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.

Our Town Florists

Order flowers and gifts from Our Town Florists located in Knoxville IA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1535 Highway 14, Knoxville Iowa 50138 Zip. The phone number is (641) 842-2298. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Our Town Florists in Knoxville IA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Our Town Florists delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Our Town Florists
Address:
1535 Highway 14
City:
Knoxville
State:
Iowa
Zip Code:
50138
Phone number:
(641) 842-2298
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 Our Town Florists directions to 1535 Highway 14 in Knoxville, IA (Zip 50138 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.3315967717681, -93.1094815255058 respectively.

Florists in Knoxville IA and Nearby Cities

113 East Main Street
Knoxville, IA 50138
(0.62 Miles from Our Town Florists)
127 D Main Street Suite Bldg
Dallas, IA 50062
(9.15 Miles from Our Town Florists)
103 East Monroe
Pleasantville, IA 50225
(10.25 Miles from Our Town Florists)
1338 Main Street Suite Ste
Newton, IA 50208
(11.32 Miles from Our Town Florists)
832 Main St
Pella, IA 50219
(11.67 Miles from Our Town Florists)

Flowers and Gifts News

Aug 3, 2020

Obituary: Joseph Walter Fortenberry - Oak Ridge Today

Joe was born in Knoxville, Tennessee, and attended East Tennessee State University, where he studied mechanical engineering. He had a long career with IBM in Knoxville and later owned his own company, InfoTech, in Chattanooga, Tennessee. He is survived by his daughter, Shannon J. Fortenberry of Tulsa, Oklahoma, and son Thaddeus S. Fortenberry, daughter-in-law Leyla Megrelidze, and granddaughter Asta Eeva Elizabeth of Austin, Texas. Joe leaves his sister Mary Ellen Clark and her husband Don Clark, along with nieces Julie Holland and Terri Kerley of Knoxville and Steffanie Benson-Elliott of Altamonte Springs, Florida; nieces Stephanie Hall and Lindsay Morton and families; and nephews Ryan and Christopher Kittrell and families, all of Atlanta, Georgia. Joe was preceded in death by his mother Stella, his father Joseph Hubert, and his younger sister Debra Fortenberry. Joe will be missed, but the family is comforted knowing that he is free from the pain and discomfort he had experienced for years. A celebration of Joe’s life will be held in June 2021 in Knoxville, Tennessee, with the dates to be determined. In lieu of flowers, donations in Joe’s name to Sacred Heart Home in Hyattsville, Maryland, are welcomed. Sacred Heart is where Joe called home for the last 12 years. The wonderful staff and the Ministry of Sisters, Servants of Mary Immaculate, made Joe feel safe and secure and introduced him to the beautiful teachings of the Roman Catholic Church. The address for Sacred Heart Home is 5805 Queens Chapel Road, ...

Feb 1, 2020

Roses are red, violets blue. Turns out Valentine’s flowers can be recycled, too - Los Angeles Times

U.S. wedding costs almost $30,000. Advertisement Nonprofits such as the Knoxville, Tenn.-based Random Acts of Flowers don’t resell blooms but instead help facilitate these donations. Founded in 2008, the group works with hospitals and nursing homes to brighten patients’ days with the leftover flowers, which come from weddings, funerals, and grocery store surplus. In the last 10 years, it’s delivered more than 340,000 bouquets and repurposed more than 356,000 vases.April Churchill, founder of the Reflower Project in Boston, has a similar goal with her nonprofit, which she started in 2015. Florists, event planners, and wholesalers in the metropolitan area can contact her to pick up their surplus, which the Reflower Project then donates to nursing homes and women’s shelters such as Rosie’s Place. It’s not only good for the environment but also for patients’ recovery. A 2009 study showed that those in hospital rooms decorated with flowers and potted plants needed less postoperative pain medication, had lower blood pressure and pulse rates, and were less anxious and tired than those without. “You can really see the difference with flowers and how much joy they can bring people,” Churchill says.

Feb 1, 2020

Valentine's Day flowers don't have to be so bad for the environment after all - San Francisco Chronicle

U.S. wedding costs almost $30,000. Nonprofits such as the Knoxville, Tennessee-based Random Acts of Flowers don't resell blooms but instead help facilitate these donations. Founded in 2008, the group works with hospitals and nursing homes to brighten patients' days with the leftover flowers, which come from weddings, funerals, and grocery store surplus. In the past 10 years, it's delivered more than 340,000 bouquets and repurposed more than 356,000 vases. April Churchill, founder of the Reflower Project in Boston, has a similar goal with her nonprofit, which she started in 2015. Florists, event planners, and wholesalers in the metropolitan area can contact her to pick up their surplus, which the Reflower Project then donates to nursing homes and women's shelters such as Rosie's Place. It's not only good for the environment but also patients' recovery. A 2009 study showed that those in hospital rooms decorated with flowers and potted plants needed less postoperative pain medication, had lower blood pressure and pulse rates, and were less anxious and tired than those without. "You can really see the difference with flowers and how much joy they can bring people," Churchill says. a href="https://blockads.fi...

Apr 6, 2018

Ten About Town: Live music, flowers, several school productions

There is a 3 pm matinee on Sunday. Local designers will be transforming three of the luxury residences inside The Tennessean hotel this year's Knoxville Symphony League ShowHouse. People will be able to tour the rooms on Thursdays and Fridays in April from 11 am to 7 pm, Saturdays between 10 am and 4 pm, and Sundays between 1 pm and 5 pm. Day passes are $20 and season passes are $30. The proceeds benefit the Knoxville Symphony Orchestra. The ShowHouse continues now through April 29.Students at Temple Baptist Academy in Powell are putting on a production called 'a Wax Museum.' Students will be dressed in period costumes, frozen as wax figures in front of their project boards. When guests drop a coin into their jars, the students will come to life. You can visit the wax museum on Thursday from 5 pm to 5:45 pm on the campus of Crown College or on Friday from 1 pm to 2:45 pm at Temple Baptist Academy. Acclaimed poet and activist Nikki Giovanni returns to her hometown to deliver the 2018 Wilma Dykeman Stokely Memorial Lecture at the Bijou Theatre on Thursday at 7 pm. The lecture is free and open to the public, but all of the seats have been reserved. You can go online to get on a waiting list."The Dream of the Burning Boy" will be performed in the Clarence Brown Theatre's Lab Theater March 28 through Apr...

Oct 19, 2017

City projects: Summit future, firehall, flowers | The Cleveland Daily ...

Hotel (Summit Apartments).City Manager Joe Fivas said the city is continuing to talk with the owners of the historic old building, Summit LLC of Knoxville. The owners would like to reach an agreement with the city to purchase the property, so they can move forward with plans for construction of new residential complex at another location.If this were to happen, all, or almost all, of the tenants of the Summit Apartments would move to that facility.Fivas said negotiations are continuing, but there has been no agreement relating to the city’s purchase of the old hotel. There is also no concensus on how the hotel property might be used. “We’re looking at commercial and residential possibilities,” he said.Other downtown projects include the Inman/Cleveland Greenway Trailhead extension, Taylor Spring Park, a flower basket program, streetscapes, the addition of downtown parking, and work on a downtown master plan.Most easements have been collected for the trailhead extension, and the project is expected to be completed next summer. Taylor Spring Park is ongoing, and fundraising continues. The city council formed a Taylor Spring Advisory Committee to oversee the effort.Taylor Spring is where the city was founded 175 years ago. It is located on 1st Street, just west of the downtown area. It was where early settlers to the community lived, and was called Taylor’s Place for early settler Andrew Taylor.Earthwork has begun, and the committee is working to make the design of this new city park fit into the city’s Greenway system.City staff is working with the MainStreet Cleveland organization in an attempt to beautify the downtown area. Hanging baskets are being placed throughout downtown, with the final results of the projects to be determined by the city’s master plan.Streetscapes will be extensive in the downtown area. Design and planning are underway for Central Avenue, and Edwards, Church, Inman and Parker streets. The city staff is working closely with Lee University on these plans.Plans for additional downtown parking is a major goal of city planners. Negotiations are underway in relation to this effort. “We’re looking to add 100 to 150 (parking) spaces in the downtown area, to relieve traffic congestion,” Fivas added.The downtown master plan is an ambitious goal. The city is reviewing proposals from vendors interested in the downtown area, including the addition of entertainment destinations. The city will begin interviews in late September with architects to assist with design and planning.(Art... (Cleveland Daily Banner)

Oct 19, 2017

Chris Blue helps Random Acts of Flowers complete 250,000th ...

Random Acts of Flowers made its 250,000th delivery Wednesday with the help of a Knoxville singer.The national nonprofit improves the emotional health and wellbeing of individuals in healthcare facilities by delivering recycled flowers, encouragement and personal moments of kindness. The Voice winner and Knoxville native, Chris Blue, was at Chicago's Advocate Lutheran General Hospital to join volunteers in delivering the healing bouquets. They went to oncology patients in honor of breast cancer awareness month.Our special, 250K #milestone guest is ::drumroll:: @Chrisbluelive - #Knoxville native & winner of @NBCTheVoice! He's at RAF #Chicago today! pic.twitter.com/PsdcJZPYpd— RandomActsOfFlowers (@RndmActsOfFlwrs) October 11, 2017“I never imagined how far reaching this would be when we started Random Acts of Flowers,” founder and CEO Larsen Jay said.Jay was moved to give back after suffering a near-fatal accident and personally experiencing the healing power of flowers during his recovery.“We owe so much to the thousands of volunteers, the community leaders, our... (WBIR-TV)

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