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.

Sympathy

Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections.

Flowers

Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!

Roses

Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!

Plants

Blooming and Green Plants.

Florists in Clayton, GA

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

Clayton Flower Shops

Apple Blossom Flower Shop

259 N Main St Suite B
Clayton, GA 30525
(706) 782-6315

Buds & Blossoms Florist

613 Highway 441 S
Clayton, GA 30525
(706) 782-6876

Clayton Flower Bed

38 E Savannah St
Clayton, GA 30525
(706) 782-5175

Clayton GA News

Mar 15, 2019

Flowers Plantation event scheduled to preview new Dan Ryan Builders' homes in Ross Landing - PRNewswire

The March 5 event will be held at 95 Wethergate Drive in Clayton. In total, Ross Landing - located adjacent to River Dell Elementary School - has 78 single-family homesites. Additionally, the popular Litchfield townhomes are under construction in Ross Landing. Owners have the option to join Flowers Plantations' amenities. About Dan Ryan Builders www.danryanbuilders.com Founded in 1990, Dan Ryan Builders offers new homes in six states (Maryland, Pennsylvania, Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, and South Carolina) and 12 metro markets. Dan Ryan Builders has built nearly 16,000 homes for families across the Mid-Atlantic predominantly for first-time and first-move up buyers. Media Contact:Andy Cagle910.995.2122andy@rocketfirepr.com Marketing Contact:Peyton DavidsonPhone 919.747.4970 ext. 4039pdavidson@danryanbuilders.com Corporate Contact:Char KuriharaPhone 301.696.0200 ext. 1200ckurihara@danryanbuilders.com SOURCE Dan Ryan Builders Related Links https://www.danryanbuilders.com ...

May 24, 2018

Royal Wedding Flowers Turned Into Bouquets For Hospice Patients

Diana and, most recently, Prince Edward, who toured the grounds in 2015, the hospice said. The ties to the royal family do not stop there. Pauline Clayton, an 89-year-old patient, once worked as an embroideress to Norman Hartnell, one of the Queen’s dressmakers. Clayton revealed that when she was 19, she worked for almost 50 hours on the train of the Queen’s own wedding dress, according to the UK’s Press Association. Clayton added that she thought the gesture to donate the flowers was “lovely.” For Father Peter-Michael Scott, the hospice’s lead chaplain, the gesture signified something altogether more fundamental. “It is about the energy of love. We are absolutely thrilled by the flowers and wish them (Harry and Meghan) all the best for the future,” he also told PA. The-CNN-Wire™ & © 2018 Cable News Network, Inc., a Time Warner Company. All rights reserved.

May 24, 2018

Royal wedding flowers shared out to charities

The beautiful flowers which graced the royal wedding have been shared out to different charities. Former embroideress Pauline Clayton, 89, a patient at St Joseph's Hospice in Hackney, east London, described the gift from the Duke and Duchess of Sussex as "lovely". Hospice officials discovered by chance that Mrs Clayton used to work for the Queen's dressmaker Sir Norman Hartnell, when they chatted to her after the royal wedding. Flowers and foliage surrounded the West Door of St George's Chapel at Windsor Castle (Danny Lawson/PA) The hospice, which was founded in 1905, is among a number of charities which on Sunday had a special delivery of some of the white garden roses, peonies and foxgloves which surrounded the royal couple on their big day. The flowers were admired by the staff, volunteers and visitors as they were shared out among the patients and placed in the chapel. Speaking from her room at the hospice where she is receiving respite care, Mrs Clayton said: "If I was her (Meghan) I would have wanted to keep them all with me." Flowers on the front of the organ loft inside St George's Ch...

Sep 22, 2017

After 50 years, iconic Richmond Heights florist shop forced out

Or maybe it’s the history. The Alex Waldbart Florist shop has been at the same corner at Big Bend Boulevard and Clayton Road for some 50 years.But fourth-generation owner Claire Waldbart Kramer said it was also the flowers themselves.“We’re there for funerals, weddings, baptisms,” Kramer said. “Flowers are all about emotion. So people get attached to us.”But now, this shop — and one other local business — will soon be forced to move.The owner of the 97-year-old building that houses Waldbart’s at 1005 South Big Bend Boulevard plans to sell the property. The building will be torn down to make way for a Total Access Urgent Care center.The news came out of nowhere, said Kramer, whose family’s business moved into the building in 1967.But the Waldbart roots go even deeper into St. Louis history.The shop was started by German immigrant Alex Waldbart, Claire Waldbart Kramer’s great-grandfather, in 1872.The family was a frequent topic in the society pages and other articles over the years in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.In 1898, for example, Alex Waldbart was interviewed about the impact of the invention of electric lights on flower gardening. In 1948, the Post-Dispatch wrote a feature about the shop selling a 6-year-old boy two carnations worth 25 cents each for just one nickel for his mom’s Mother’s Day gift. (STLtoday.com)

Sep 8, 2017

Iconic Richmond Heights flower shop forced out

Javascript to watch this video RICHMOND HEIGHTS, Mo. - For more than 50 years, Waldbart Florist, has operated at the corner of Big Bend and Clayton Road in Richmond Heights. However, the fourth generation family business is being forced out.“We have served this community, but this community has been very good to this florist,” said Claire Waldbart Kramer, Waldbart Florist.The longtime landlord of their building passed away a few years ago. It was sold a couple of times and now the owner has new plans.“They want to build something here for their business, so we have to go. I have no hard feelings,” Kramer said.Claire Waldbart Kramer said their giftware is amazing, but creating the perfect flower arrangement is their specialty.“Brett Hull comes in. I don’t follow hockey, but the men here are like ‘Hey, Hull's here,'" said Kramer.Claire is an expert in flowers and won’t be closing the business when forced out after New Year's Day.“I don’t know where I’m going yet. I do have a couple of prospects. I’m talking to a couple of people. Don’t know, I can’t tell you,” she said.Waldbart Florist has a landmark 100-year-old neon sign that C... (fox2now.com)

Sep 8, 2017

After 50 years, iconic Richmond Heights florist shop forced out ...

Or maybe it’s the history. The Alex Waldbart Florist shop has been at the same corner at Big Bend Boulevard and Clayton Road for some 50 years.But fourth-generation owner Claire Waldbart Kramer said it was also the flowers themselves.“We’re there for funerals, weddings, baptisms,” Kramer said. “Flowers are all about emotion. So people get attached to us.”But now, this shop — and one other local business — will soon be forced to move.The owner of the 97-year-old building that houses Waldbart’s at 1005 South Big Bend Boulevard plans to sell the property. The building will be torn down to make way for a Total Access Urgent Care center.The news came out of nowhere, said Kramer, whose family’s business moved into the building in 1967.But the Waldbart roots go even deeper into St. Louis history.The shop was started by German immigrant Alex Waldbart, Claire Waldbart Kramer’s great-grandfather, in 1872.The family was a frequent topic in the society pages and other articles over the years in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.In 1898, for example, Alex Waldbart was interviewed about the impact of the invention of electric lights on flower gardening. In 1948, the Post-Dispatch wrote a feature about the shop selling a 6-year-old boy two carnations worth 25 cents each for just one nickel for his mom’s Mother’s Day gift. (STLtoday.com)