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.

Minnesota, MN Florists

Find florist in Minnesota state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Minnesota city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.

Minnesota Cities

Minnesota State Featured Florists

D.J. Campus Floral

767 1/2 East 5Th Street
Winona, MN 55987

Riverside Kello Floral

2508 Riverside Avenue
Minneapolis, MN 55454

Moose Lake Florists

310 Elm Ave
Moose Lake, MN 55767

Crookston Floral

115 N Broadway
Crookston, MN 56716

Bonnie's Floral

205 Center St W
Roseau, MN 56751

Minnesota Flowers News

Oct 15, 2020

Obituary: Joseph (Joe) Zamenick - Prescott Daily Courier

Tyler of Phoenix. He also had one precious great-granddaughter, Ameliah Seay of Alaska. Joe was a loving husband, father, and die-hard Minnesota Vikings fan! He cherished his family and enjoyed many pleasurable hours in the outdoors, hunting and camping. After retirement he was active in the community, volunteering at the Chino Valley Food Bank. Joe always made a positive impact on those around him and was loved by so many. He will be greatly missed by his family and everyone who knew him. A visitation and Celebration of Life will be 2-5 p.m., Thursday, October 15, 2020 at Chino Valley Funeral Home at 480 W. Palomino Road in Chino Valley. Interment with Military Honors will begin at 2 p.m. Thursday, October 29, 2020 at Prescott National Cemetery. You may send flowers to the Chino Valley Funeral Home. Funeral arrangements were entrusted to Chino Valley Funeral Home. Please visit www.heritagemortuary.com to share a memory of Joseph, post condolences, or sign Joseph’s online guestbook. Information provided by survivors.

Sep 7, 2020

Robert Mercer, CEO who helped win Goodyear War, dies at age 96 - Akron Beacon Journal

That same year he joined Goodyear as a sales trainee, selling conveyor belt and industrial hose in the company’s Duluth, Minnesota, territory that included Michigan’s Upper Peninsula.He was promoted throughout his years at Goodyear and was named company president in 1978, chief operating officer in 1980 and then chairman and CEO in 1983, succeeding Charles Pilliod. He retired as CEO at age 65, with Tom Barrett taking over the top position."It is not an exaggeration to say that the Goodyear of today would not exist without Bob Mercer," said Rich Kramer, Goodyear chairman, president and chief executive officer."As our CEO during the attempted takeover of the company in 1986, Bob stood firm in his commitment to our associates, to the company, to our customers and to the city of Akron. He not only saved the company from an uncertain fate but used the experience to reposition us for growth in the future. Bob added to the legacy of a great American company and planted the seeds for the Goodyear of the future. Everyone in the Goodyear family owes Bob Mercer a debt of gratitude and appreciation."Other activitiesMerce...

Feb 27, 2020

Carl Jones, Laurel School's man of many hats, dies at 62 - The Almanac Online

He grew up in Chicago, the oldest of six children, Jones told The Almanac in a 2001 interview. After moving to California from Minnesota in 1990, he worked in construction. In an unusual career trajectory, Jones helped build Mountain Mike's Pizza & Pasta in Redwood City, then was asked to stay on as a cook when the building was completed. He eventually became the restaurant's manager before leaving to work on construction projects in the Burlingame Elementary School District. Jones began working at Laurel in 1994, according to the district. "Carl was most noted for his charismatic personality and the wearing of many fun and different hats, while performing his duties as a crossing guard at Ringwood and Edge roads," according to the school's memorial announcement. "He was a wonderful person who will forever live on in our memories." Jones started wearing a tall, red and black Dr. Seuss hat for his crossing guard duties because he wanted to make sure motorists would see him and the children, according to a past Almanac article. His collection of outlandish hats, from wizard to cowboy to Cat-in-the-Hat, swelled to over 100, and were stored in the school's multi-use room. Outside of his regular school duties, Jones donated a barbecued rib dinner to the Menlo Park-Atherton Education Foundation's annual auction that, over the years, generated about $100,000 for the school community, said Shari Conrad, a member of the foundation in 2009. He shared his cooking skills with Laurel staff – making them "delicious, tender spareribs," school staf...

Feb 1, 2020

Finally some justice for maligned Covington Catholic student Nick Sandmann | Christine Flowers - The Philadelphia Inquirer

One of the most offensive comments was from Representative Ilhan Omar of Minnesota, who incorrectly tweeted “The boys were protesting a woman’s right to choose & yelled ‘it’s not rape if you enjoy it.' ” She later deleted the tweet. Maggie Haberman of the New York Times observed that “there are dozens of students laughing and egging on the behavior. Will be interesting to see if anyone is actually expelled, as officials suggest is possible,” creating the false impression that the Catholic high school students were the aggressors. #right-rail .newsletter-card,.newsletter-card.hidden-desktop{display:none} Inquirer Morning Newsletter Get the news you need to start your day The Washington Post came out with an initial story that falsely claimed the Covington Catholic students, some of whom wore MAGA hats, chanted “build that wall” without any audio or video corroboration. Some of the worst offenders were affiliated with CNN. Bakari Sellers, a regular contributor tweeted, “[Sandmann] is a deplorable. Some ppl can also be punched in the face.” Reza Aslan, another personality who also appeared on CNN, picked up the assault theme by tweeting “Honest question. Have you ever seen a more punchable face than this kid’s?” (He reportedly only deleted that tweet this past week.) Conservative commentator S.E. Cupp, who hosts a CNN show called “Unfiltered," tweeted “Teens in MAGA gear mock a Native American Vietnam vet.” She later walked that back and apologized, but the damage was done. Because of the overwrought, under-researched comments from many in the public eye, Sandmann and his family were subjected to months of harassment. His family had to leave their house for a time, they received death threats, and he was told not to come back to school in the days immediately after the incident. Even a Kentucky Catholic diocese initially condemned Sandmann. As an attorney, I know settlements are not a legal admission of guilt. But as a human being who understands it is natural to defend yourself when you think you are right, I’m convinced CNN believed it would lose where it counts the most: the court of public opinion. Journalists can be heard wailing these days about assaults on the press. I think it is important, though, to examine those cases where they themselves are the assailants. This is one. Based on incomplete facts and in a desire to get the story out as quickly as possible, so...

Jan 4, 2020

Over Easy: Flower power in the age of aggression - Press Herald

Fighting Redskins any more than we would accept a team called the Maine Jews or the Minnesota Swedes. The list of names of flowers and plants provides plenty of possibilities. And as an extra benefit, the level of violence in our society alone may begin to diminish. It’s just plain difficult to muster up hate when the object of that hate is a rhododendron. Here is a suggestion for professional team owners, coaches, parents and spectators: When looking for a new mascot for your team, think flowers. Or plants (the Fighting Amaryllis) or cuddly animals (the Fighting Teddy Bears). You like the sound of the Fighting Fiddleheads of Wiscasset? Or the Mt. Ararat Magnolias? We could still enjoy our team mascots and cheerleaders, whose job it is to distract us so we don’t get bored. Instead of a man or woman stalking around dressed as a bear or an Indian chief, we could watch a small person dressed as a sunflower, armed with a fly swatter and a spray bottle of olive oil. One thing about having animated flowers or plants or cuddly animals is you have to be careful in dressing them safely, since most don’t have any places for arms and legs. One more advantage to adopting more peaceful attitudes among competitors is that decades-old grudges and feuds are hard to maintain when the object of your rage is the team known as the Fighting Fiddleheads of Lincoln County, or the Brunswick Begonias, or the Newcastle Nasturtiums. Flowers have a calming effect on people. Back in 1967, young people were asked to wear flowers in their hair when visiting San Francisco for what was labeled the Summer of Love. That was flowers, not guns or blackjacks or any other kind of weapon. If we adopt this idea, anger and violence may be reduced, because who wants to hit someone dressed like a begonia? And then there’s the ritual holiday sporting events that mark some special day. For example...