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 Manhattan, KS

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

Manhattan Flower Shops

Hy-Vee Floral Shop

601 3Rd Pl
Manhattan, KS 66502
(785) 587-8609

Steve's Floral

302 Poyntz Ave
Manhattan, KS 66502
(785) 539-6227

Manhattan KS News

Oct 15, 2020

The Artists Giving New Life to Fake Flowers - The New York Times

Stewart. Cetti sells her stems — made from a special crepe or tissue paper that she bleaches or dyes herself — at John Derian, the home décor shop in Manhattan’s East Village. The Berkeley, Calif., artist Anandamayi Arnold, 45, makes everything from pomegranates to irises (rhizome included) covered in richly hued crepe paper. Her decorative blooms also double as party favors: The hollow insides hold secret trinkets like friendship bracelets and stickers.Then there’s Sourabh Gupta, 30, who grew up in northern India, and who constructs his microscopically detailed blooms — Queen Anne’s lace, lady’s slippers and hellebore anchored in distressed terra-cotta or stone pots — in his Brooklyn studio, using everyday materials: Petals are made from paper towels hand-painted with food dye, coffee and tea; stamens are made from kitchen sponges. Boulder, Colo.-based Stephanie Redlinger, 39, a former graphic designer who launched her paper botanical atelier, the Florasmith, in San Francisco in 2015, considers her flowers and the mushrooms she has perfected, made primarily from crepe paper embellished with materials like sand, “as botanical portrait or homage” — realistic but with an emphasis on each creation’s essential quirks, such as a poppy’s wrinkles. The paper artist Zoe Bradley, 47, whose studio is in Cowbridge, near Cardiff, Wales, takes a more abstract, performative approach to her flowers. She began her career at the fashion house Alexander McQueen, where she built wooden legs and fan-shaped corsets for one of the designer’s elaborate runway shows, and her psychedelic-meets-origami blossoms, which she creates from stiff metallic paper, have been displayed in the windows of London stores including Liberty and Harrods.And then there’s Tiffanie Turner, based in Fairfax, Calif., who is widely acknowledged as the progenitor and doyenne of the new generation of paper-flower makers, teaching popular workshops on the subject. She shows her work in galleries and museums, like the a...

Feb 27, 2020

Kirsten Gillibrand campaign spent $57,000 on flowers - New York Post

New York City’s PlantShed, where she dropped $1,833.17 in January 2012. Her favorite New York florist was Manhattan’s Zeze Flowers — where she spent roughly $16,850 over the years. The flowers were offered as gifts for supporters and fundraiser hosts, according to the campaign, which declined to provide further details. Gillibrand’s Senate fund also shelled out $12,500 for tickets on British Airways, Aer Lingus and Iceland Air. The senator’s husband, venture capitalist Jonathan Gillibrand, is originally from England and his family still lives there. “Her husband’s parents, who are loaded, live in London and they go there to spend the holidays, Kirsten and her family,” one former Gillibrand staffer told The Post. “They always go at least at Christmas and maybe more. I actively recall British Airways. I know that because I dropped her off there. I was in the car when she was dropped off there a couple of times early on.” The senator recorded 12 payments for travel-related expenses to British Airways. International flights charged to the campaign were recorded in 2010, 2011, 2012, 2016 and 2018. During one such visit in April 2018, Gillibrand also retained the services of a chauffeur — a $219 charge she also billed to her Senate campaign. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, her husband Jonathan and son Theo celebrate during her victory speech in 2010.AP Gillibrand reps said the foreign travel was for overseas fundraisers with the American ex-pat community. In addition to commercial air travel, Gillibrand also has a taste for private planes, spending $462,900 on flights provided by boutique charter service Zen Air. Over the years, there have also been other splurges. In December 2011, the senator dropped $390 on an unknown item from Hermès of Paris. The filing earmarked the purchase as “office expenses.” An additional $435 went to the luxury retailer to buy gifts for supporters. There was also $500 for fine art photography from the Virgin Islands, and a $300 charge to New York’s Playwrights Horizon Theater for “research.” Gillibrand reps said the Broadway charge was to send a staffer to watch “The True” — a play about Gillibrand’s grandmother. “These are routine campaign expenses compiled over a decade: campaign staff parking tickets, office supplies, thank you gifts for fundra...

Feb 1, 2020

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

Examples include the American Cancer Society’s Hope Lodge at the Jerome L. Greene Family Center and the Bowery Mission Women’s Center in Manhattan. “It’s a logistics business, and we’re trying to make sure we are strategic in where we play matchmaker,” Grove says. When the charities are finished with the flowers, Repeat Roses also picks them back up and composts them. The altruism isn’t free — prices start at $1,750 for the removal and repurposing service to account for the transportation and labor costs. If you’re not willing to spend that much, the company will still compost the flowers from your event instead of sending them to a landfill.Through these two methods, Repeat Roses estimates it has diverted more than 98 tons of waste from landfills and delivered almost 53,000 floral arrangements to people in need. Advertisement Although Repeat Roses is a for-profit business, the flower repurposing itself is a tax write-off for the client. As the fair market value of a client’s donated flowers is what’s used for the charitable tax credit and is eligible for deduction, Repeat Roses ensures that the beneficiary sends you an acknowledgment letter including details of your donation. When supplying fresh flowers to customers, the company sources locally grown blooms whenever possible. If the buds must come from international destinations such as the Netherlands, Japan and Ecuador, Repeat Roses calculates the carbon offsets or makes a donation to plant a tree through The Canopy Project. For those interested in giving another life to their blooms without having to pay a fee, startup ReVased operates a flower recycling service in New York and Baltimore that will pick up the old flowers free of charge. Those hosting a big event with lots of floral arrangements can contact ReVased in advance to schedule a pick-up. The company repackages the flowers for its delivery service. For every arrangement purchased, ReVased also donates flowers to nonprofits including Levindale Geriatric Center and Hospital, Goddard Riverside Senior Center and Ronald McDonald House in New York.Sisters Arielle and Aviva Vogelstein started ReVased in 2019 after realizing how many of their own wedding flowers ended up in the trash. Although ReVased primarily works with weddings, it also repurposes flowers from business conferences, bar mitzvahs and holiday and birthday parties. “We think there is too much waste involved and want to make ourselves as accessible as possible,” Arielle says.The sisters’ venture received a boost from two tech accelerators, Conscious Venture Lab and AccelerateBaltimore, through which they raised $125,000 in funding. Next up, they hope to expand their operation into Washington D.C. It’s long been a secret in the wedding industry that donating flowers to c...

Feb 1, 2020

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

Examples include the American Cancer Society's Hope Lodge at the Jerome L. Greene Family Center and the Bowery Mission Women's Center in Manhattan. "It's a logistics business, and we're trying to make sure we are strategic in where we play matchmaker," Grove says. When the charities are finished with the flowers, Repeat Roses also picks them back up and composts them. The altruism isn't free-prices start at $1,750 for the removal and repurposing service to account for the transportation and labor costs. If you're not willing to spend that much, the company will still compost the flowers from your event instead of sending them to a landfill. Through these two methods, Repeat Roses estimates it has diverted more than 98 tons of waste from landfills and delivered almost 53,000 floral arrangements to people in need.Although Repeat Roses is a for-profit business, the flower repurposing itself is a tax write-off for the client. As the fair market value of a client's donated flowers is what's used for the charitable tax credit and is eligible for deduction, Repeat Roses ensures that the beneficiary sends you an acknowledgment letter including details of your donation. When supplying fresh flowers to customers, the company sources locally grown blooms whenever possible. If the buds must come from international destinations such as the Netherlands Japan, and Ecuador, Repeat Roses calculates the carbon offsets or makes a donation to plant a tree through The Canopy Project. Repeat Roses also recently opened Blossom Bar, a retail space in Manhattan at Balducci's Food Lovers Market in the Hearst Tower on 56th Street. The flowers stocked there are leftover, unsold inventory from global importers and wholesalers. They come with a small compost bag to ensure you avoid sending the blooms to the landfill. In addition, the company offers a subscription service. For $180 a week, Repeat Roses will deliver fresh flowers to a home or office and donate the previous week's arrangements to a partner community organization-from where the company will also pick up withered blooms for composting and recycling. Companies such as Saks Fifth Avenue, Ketel One Vodka, David Yurman, and Maison de Mode have taken note of the opportunity prevent waste and participated in the repurposing service after their events. For those interested in giving another life to their blooms without having to pay a fee, startup ReVased operates a flower recycling service in New York and Baltimore that will pick up the old flowers free of charge. Those hosting a big event with lots of floral arrangements can contact ReVased in advance to schedule a pick-up. The company repackages the flowers for its delivery service. For every arrangement purchased, ReVased also donates flowers to nonprofits including Levindale Geriatric Center and Hospital, Goddard Riverside Senior Center, and Ronald McDonald House in New York...

Jan 4, 2020

Marilyn Schott Obituary - St. Petersburg, FL | Tampa Bay Times - Legacy.com

Marilyn has been reunited with her husband, Frank E. Schott Jr., the love of her life for 64 beautiful years. Marilyn was born in Manhattan, NY on April 27, 1930. Her beauty even then was proven as she was a finalist in a Gerber Baby contest. She graduated from Newtown High School in Elmhurst, NY and married Frank in June 1949 at the historic St. James Episcopal Church in Elmhurst. In 1956, they moved into the comfortable Cape Cod style home that Frank built in Flushing, Queens. Marilyn's greatest joy was raising her children. She loved being a mother, teaching Sunday School at the First Presbyterian Church of Flushing as well as being a Teacher's Assistant in the New York school system. In 1984, Marilyn and Frank retired and moved to Dunedin, FL. They were avid travelers and took 35 ocean cruises and excursions to various ports around the world, including Hawaii, the Panama Canal, Mexico, Bermuda and most of the Caribbean. Their many journeys brought them great joy. Marilyn and Frank cruised so often that they received a Holland America cruise medallion for each sailing over 300 days. Upon moving to Shipwatch in early 2000, Marilyn enjoyed life in general. You could find her playing bridge, poker, or bingo, or attending many concerts at Ruth Eckerd Hall, especially when her favorite singer, Johnny Mathis sang love s...

Dec 18, 2019

Balducci's Store Now Home to Repeat Roses Shop - Progressive Grocer

Balducci’s is one of the finest gourmet retailers in America, and their store in Manhattan is the perfect spot to launch our first-ever retail experience,” added Grove. Combining social impact with a luxury culture experience, New York-based Repeat Roses ensures that flowers are reused before they are composted and recycled. At Balducci’s customers can get fresh-cut flowers and designer bouquets, same-day delivery in Manhattan for all streets below 100th Street on all orders placed before 1 p.m., and zero-waste event floral design and signature flower repurposing services for private social events, weddings and corporate events. Additionally, for $18, guests can book a seat at the Blossom Bar, now available seven days a week in the company’s Balducci’s shop, and take part in a 30-minute hands-on workshop led by professional floral designers. The bouquets created during these workshops go to hospitals, nursing homes and shelters to bring cheer those who need it most. Repeat Roses will also return to pick up the arrangements for composting, thereby closing the zero-waste loop. Another signature service, Passports Floral Subscriptions, is also available at Repeat Roses at Balducci’s. Each week, the delivery service offers a different style of flowers that are recovered for eco-responsible disposal. After subscribers have enjoyed the flowers for a week, Repeat Roses replaces them with a new seasonal Passports style. Any viable blooms will be donated to one of the company’s partner community organizations to be enjoyed for a few more days before they’re collected for composting and recycling. Bouque...