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.

Valentine's Flowers

Show her that you want to celebrate your love in the most prefect way, send flowers today!

Valentine's Roses

Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!


Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!

Florists in Yarmouth, ME

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

Yarmouth Flower Shops

Village Florist Inc

288 Main St
Yarmouth, ME 04096
(207) 846-5971

Yarmouth ME News

Feb 1, 2020

Community Connections Awarded Grant to Expand Flower Angels Mission - Cape Cod Today

Cape Cod (courtesy photo) SOUTH YARMOUTH, MA – Community Connections Inc., a nonprofit serving people with disabilities throughout Southeastern Massachusetts and Cape Cod, today announced the receipt of a $5,000 Strategic Focus grant from Community Fund of The Cape Cod Foundation. The funding will help guide the process of absorbing Flower Angels USA into Community Connections. As of January 1, 2020, Flower Angels USA (“Flower Angels”) joined the Community Connections family. The Cape Cod Foundation grant supports the integration of these two nonprofit organizations, including a strategic plan to expand the impact of Flower Angels’ services. Community Connections provides comprehensive programs and life-enriching services that promote optimal independence for people with all types of disabilities, helping them to lead healthier, more fulfilling lives and promoting inclusion within the communities where they live. Flower Angels delivers more than 200 bouquets each week to nursing homes and hospice organizations across Cape Cod. Community Connections has been a proud supporter of Flower Angels since its inception in 2014. Today, Community Connections clients from the...

Dec 18, 2019

Obituary: Peter Bartlett - Press Herald

Peter Bartlett YARMOUTH – Peter Bartlett passed away on Dec. 8, 2019, at age 59. Born Sept. 19, 1960, to Jim and Phyllis Bartlett, Pete grew up in Hampden, Maine, and graduated high school in 1979 from Hampden Academy. He was an outstanding athlete and captain of his football and basketball teams in high school. He went on to earn his B.S. in Marine Engineering from Maine Maritime Academy in 1983. Pete proceeded to start a career in the energy business, which included positions at Florida Power & Light, Central Maine Power, Constellation NewEnergy, and most recently, as Vice President at Competitive Energy Services in Portland. Pete lived life to the fullest and had a love for the outdoors. He ran, hiked, biked, and skied. His love of basketball never waned, and he regularly played with a close-knit group of friends in Yarmouth. He was an effortless skier, growing up with weekend family ski trips to Sugarloaf, to later owning a ski home at Sunday River. He cherished special trips with family and...

Jun 22, 2019

Flowers and colour added to Yarmouth town hall property in memory of Sandy Dennis - The Vanguard

The planters, in memory of Sandy Dennis, add some more colour to the town hall property. CONTRIBUTED And part of her passion came from making Yarmouth into a bright and welcoming place. Dennis, who was a town councillor, passed away in February after a long and strong battle with cancer. As a tribute to Dennis at the town hall property, Yarmouth Communities in Bloom (CIB) purchased three large planter bowls to add to the town hall property to bring about some added colour to this part of the property – something, the committee says that was lacking and Dennis herself would have loved to have seen added. On Tuesday, June 18, Communities in Bloom members, along with members of Dennis’ family, planted flowers in the planter bowls at the town hall in her honour. Dennis had been very involved in Communities in Bloom while serving as a councillor. “The new colours speak volumes and are a great tribute to a great lady,” the town says. “Thank you CIB members and Sandy's family for these three amazing gestures that will serve as a talking point for the (Communities in Bloom) Fall Symposium (happening in Yarmouth this year) and far beyond.” READ ALSO: You can read more about Sandy Dennis and how she cared a...

Aug 25, 2017

As the Queen looked at the flowers, hostility melted and the crowd began to applaud. It was a turning point ...

Army. It is on this island that tomorrow Diana, Princess of Wales will be buried.In Great Yarmouth, sticks of rock with the message ‘Diana RIP’ are being taken off the shelves after complaints that they are disrespectful.Dickie Arbiter, the Queen’s Press secretary, is once more standing in front of Diana’s coffin in the Chapel Royal at St James’s Palace. When he was here on Wednesday, he felt angry with the Princess for not wearing a seatbelt. Today he has only affection for her. Dickie reminisces out loud about the fun they’d had over the years and about the kindnesses Diana had shown his family. It’s time to leave. ‘Goodbye, Ma’am and thank you,’ he says and bows his head.The Queen makes a special address to the nation following the death of Diana. It is only the second time in her reign that she has made such a speech10amThe final planning meeting for the funeral is taking place at Buckingham Palace. It is the most upbeat of the week. The Royal Family’s walkabout yesterday at Balmoral, when William and Harry and Prince Charles read cards left by the public, has helped to lift the mood.This evening the Queen will broadcast live to the nation from Buckingham Palace and it’s decided that the Chinese Drawing Room where they are holding the meeting, with its magnificent view down the Mall, would make an ideal location. The BBC, who will be broadcasting the speech, are concerned about the noise from the crowd outside, but are eventually persuaded.The meeting moves on to discuss the fact that there will be a million flowers on the streets of London to deal with after the funeral is over. By now some of the flowers at Kensington Palace are beginning... (Daily Mail)

Aug 10, 2017

Double your gardening pleasure by learning how to arrange flowers

There are some secrets gardeners use to make their bouquets look better and last longer.Marilyn Traiser of Yarmouth, chairwoman of the Judges Council of the Garden Club Federation of Maine, says the most important steps involve timing.“You should cut (flowers) early in the morning, before they have chance to transpire” or give off water vapor, Traiser said. Cutting late in the day will work, but won’t be as good as early morning, she thinks, and avoid cutting them in the middle of the day.Once you get the flowers inside, re-cut the stems an inch or more from the bottom. And there’s a right way and a wrong way to cut: to begin with, you have to use sharp scissors or a sharp knife, Traiser said. The hand pruners used for yard work are not sharp enough and will crush the stem’s capillaries. The stems – including the flowers you buy at a farm stand or supermarket – should be re-cut at a 45 degree or greater angle, to increase the area of the cut that is in the water.Right after Traiser cuts the stems, she puts them into a bucket of water that she described as “warmer than warm but not hot.” If it is uncomfortable for your hand, it is too hot. If she has them, she uses conditioning packets that sometimes come with bunches of cut flowers, but that isn’t necessary.The Ikebana, or Japanese, school of flower arranging has you cut the stems under water, but Traiser does not go that far.How she arranges the flowers depends on what she has. If she has a multitude of bloo... (Press Herald)

Apr 7, 2017

The later date of this year's Maine Flower Show means more and different flowers on display

March 29-April 2 at Thompson’s Point. Staff photo by Gregory Rec“We have two full greenhouses,” Marstaller said, both in North Yarmouth. “Our zero-emissions greenhouse is chock-a-block full” of plants being kept at cool temperatures. The traditional greenhouse is kept warmer and is almost as full. The cooler greenhouse slows plant development while the warmer one speeds it up. In concert, they’ll ensure that all of the flowers will be at their peak for the show.At Estabrook’s, with locations in Yarmouth and Kennebunk, Tom Estabrook said his company is growing thousands of plants for the show, both for its own displays and those of other landscapers and nurseries. While Marstaller is focused on annuals, vegetables and herbs, Estabrook’s is growing the whole gamut.The later date of the flower show also answers another complaint that show-goers have had in past years: the lack of plants for sale. This year, attendees will be able to buy plants.“You could plant some of them outside in the first week of April,” Pierson said, referring to perennials, as well as to the 300 trees and shrubs now growing in his own wholesale company greenhouses for the show. Barring a late-season snowstorm or cold snap, the ground in southern Maine, at least, is often workable and temperatures warm enough then for planting.Pierson’s own booth will be selling a line of small native plants that are ready to go in the ground. Estabrook’s booth, too, will offer a variety of ready-to-plant items, include pansies, ranunculus, hellebores and small shrubs such as magnolias.Both Marstaller and Pierson will have display gardens at the show, among the 16 display gardens in total. Pierson said his company is creating a display garden for the first time since it closed its landscape-design division more than 20 years ago. As MELNA president, he wants to support the show. But there’s another reason, too.“I’m trying to help the home owner understand they can buy plants that are locally grown, that are tested by local growers in this climate, and those growers are employing their neighbors,” Pierson said.He said that Maine’s nursery industry has not done a good job of communicating to the public that the buy-local movement consumers have embraced for fruits and vegetables also applies to ornamental plants.The theme of this year’s flower show is “Plant Something,” in coordination with the association’s marketing campaign, itself part of a national campaign that encourages people to garden and promote... (Press Herald)