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.

Pontiac Greenhouse

Order flowers and gifts from Pontiac Greenhouse located in Pontiac IL for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 326 Pinckney St, Pontiac Illinois 61764 Zip. The phone number is (815) 844-7148. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Pontiac Greenhouse in Pontiac IL. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Pontiac Greenhouse delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Pontiac Greenhouse
326 Pinckney St
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(815) 844-7148
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 Pontiac Greenhouse directions to 326 Pinckney St in Pontiac, IL (Zip 61764) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 40.87616, -88.617233 respectively.

Florists in Pontiac IL and Nearby Cities

133 Veto Street
Chenoa, IL 61726
(9.65 Miles from Pontiac Greenhouse)
516 S 7Th
Fairbury, IL 61739
(11.29 Miles from Pontiac Greenhouse)
540 N Chestnut St
Minonk, IL 61760
(20.69 Miles from Pontiac Greenhouse)

Flowers and Gifts News

Dec 29, 2017

The Flower Bar: flowers, coffee, pastries and more

Flower Bar certainly sells flowers, but also offers specialty coffees, baked goods and unusual gift items.Located at the northeast corner of Pontiac Trail and North Territorial, a few miles south of the Salem-South Lyon District Library, the Flower Bar is a family business. Parents Laura and Brett Huey are the owners, working with daughter Celia and also getting some help from Laura's sister, Jill Paul of Livonia."Originally, there was a lady who lived here. She was handicapped and sold flowers. Members of the community came here to support her," Laura Huey said. "I drove by one day. She had closed due to health issues."The Flower Bar offers flowers, coffee, baked goods and gifts at the corner of Pontiac Trail and N. Territorial. (Photo: LeAnne Rogers)While working at a florist in downtown Plymouth, Laura Huey had the idea to open a florist shop at the building. "Then I thought maybe flowers wouldn't be enough, so we added what we like," she said. "It took us almost three years to the day to get the work done on the building. We did a lot of it ourselves."More: Call to South Lyon police finds problem is a sleepy dadMore: That cup of coffee may help give this family a better ChristmasMore: South Lyon Hotel reopens after rebuilding from massive fir... (

Mar 2, 2017

Roses: Getting the most bloom for your buck, and three ways to make them last longer

Check the video player above to see the roses and how they fared.Caring for your rosesWe went to Goldner Walsh Garden & Home in Pontiac to find out the best way to care for roses. The business has been around for 63 years. Tim Travis is the owner.“To get the most absorption, always just cut them at an angle because that gives more surface area for the water to be absorbed into the stem,” Travis says.Travis says use the food packet provided, because it has antibacterial agents and preservatives. And after a week, he suggests cutting them again.“Don’t put them in direct sun and put them in an area that’s away from drafty windows and heat vents,” he explains. “That will prevent them from drying out prematurely."If you buy flowers for someone from one of those national website, Travis says those orders are often filled by local florists. But here’s what you may not know. The local florist only gets a fraction of what you pay. The online retailers get the majority. So if you’d rather your support a local florist, find one and place a call directly to it. (WXYZ)

Feb 23, 2017

Gardening for the Record: Kitchen scraps lead to adventurous ...

July to August.At The Learning Fields’ demonstration vegetable garden, Master Gardeners plan to grow Yukon Gold, Pontiac Red and a blue or purple variety.According to chairperson Mary Smith, here’s the team’s planting method: First they will cut the large seed potatoes, making sure each section has a couple of eyes. Then they will let them dry out — sprinkling powdered sulfur helps. “Once the seed potatoes are ready, we make our furrows by hand and try to plant the seeds deep and then hill up the row. Even if they freeze back, they are tough and will come right back.”This year, they are experimenting with a different method on a few of the potatoes. “We will plant on top of the soil and cover with straw. Although this is not new, many of our team has never used this method. Once harvesting begins, we can compare methods to see which produces the most potatoes,” Mary added.Especially enjoyable for these potato growers is digging them and “seeing the pretty tubers — especially the blue ones.”The latest National Gardening newsletter offers a tip for early harvest by forcing the eyes to sprout a few weeks before planting, thereby shortening the growing period. Here’s how:Sprout the seed potatoes a couple of weeks before planting by spreading them in a single layer in an area that gets some sun and a constant temp of 60 degrees Fahrenheit or above. The potatoes will develop short green sprouts, rather than the long white sprouts produced in the dark.Because the potatoes turn green, this sprouting process is called "greening." Green potatoes aren't good to eat, but once planted the crop will be fine. At planting time, cut the potatoes as usual and plant the seed pieces as usual, taking care not to break the tiny sprouts.Although Mary was unaware of this method, she may use it this spring.Gardeners who grow potatoes have their own methods that work well and their own favorite varieties. Complete instructions for planting and growing Irish potatoes are available at for first timers.Harvesting comes after most of the vines have died; however, “new potatoes” — those used in early summer — are dug before the vines die (usually June-July).Some useful questions and Dr. Andersen’s answers in a University of Arkansas Fact Sheet on Irish Potatoes include:• Can I save some of my potatoes for seed potatoes? No. Saving your own potatoes can lead to a buildup of viruses and diseases.• What causes green skins? The green areas develop where the potato was exposed to sun. This occurs when potatoes are not planted deep enough or not covered with straw. The green portions taste bitter.• Can I save small potatoes from my spring crop for planting in the fall? Yes.• Can I eat seed potatoes left over from my spring garden? No. They may have been chemically treated. Like all treated seeds, seed potatoes should not be fed to humans or animals.Next week, the topic will be the air potato — another sister-in-law passalong plant.Lucy Fry of Fort Smith is a level 4 Master Gardener and writes the area Master Gardener newsletter. Her column, Gardening for the Record, runs weekly in the Times Record. Send questions to (Times Record)

Jan 5, 2017

Northville rolls into holiday final

Rickey Scott scored a team-high 12 points for the Trojans, who went 4-of-7 from the foul line (57.1 percent). STEVENSON 78, PONTIAC 51: Ian Knoph led the way with 19 points as Livonia Stevenson (5-0) stopped the Phoenix (3-2) in the Motor City Roundball Classic on Dec. 27 at Detroit Renaissance. Cleontal Brown scored 14 points and Deshawn Jackson added nine points for Pontiac. This article passed through the Full-Text RSS service - if this is your content and you're reading it on someone else's site, please read the FAQ at article: The Guardian's Summary of Julian Assange's Interview Went Viral and Was Completely False. (

Sep 14, 2016

Prep report 9/14/16: Sabu, Normal West throttle Peoria Richwoods

Cullom. Kassidi Burton led Tri-Point with nine kills while Paisley Johnston added seven assists. Tara Hummel chipped in a team-high 12 digs. Pontiac falls: Lory Beal had nine assists for Pontiac (1-10, 0-3) during a 25-12, 25-19 loss at IVC. Hannah Legner added three kills for the Indians while Elle Giovanini had six digs. Flanagan wins: Flanagan-Cornell (9-5-1, 2-11) won, 20-25, 25-15, 25-23, over visiting Fisher (6-5, 1-2). Samantha Lyons led the Falcons with 12 kills and one block while Liberty Vollmer chipped in 16 assists. Sydney Echelberger had 16 assists and two aces for Fisher, which received seven kills and one block from Lydia Sprau. Streator triumphs: Maggie McGurk had 18 assists, eight digs, eight kills, two aces and one block for Streator (12-7, 1-2) in an 18-25, 25-18, 25-15 win at Peotone. Alea Rashid added 10 assists, 10 kills and five digs for the Bulldogs. Cornersto... (Bloomington Pantagraph)

Aug 29, 2016

70-year-old Wesley Berry Flowers closing local company-owned stores

Schoolcraft Avenue near Greenfield Road on Detroit's west side, and its Commerce Township location on Haggerty Road north of Pontiac Trail had been shuttered. Baker said he has orders placed at the downtown Detroit store for events taking place the next three weekends. As it winds down, the store also continues to fill small walk-in orders. Wesley Berry's corporate leadership informed him it was closing some of its stores last week, without giving any reason for the closure, he said. "It was a surprise; I didn't see it coming." The company took all of its equipment from the Penobscot Building shop, including computers and a fax machine, last week, Baker said, and it disconnected the phone line for the store. Signs on the Detroit store's windows let customers know the shop is operating on a cash-only basis now. The lone Wesley Berry franchised store left, in Canton Township, was still operating last week. Its owner declined any comment. Under the Wesley Berry Flowers name, the combined brick-and-mortar and online businesses ranked No. 1,755 on Inc.'s 2014 list of the 5,000 fastest-growing companies in the U.S., with $40.2 million in reported revenue for 2013, up from $11.9 million in 2010. Wesley Berry Florist Inc. sold its first franchise about 30 years ago. It went on to establish 30 franchises across five states before selling most of them in the 1990s and launching an e-commerce business in 1994. As of June 2015, Wesley Berry Flowers' Michigan operations and online business employed 100 people in Michigan and 50 at a call center in the Philippines, owner and CEO Wesley Berry II told Crain's at the time. At that point, he said the companies were dealing with 5,000 to 6,000 customers each day, either placing orders or receiving flowers through the company from online orders. Several hundred of those orders came from other countries, Berry said, noting his companies work closely with Inc. and Florists' Transworld Delivery through Amid it all, consumer complaints about the service and products delivered by and Wesley Berry ramped up online. In May, the Better Busine... (Crain's Detroit Business)


All trademarks, service marks, trade names, trade dress, product names and logos appearing on the site are the property of their respective owners, including Pontiac Greenhouse florist on this page.