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 in this time of need.

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 Parsons, KS

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

Parsons Flower Shops

A Blossom For Every Occasion

105 S 18Th St
Parsons, KS 67357
(620) 421-1900

All Seasons Floral Llc

2503 Main
Parsons, KS 67357
(620) 421-1427

Slane's Floral Shop

1506 Main St
Parsons, KS 67357
(620) 421-6398

Parsons KS News

Mar 29, 2019

Joshua Tree shows off its piece of the super bloom, eclipsing its winter woes - Los Angeles Times

Joshua Tree motel, I returned to the park by way of its northern entrance, in Twentynine Palms, roamed over to Cap Rock (locally famed for its Gram Parsons connection), then stopped by Hidden Valley. All the campsites were spoken for, and had been for weeks, rangers said.

Oct 5, 2017

Stunning designs: Berea florist competes, wins state competition

I learned later that they give you one item you shouldn’t use.”Powell initially planned on a career in fashion design and was accepted to Parsons School of Design. However, his family felt he was too young for New York at 19, so he chose EKU.He melds his two loves of design and flowers in his career, which likely won him the Hats for Hope contest. Powell designed a “hatonator”, his own term for a combined hat and fascinator, which took two months to create from conception to production. The piece will be auctioned to benefit the Kosair charity.Powell draws inspiration from his Rockcastle County family cattle farm, where he was raised and now lives and helps manage. He creates a lot of his designs at home among the acres of wildflowers and foliage. He also gleans ideas from his European friends, who are constantly using innovative designs as flowers are purchased frequently there.“It’s part of their ritual, their culture,” he said.He taps into his country roots for daily inspiration, using wildflowers, pokeberries, sweetgum balls and the like. He sees a trend now for casket sprays that use farm-based flowers, especially for outdoors-themed or hunting-inspired sprays.His specialty, though, is his innovative prom corsages — he displays a piece designed punk-style for a client. He also enjoys the wedding and party orders he designs for Foley’s customers, but said that most of his daily designs are either birthday or sympathy arrangements.Florists nationwide are struggling since Hurricane Irma hit, as all South American flowers come through Miami, Florida. Powell said the next few weeks will be uncertain as far as availability goes, but he and his colleagues are constantly on the phone with suppliers to work out the details.Powell loves his daily work at Foley’s, but is itching to compete again. He said the competition gave him some excellent feedback on ways to improve his competition designs. He has reviewed his scoresheet and knows what he needs to work on.“Competition designing is so very different from everyday shop work,” he noted. “I’m a southern designer, so we go bigger and fuller, which is what our customers want.”He says that’s not the case for competition pieces, where minimal, technical designs are given higher marks.Powell survived a heart attack two years ago that his doctor called “the widowmaker”. This brush with mortality has helped him focus on his bucket list of items, like competing at the national American Institute of Floral Designers Competition in Washington, D.C. next summer. He is fundraising for the trip, and networking with his “band of floral brothers and sisters” now from the KFA conference. He shares his concern for the future of floral design, noting that the top four competing designers were over the age of 54.“We’re an aging industry,” he said.With his years of experience, statewide recognition for his talent, and competing chops, the industry is certain to see great things to come from Berea’s own Randy Powell.#ndn-video-player-3.ndn_embedded .ndn_floatContainer { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }... (Richmond Register)

Jun 16, 2017

Festival of Flowers exhibit opening at Greenwood museum features '60s band as live exhibit

Flamingo Attractions — which hooked them up with college gigs.The band grew to include 13: Felix Vaughn, Bill Harrison, John English, Bunny Parsons, Mac Spann, John Bradley, Eddie Lloyd, Dibble Cooper, Park, Goodenough, Hamilton, Seigler and Massengill.In 1968, the band’s original members all graduated, pursuing further education and many of them traveling out of town.“It just all evaporated after that,” Seigler said, “living different lives — starting families.” More from this section (Story continues below) #block-545701 .additional-content { text-shadow:none; } #block-545701 .additional-content a { text-shadow:none; } #block-545701 .additional-content.horizontal-list { font-weight:bold; } #block-545701 .additional-content.h4 { line-height:22px; } #block-545701 .additional-content.h5 { line-height:18px; } #block-545701 .additional-content.h6 { line-height:16px; } #block-545701 .additional-content ul { padding-left:20px; } #block-545701 .additional-content li { padding:0px 0px 5px 0px; } img src="data:image/png;base64,iVBORw0KGgoAAAANSUhEUgAAAAQAAAADCAQAAAAe/WZNAAAADklEQVR42mNkgAJGDAYAAFEABCaLYqoAAAAASUVORK5CYII=" alt="OIG asks for SLED probe of Lander Foundation" class="img-responsive lazyload full" width="371" height="278" data-sizes="auto" data-srcset="https://bloximages.newyork1.vip.townnews.com/indexjournal.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/b7/1b7381c9-413f-5e38-809f-23345bba6644/58dd93d0e70e9.image.jpg?crop=371%2C278%2C79%2C0 540w, https://bloximages.newyork1.vip.townnews.com/indexjournal.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/b7/1b7381c9-413f-5e38-809f-23345bba6644/58dd93d0e70e9.image.jpg?crop=371%2C278%2C79%2C0&resize=200%2C150&order=crop%2Cresize 200w, https://bloximages.newyork1.vip.townnews.com/indexjournal.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/1/b7/1b7381c9-413f-5e38-809f-23345bba6644/58dd93d0e70e9.image.jpg?crop=371%2C278%2C79%2C0&resize=300%2C225&order=crop%2Cresize 300w, https://bloximages.newyork1. (Index-Journal)

Feb 9, 2017

'Heartstrings' at Morristown gallery: Dancing flowers, 'benign graffiti,'

AFFITI’ An urban photo safari greets visitors to the opposite wall of the gallery. Meg Lyding, who got hooked on photography as a grad student at the Parsons School of Design a decade ago, spent two years hunting for hearts in New York. HEART OF STONE…no cement, on the sidewalks of New York, as recorded by Meg Lyding. Photo by Kevin Coughlin “Recently I had broken up with somebody. I saw a heart in concrete. It spoke to me, and it went from there,” says Lyding. She trekked through four neighborhoods–Greenwich Village, the East Village, the West Village and NoHo–photograph... (Morristown Green)

Oct 21, 2016

Williamsburg Botanical Garden puts on show of fall finery in reds, oranges, yellows and purples

Harriet Parsons, co-chairwoman of the project. "They can learn how to attract hummingbirds with the flowers suitable for their feeding needs, not plastic sugar-water-filled tubes. They can learn not to kill every bug they see. They can learn how to look for the caterpillars on the parsley and know they are helping the life cycle of a butterfly instead of lamenting the loss of a plant. They can learn the real meaning of a sustainable garden." Changing seasons At Williamsburg Botanical Garden, fall hues are seen in the ornamental native grasses — river oats, switchgrass and ponytail grass — with tall spiky stems and plumes that add another dimension to the landscape. "The tan seed heads of the grasses add an interesting texture to the fall garden," says Chapman. "Many butterflies use grasses as hosts for their larvae, especially those of the skipper family and the grass seed heads provide food for birds and wildlife." To help pollinators and beneficial bugs weather winter, garden volunteers wait to cut perennials in the meadows and other gardens until early spring, leaving the dying, decaying plant material as food and a habitat for good insects. That practice goes along with the garden's designation as a certified Wildlife Habitat through the Virginia Department of Game and Inland Fisheries and National Wildlife Federation as a Monarch Waystation through Monarch Watch. Fall finery In October and November, a visit to the Williamsburg Botanical Garden acquaints you with these trees, shrubs and perennials, all dressed in their fall finery, according to Chapman and Master Gardener volunteers: •Shadbush, also known as shadblow or serviceberry, Amelanchier canadensis. Fall foliage is a blend or orange, gold, red and green, making this a three-season delight after showy white spring flowers and dark-red summer fruits. Tree grows 15- to 30-feet tall in full sun or part shade. •Red maple, also known as swamp red maple, Acer rubrum. Autumn leaves range from clear yellow to orange to bright red, followed by clusters of red flowers in spring. Tree grows 40- to 60-feet tall, under loblolly pines at the botanical garden. •Tulip poplar, also known as yellow poplar and or tuliptree, Liriodendron tulipifera. This big 90- to 100-foot-tall tree needs plenty of room in the landscape but offers big rewards, including special value to honeybees and dependable bright gold color in the fall. It attracts birds, hummingbirds, moths and bees and is the larval host for the eastern tiger swallowtail butterfly, Virginia's official state insect since 1991. •Blackgum, also known as sourgum or black tupelo, Nyssa sylvatica. Showing hues of yellow, orange, bright red and purple, often on the same branch, the 30- to 50-foot-tall native tree features flowers that are not showy but provide nectar for native bees and honeybees. The fruit sustains 30 species of... (Daily Press)

Sep 28, 2016

Emma Scott Garden Club members enjoy flower program

Vivian Shomo entitled “Flower Shows – A Judge’s Perspective.” Shomo, an eight-year member and current president of the Mountaineer Garden Club in Parsons, is a gifted flower designer working on her accreditation as a flower show judge. She is currently a student flower show judge serving on the West Virginia Garden Club Board of Directors as ways and means chairperson. Shomo demonstrated and explained the do’s and don’ts of entering flower shows. She provided photographs of her early entries and explained the scoring systems that helped her by providing feedback that enriched her opportunities to grow as a floral designer. She encouraged members to attend future Design Schools provided by the West Virginia Garden Club. In other business: • The Emma Scott Garden Club will continue to organize and provide a horticulture club at the Elkins Mountain School. The club will offer class instruction and hands-on practical experience with gardening to students. • Members were asked to submit recipes that will be published in a recipe book entitled “From the Earth to the Table.”  This recipe book will be a collaborative effort between the Elkins Mountain School and the Emma Scott Garden Club. Bobbi Trimboli will serve as project coordinator. • Katy McClane, coordinator for local community garden projects, requested that the membership create teams to help maintain the numerous gardens the club supports in the ... (The Inter-Mountain)