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.


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 Bourbon, IN

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

Bourbon Flower Shops

Bourbon IN News

Jul 6, 2021

The irresistible rise of the rose - Financial Times

I came to England.”His passion for the old roses includes the extraordinary striped “Rosa Mundi”, which dates back to the 13th century, and the Bourbon roses, such as the luscious “Souvenir de la Malmaison”, which were bred from the early 19th century. “They open so beautifully with so many layers – they are incredibly mysterious.” To see similar varieties in full froth, head to Mottisfont in Hampshire where an old vegetable garden was repurposed as home to the national collection of around 2,000 old roses.In Rose, a cultural history of the flower, author Catherine Horwood traces how roses have been woven into traditions, rituals and symbolism since the ancient civilisations. But it was during the 19th century that plant hunters, collectors and breeders all contributed to a boom in their cultivation; when the China roses were brought to Europe it opened up new possibilities – they had a long flowering season, distinctive scent and a new palette of colours, all of which could be bred into new hybrids.Roses can loosely be divided into old and modern. The old roses are once flowering gallicas, damasks, albas, centifolias and the heavenly scented moss roses, or the later-developed repeat-flowering bourbons, China roses, noisettes, Portland and tea roses. The modern roses – floribundas, hybrid teas, polyanthus, grandifloras, shrub roses – were developed from the 19th century. In 1867 Jean-Baptiste Guillot bred the first hybrid tea rose, “La France”, and in the same decade, Wiltshire farmer Henry Bennett formalised the breeding system and introduced 10 hybrid teas, from which our modern garden roses are descended.Using roses in wilder settings is also seeing a revival. Lady Ursula Cholmeley has restored 12 acres of borders, terraces and meadows within Easton Walled Garden in Lincolnshire. Among her ideas was a wildflower meadow, where roses would be trained on tall metal supports of her own design.As the plant’s stems reach the top of the support they are then trained down onto strainers – when a rose stem is pulled down it will produce many more lateral flowering shoots. “We are still learning,” says Cholmeley of her rose meadow, where in midsummer fountains of roses float above vetches, orchids and golden grasses. “The roses need to be vigorous and the stems need to be lax enough for training, and some are not hardy enough – there’s a ferocious frost pocket on the meadow.”Her favourites include the ramblers, the blush white “Adélaïde d’Orléans” and magenta “Veilchenblau”, as well as David Austin’s “Lady of Shalott” and “The Lark Ascending”, as she finds peach-coloured blooms are beautiful against the grasses. She also cites the wild rose “Stanwell Perpetual” with its soft pink flowers; in meadow settings, the wild roses (including rugosa, spinosa, moyesii and dog roses) tend to fare better – and they are often better for pollinators too with their simple, open flowers followed by juicy hips for the birds.Elsewhere, maximising flower production via intricate rose training has turned the dormant winter plants into works of art. Jenny Barnes, head gardener at Cottesbrooke Hall in Northamptonshire, has become known for her magnificent, sculptural trained roses that spiral across mellow old walls or are woven into latticed domes that will be smothered in flowers by summer. Later this year she will be teaching courses in her pruning methods.Nick Knight, meanwhile, has been fascinated by roses for decades – his only tattoo from “a misspent youth” depicts a single rose. He first began photographing them for the Natural History Museum’s Plant Power installation in 1993. “I thought there was a real beauty – and a changing ...

Apr 4, 2021

Old Roses bring breathtaking beauty, scent, history - Bonner County Daily Bee

Turkey, Persia and the Far East. They are comprised of the following historical nomenclature: Alba, Bourbon, Centifolia (Cabbage), China, Damask, Gallica, Moss and Noisette. For those who treasure that old lushness – and fragrance – today’s column offers a brief history/background and description of each, gleaned from the excellent little Random House booklet “Old Roses (and how to grow them).” Alba Roses are thought to have been grown by the ancient Romans and in medieval times were associated with the Virgin Mary. Very hardy (to -30F), they form large bluish-grey leaved shrubs with generally white or pale pink multi-petaled flowers of wonderful fragrance. Blooming in midsummer, they have a long season and are blackspot free, though can get rust. They thrive in poor soil but do best when well fed (fish emulsion is good) especially when first planted. Watering – as with all roses – should be at the root base and never by overhead sprinkling. Bourbon Roses are noted climbers but can be allowed to ramble at will or planted as a hedge. Generally an autumn-flowerer, they boast large multi-petaled flowers, heavenly scent and take well to pruning. They are named for the Isle of Bourbon (now Reunion) in the Indian Ocean. It was a port of call for French ships returning from the Far East, and the lavish rose gardens inspired a gathering of seeds by plantsmen to add to the abundance of other roses brought by the returning Crusaders. They are hardy to -20F and best for zones 5-9. Rosa x centifolia – also called the Cabbage Rose, is a 16th Century hybrid between a Damask and a form of Alba. Generally blooming in very pale pink to full pink, these large-headed, fragrant beauties do not make a good single-plant statement because of the...

Feb 1, 2021

Spread the love this Valentine’s Day with these gift ideas and fun activities - Greeley Tribune

The locally owned distillery sells a variety of craft spirits including bourbon, gin, vodka and the more exotic Chai Spirit and Peanut Barrel. Not only will you be getting a gift they love, you’ll be supporting a small business. For more information, go to Want to make your gift last the entire year? Then the Date Night Jar is right up your alley. The jar contains 52 sticks each with a fun date night idea for you and your partner. Choose from four different date night collections and seven personalized lids to make the perfect gift. Jars are $40 and can be purchased on Etsy at You can also make your own jar with supplies from Hobby Lobby or Michaels! The “What I Love About You” fill in the blank book is a cute and personal gift for both men and women. The book is filled with prompts that authors can make as sweet or sexy as they want. The book retails for $4.99 on Amazon. For more information, go to Not sure what to get your wife, girlfriend or crush for Valentine’s Day? The folks at Warm Hugs Mixes and Gift Boutique, 809 10th St., can help. The store features a variety of different gifts and trinkets perfect for the gardener, baker or fashionista in the family. The store sells gift certificates as well. For more information, go to Instead of buying fresh-cut flowers for your sweetie get them something that will last with the Mason Jar Indoor Flower Garden. The kit comes with a reusable lavender jar equipped with a hydroponic “wicking” system that brings water up to the roots, alleviating over or under watering. Choose from chamomile or pansy seeds. The kits are $20 each and can be purchased at Gather the family together for an evening of crafting with the Modern Valentine’s Craft Kit. The kit includes different colored construction paper, felt hearts, colored popsicle sticks, stickers, jewels and more for creating unique and personal valentines. The kit is $16.99 and geared toward kids age 6 years and older. For more information, or to purchase the kit, go to Make Valentine’s Day the best for the beer lover in your family with some craft brews from local breweries such as WeldWerks, Brix Brew and Tap, Wiley Roots, Broken Plow Brewery and others. Gather a variety of beer and add some unique glasses for a fun gift basket. Turn Valentine’s Day an artistic night with the Date Night Box Valentine’s Day Edition. The box contains a buffalo plaid throw blanket, two wine glasses, two blank wooden signs, white candles, paint brushes, acrylic paint colors and an instruction postcard that explains how to access a video tutorial for the painting project. This is a great gift to take along with you for an afternoon picnic or for sitting in front of the fireplace at home. The box is $45.99 and can be purchased on Etsy at

Dec 18, 2019

Filoli, Conservatory of Flowers all aglow for the holidays - Marin Independent Journal

There is also a savory flight — Contradiction bourbon, a Chivas Mizunara scotch whiskey and Cooper’s Croze Irish whiskey paired with three grilled cheese sandwiches. Bloom Lounge is a co-presented by the Conservatory of Flowers and We Bring the Bar, a San Rafael company that provides full bar service — not just beer and wine — for private and corporate events throughout Marin and the Bay Area. • Details: Night Bloom is from 5 to 11 p.m. through Jan. 5 on select evenings at the Conservatory of Flowers at 100 John F. Kennedy Drive in Golden Gate Park in San Francisco. Cost is $29; children 8 years old and younger are free. Admission to the Bloom Lounge is $75; age 21 and older only. For more information, call 415-595-6950 or go to Street parking is available in front of the Conservatory on John F. Kennedy and Conservatory drives. Don’t-miss events • Make-and-take your own succulent and tillandsia wreath or table swag at noon Dec. 18 at the Sloat Garden Center at 401 Miller Ave. in Mill Valley (415-388-0365). The fee is $100 to $110, and includes all materials. Go to •...

Feb 9, 2017

Best restaurants for Valentine's Day dining in Miami |

South Florida’s premier restaurants. They’ll convert any skeptic into a lifelong foodie. MIAMI-DADE Aventura Continued below Continued below Bourbon Steak by Michael Mina is where Executive Chef Gabriel Fenton prepares a prix fixe menu with a wide variety of appetizer selections like tartares, oysters, ceviche, salad and soup; wood-grilled entrees including prime cuts, organic chicken or seafood served with a trio of farm fresh side dishes and four dessert selections. Entrée accompaniments are available a la carte. The menu is $145 per person.Details: 19999 W. Country Club Dr., Aventura, 786-279-6600. Brickell and Miami Beach SLS Brickell and South BeachEach hotel is home to a Bazaar by José Andrés where on Valentine’s Day each is hosting a “Love Experience.” Could it be the smoked oysters with caviar or caviar cones that might drive diners wild? Cost is $95 at Bazaar Mar in Brickell, $125 on South Beach.Details: Brickell, 1300 South Miami Ave., Miami, 305-239-1300; South Beach, 1701 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, 305-674-1701. Brickell City Centre is the newest hub for dining and at Big Easy Wine Bar & Grill by Ernie Els the three-course South African-inspired meal is a unique twist. Be adventurous and dine on bison tartare, octopus carpaccio and butterbean roasted... (

Nov 9, 2016

Add fall color to your garden

Camellia japonica) will begin to bloom and continue through the winter. Everblooming roses, such as hybrid teas, floribundas, Chinas, Bourbons, teas and landscape roses, will produce outstanding flowers from October until the first hard freeze – and longer if the winter is mild. Deadhead them frequently to keep them looking nice and to encourage blooms. Although generally not known for fall blooming, azaleas that bloom during seasons other than spring are becoming more available and popular. Particularly notable are some of the Robin Hill azaleas such as Watchet, the popular Glen Dale cultivar Fashion and the Encore azaleas. Check out local nurseries now, and you can see them in bloom and pick out the color you like. These azaleas will continue to bloom until spring, but do not produce the shrub-covering display of flowers that the spring-flowering Indica azaleas, such as Formosa and George Tabor, do. Although they bloom through summer, salvias always seem to look especially good in fall. Two species, Mexican bush sage (Salvia leucantha) and forsythia sage (Salvia madrensis), are outstanding this time of year. Mexican bush sage produces spikes of furry purple or white flowers on 3-to-5-foot-tall plants. Forsythia sage is an unusual yellow-blooming salvia that makes large spikes of mellow yellow on a 5-foot plant with dark green, quilted leaves. Lots of herbaceous perennial wildflowers are in bloom along roadsides now, and two that make excellent additions to the garden are wild ageratum (Eupatorium coelestinum) and goldenrod (Solidago species). Wild ageratum produces powder puff clusters of lavender-blue flowers on plants about 24 inches tall. Goldenrod is a well-known fall bloomer that often gets blamed for causing hay fever. It doesn’t, but it does produce spikes of intensely golden flowers that enliven the garden. The culprit is its cousin giant ragweed (Ambrosia trifida), but no one notices the thin green spikes of flowers it produces. Now and through winter, trees provide color with fruit. Hollies are notable in this regard and are beginning to color their brilliant red berries now. Excellent choices for our area include the popular Savannah holly and Foster’s holly (Ilex x attenuata Savannah and Fosteri), both small trees. The Savannah holly grows to about 25 feet tall and the Foster’s to about 15 feet tall. A great thing about holly berries is that they are excellent food for birds. Don’t forget citrus trees when searching for trees with attractive fall fruit. The kumquat and Calamondin orange are particularly effective. They will survive mild winters in the ground in north Louisiana or they can be grown in pots. In south Louisiana, all citruses add color to the landscape with fruits of orange and yellow. I have just scratched the surface. Look around, and you will be inspired by many other outstanding late year performers. -- Dan Gill is an associate professor in consumer horticulture with the LSU AgCenter and hosts a radio show Saturday mornings on WWL-AM. You can reach him at or 225-578-2222. (Houma Courier)