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 in this time of need.


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!


Blooming and Green Plants.

Florists in Warrenton, GA

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

Warrenton Flower Shops

Garden Gazebo Flowers & Hair

532 Thomson Highway
Warrenton, GA 30828
(706) 465-0810

Warrenton GA News

Feb 1, 2020

Local flower shop continues to bloom | News - Fauquier Times

New owner, same name.Designs by Teresa, the florist shop that’s been a fixture at the corner of Main Street and Alexandria Pike in Old Town Warrenton for years, will continue its place as a Warrenton fixture. Virginia Gerrish and her husband David purchased Designs by Teresa because they didn’t want Warrenton to lose another long-standing business. TIMES STAFF PHOTOS/JAMES IVANCIC David and Virginia Gerrish purchased the florist business on Oct. 31 and decided to keep the business’s well-known name. Former owner Teresa Bowles has been helping out during the transiti...

Feb 1, 2020

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

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, Maria McKnight, all of Wilmington. The family will receive friends from 5 to 7 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 7, at Andrews Mortuar...

Jul 26, 2019

Free cut flowers growing workshop offered July 17 - Fauquier Now

Free, open to all and requiring no registration, the session will take place from 6 to 8 p.m. at the farm at 8428 Meetze Road just southeast of Warrenton.Sarah and Dan DeSemdt of Bloom Flower Farm in Nokesville will share their experience operating a small-scale, cut-flower business.“There is a strong market for fresh-cut flowers, and it doesn’t involve a tremendous amount of equipment,” education farm Executive Director Jim Hankins said. “If you live out in the country in Fauquier County on two or three acres, you can easily start growing flowers commercially, even on a part-time basis.”Black-eyed Susans, sunflowers and zinnias lend themselves work well for beginners, Mr. Hankins said.Participants also will learn about proper cutting techniques, plant spacing, irrigation and weed suppression, he added.Their tips and insights also will benefit home gardeners, Mr. Hankins said.“There are a lot of folks who can supplement their income very nicely in a reasonable manner.”Growing cut flowers also can be pleasurable, Mr. Hankins said.“It’s just a tremendously rewarding thing to work on,” he said. “You can brighten up your world, brighten up the world of a lot of other people around you by producing flowers.“And that is what this workshop is primarily about — not just making a few for yourself, but creating enough volume that you start spreading the joy around.” ...

Apr 27, 2019

Virginia's Historic Garden Week promotes preservation | News - Fauquier Times

Kimberly Wright, chairwoman of the Warrenton Garden Club’s historic garden tour, likes to say that this year’s event on May 1 to 2 “has something for everyone” at each of the four featured local properties. “There’s architectural interest, gardening interest, historical interest,” she said. “Each house really does have a unique offering.” The Warrenton tour is one of many held around the state during Historic Garden Week, April 27 to May 4, organized by the Garden Club of Virginia. It’s the oldest and largest house and garden tour in the nation. Wright said more than 1,000 visitors are expected for this year’s Warrenton tour “and it’s not just locals. We have a number of out-of-state visitors, as well.” Overall, there will be 31 tours around the statespan class="TextRun BCX1 SCXW10881108" lang="EN-US" xml:lang="EN-US" data-c...

Jul 26, 2018

Throwback Thursday: First wine festival in Warrenton

In Good Taste" festival organizer Bud Hufnagel and financée Shannon Province sample an Oasis Vineyard wine on the terrace at Napoleon's in Warrenton.25 Years AgoFrom The Fauquier Citizen edition of July 16, 1993Warrenton's first wine festival takes to the streetErnest "Bud" Hufnagel positively bubbles with enthusiasm for his latest project - "In Good Taste," the first wine festival ever to take place on Warrenton's Main Street.Set to uncork from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, the festival's success may hinge on the weather, says Hufnagel, who negotiated with town officials and business leaders for months to win approval of the event."If it's 86 degrees, it will seem cool," says the organizer, noting that the recent record-breaking heat wave may help to make people more tolerant of ordinary warm weather.Five Virginia wineries and a dozen local restaurants will offer samples of their finest wines and gourmet foods at café tables beneath striped tents. Tom Cunningham and his 10-piece orchestra will play big band favorites.Panel recommends closing 2 schoolsA community task force Monday advised the school board to close Central Ele...

Jul 27, 2017

Casanova CSA features produce, flowers and beer

Casanova area “feels a little bit more agricultural” than New Baltimore and because Meetze Road provides easier access for Warrenton customers and those from their Manassas market days.“This is sort of in between,” Mr. Powers says of the farm.Of the 21 acres, nine remain open, with about a half-acre devoted to more than 30 kinds of vegetables, fruits and flowers.The range of produce varies from week to week.“Whatever’s ready to be harvested, that’s what they get,” Mrs. Powers says. “I try to focus on as much diversity as I can.“Like a half share will get four to six different items a week. And probably half those items might be similar to what they got the previous week. I try to build on it, where they get at least one new item a week.”Among other things, members this week received heirloom tomatoes, cherry tomatoes, leeks, red potatoes, red beans, summer squash, cucumbers, kale, carrots and basil.Mrs. Powers has two pick-up places in Fauquier — the Old Town Athletic Club in Warrenton and Whiffletree Farm southwest of town — and a third in Manassas.Mr. Powers has set aside a half-acre for about 1,000 hop plants. The first-year crop should yield 100 to 200 pounds of fresh hops, which he will combine with dried ones grown on the farm and purchased from other farmers to make beer.Within four years, he expects to harvest 1,000 to 1,500 pounds of hops annually.“The process of fresh hopping is pretty unusual here,” Mr. Powers says. “Historically, for logistical reasons, 99.9 percent of hops were grown in the Pacific Northwest for several decades — more than that maybe.“When I first started moving out here, I would talk to some brewers who were having to overnight them from the Pacific Northwest. They had to be used basically within 24 hours.”Fresh hops give beer “a little fresher, slightly grassier flavor,” Mr. Powers says. “It’s the difference between a dried herb and a fresh herb. But, more than anything, it’s just a new way to use them that takes advantage of a hop in a slightly different way.”A 1,464-square-foot converted pole barn sheathed in red metal houses the brewery and tap room, which can seat about 40 people.With five stainless steel Psycho Brew fermenters, Mr. Powers ultimately hopes to produce 500 barrels a year. Each barrel contains 31 gallons.A self-taught brewer, he expects this year to make 150 to 200 barrels.“It’s a very modest-sized system,” Mr. Powers says. “And it’s set up to use a lot of untraditional ingredients — herbs and fruits and all kinds of things I can throw into the different processes.”“I tell him what’s ready for harvest and what goes well,” his wife adds. “He figures how to make it happen.”That could mean flavoring beer with watermelon, cantaloupe, mint, coriander or squash.“We’re even considering a tomatillo and pepper beer,” Mr. Powers says.He typically has seven beers on tap, including a new recipe each week.Depending on the brew, a 64-ounce growler goes costs $20 to $22.“We’re trying to work out the logistics of being able to be in a handful of small, local restaurants,” Mr. Powers says. “That’s still months out. There are licensing reasons why it’s going to be a pain to do.”The brewery helps diversify the business and provide a year-round income source.“It will help us be economically more stable,” Mr. Powers says. “The CSA ... (Fauquier Now)