three or four more blossoms appear. It is so beautiful.”We agree it is one of the more stunning trumpet blooms we’ve seen this season.And how about this yellow bird of paradise sent in by Claire Augusto from Bethune Beach?“This beauty was a complete surprise,” Claire told us. “My sister gifted me four 'orange' birds of paradise after giving up on them ever blooming. She had them in pots for years. I chose to transplant them into my sunny, front flower bed. They bloomed this year – the first year in the ground. The colors are magnificent!”We agree! Thanks to Claire’s sister, Dianne, for giving her birds of paradise on new home to flourish!So let’s keep the Beautiful Blooms flourishing here, too! We’re sticking to our promise – as long as you keep sending in your gorgeous flowers, we’ll keep sharing them with our readers. And since we live in Central Florida, we’re hoping you show us your blooms throughout the year.We try to post all the photos sent in each week on our website at Seeing your Beautiful Blooms in print may take a little longer due to space constraints.— To submit Beautiful Blooms, email Include your name, city and don’t forget to tell us about your blooms. Photos must be high resolution (at least 1MB) and emailed as a .jpg attachment. ...

Oct 26, 2018

BEAUTIFUL BLOOMS: Pink vincas and angelonias for breast cancer fighters

Florida butterflies – cloudless sulphur, sleepy orange and orange-barred sulphur. Finally, the meezoo bloom was sent in by Debbie Fugate of Port Orange. She says it's a succulent plant that requires very little water and can be placed in full or part sun. "It thrives in the heat and produces the sweetest little flowers," she said. "I have had this plant for a few years – just a little pruning and it continues to thrive." Beautiful Blooms can continue to thrive, too, as long as you keep sending in your gorgeous specimens for us to share. And since we live in Central Florida, we're hoping you show us your blooms throughout the year. We try to post all the photos sent in each week on our website at Seeing your Beautiful Blooms in print may take a little longer due to space constraints, but we'll keep posting your blooms here and in print as long as you keep sending them. - To submit Beautiful Blooms, email Include your name, city and don't forget to tell us about your blooms. Photos must be high resolution (at least 1MB) and emailed as a .jpg attachment. ...

Aug 17, 2018

BEAUTIFUL BLOOMS: Horsemint, curcuma and moonflowers

Floridians (Minorcans) as a seasoning." She noted that this year her horsemint plants are particularly prolific. Debbie Fugate of Port Orange, a regular Beautiful Blooms contributor, sent in the curcuma plant, writing, "I love these curcuma flowers. They are a bulb plant and a member of the ginger family. They bloom all summer long and come in several colors. The white ones tend to show off the little purple flowers that peek out the best." Carol Burdiss Miller of Edgewater shared with us one of the many moonflowers opening in her back yard on Riverside Drive. - To submit Beautiful Blooms, email Include your name, city and don't forget to tell us about your blooms. Photos must be high resolution (at least 1MB) and emailed as a .jpg attachment.

Mar 16, 2017

Buoyed by dinosaur exhibit, Leu Gardens annual plant sale attracts record crowds

Shellie Merrill, were first-timers.Merrill, who moved to Port Orange from Maine three years ago, said she made the 57-mile trip on the recommendation of a friend who praised the selection of plants. Merrill is just learning about Florida gardening and chose spearmint for its smell and an assortment of small, variegated-leaf plants.“I wanted sensory overload and I got it,” she said.Repeat visitors said they look forward to the sale because they can talk to growers directly and find plants they can’t get anywhere else in Central Florida.“I get good tips every year,” said Cathy Shoemaker, 53, who left with small, colorful plants for a fairy garden.Hopkins Tropical Fruit Nursery, for instance, was selling exotic trees, including lychee, starfruit, guava, loquat, tamarind and 27 kinds of mango.“We’re wholesale growers and we come here to support Leu Gardens,” said owner Billy Hopkins of Immokalee. “This is one of the best botanical collections in the state, if not in the country — especially camellias.”Susan Magee, 48, just bought a house in Clermont and was at the sale to beautify her new yard. She said she appreciated the vendors who patiently explained how to to attract butterflies and select roses and what to plant to cover a concrete wall. But strolling the gardens was at least as big a draw as shopping for her and her family.“We don’t know anything about plants,” said her daughter Ally Magee, 25. “We’re just here for fun.” or 407-540-5981... (Orlando Sentinel)


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