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 Chatfield, MN

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

Chatfield Flower Shops

Chatfield Floral

213 Main St S
Chatfield, MN 55923
(507) 867-3803

Chatfield MN News

Feb 28, 2019

Make plans now to garden with habitat in mind - Englewood Herald

Resources for information are plentiful: public gardens (Hudson Gardens, Chatfield Farms, Denver Botanic Gardens) … public parks, nurseries, county extension services, garden clubs and more, depending on how one wishes to access information. Of course, NO pesticide is a cardinal rule here, which may result in some chewed-on leaves and blossoms, but hungry birds will consume those insects if a garden invites them to hang around. An added attraction is the host of migrating birds that pass by in summer and fall. I really believe they remember a spot that was welcoming. Keep binoculars and bird book handy near a window and teach kids to enjoy "let's look it up." Start with a bit of research and perhaps a particular corner of your yard. How much sun is there? Is the soil reasonably workable? Perhaps soil should be tested if the property is new to you. Check a local nursery, where employees know what is what - and where a proposed purchase will grow happily - and choose a few shrubs that will provide berries (Western sandcherry, elderberry, one of several currants, wild rose) - see lists on the CSU Extension site and that of the Native Plant Society. If the property is new, a careful consideration of trees is in order and soil amendment will no doubt be necessary. If there are none, start one or two trees if possible-they are slow to mature. The City of Littleton holds an annual sale. See website to order.) Of course, if there are already a bunch of trees, get acquainted with them and any particular needs they might have. A selection of native perennials will mix well with some colorful annuals to attract pollinators and brighten a gardener's flower bed - or pots. Garden club members and other neighbors usually are happy to share plants once established and may want to suggest favorites that do well in your immediate vicinity. Beware of what are considered "aggressive" plants - those that want to take over a garden (think mint - put a barrier around it!) Learn when a particular variety blooms, color and size and plan placement. There's lots of help out there online and in print, as well as at your local nursery. Pay particular attention to predicted future size and shape of trees and shrubs. We've all seen huge evergreens smashed up against a house! A native shrub that provides handsome leaves, nice flowers and, later, berries will be a good investment as you water, fertilize and talk to it. Consider the native Oregon grape/holly with its evergreen leaves, yellow blooms and berries, for example, or chokecherry and know that birds will plant more of them where they wish, once the food source is established. (You may disagree on avian placement.) If establishment of a Certified Wildlife Habitat appeals, see information on the NWF website. Application forms are available and there is a $20 registration fee. Which also provides a subscription to the nice NWF magazine. For an additional $30, one can obtain an aluminum sign for your yard (or there's a pricier wall plaque - but I'd prefer to invest in plants.) Low-water plants are the way to go, versus those that require daily watering. Some communities regulate landscape appearance, so be familiar with rules in your neighborhood, if any. Think spring! ...

Oct 26, 2018

Plant Lovers' Almanac: Enjoy the leaves, flowers and fruits of fall

And as Mark Twain noted: “What gets us into trouble is not what we don't know. It's what we know for sure that just ain't so.” Jim Chatfield is a horticultural educator with Ohio State University Extension. If you have questions about caring for your garden, write to or call 330-466-0270. Please include your phone number if you write. ...

Dec 15, 2016

Denver Botanic Gardens celebrates 75 years

The DBG also has three locations throughout the Northern Colorado area. The Denver Botanic Gardens at Chatfield is located in Littleton. The Chatfield Farms are located on 700 acres of land that is dedicated to the native plants. There are multiple things to see throughout the farms including a wildflower garden, butterflies and a lavender garden.The DBG even has dedicated itself to Mount Goliath. There are free-guided wildflower hikes on select dates June through August. The hikes include highlights that show the different natural areas of the mountain. The DBG does not provide free access to the recreation area, but works with it to educate the population to the many plants in the area.The Denver Botanic Gardens have spent the last 75 years educating people on the world of plants and what can be done to save them. The work that has gone into making the gardens a destination to visit has made it attainable to sustain our plant life.The Denver Botanic Garden is located on 1007 York St. and is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and will return to its summer hours on May 14. For more information visit or call 720-865-3501. (La Voz Nueva)

Apr 22, 2016

Homer's Best Bets

Climate and Culture Conversation at the Center for Alaskan Coastal Studies.   BEST WE HEAR YOU BET: Bunnell artist-in-residence Gwendolen Chatfield has been in Homer this month creating an aural folk map of our town. Hear what she has come up with in a concert at 7 p.m. Wednesday at Bunnell Street Arts Center. (Homer News)

Dec 30, 2015

TGIF: Happenings — what's coming up in Northeast Ohio starting Dec. 11

Much Fun, The Greaves, Dec. 17; Chomp Erienauts, Beach Glass, Dec. 17; DJ Craze, Jon Doe, P. Stoops, Dec. 18; David and Valerie Mayfield, JP and The Chatfield Boys, Dec. 18; Mr. Gnome, Ohio Sky, Goldmines, Dec. 19; Mucklebuck Festivus, Muckelbuck, Acid Cats, The Big Black Galactic, Dec. 20; Cleveland Jazz Orcehstra, Jingle Bell Jive, Dec. 21; Kevin Bianchi and The Chestertons, Emily and Ivory, Bryan Karas, Dec. 22; Wesley Bright and the Hi-Lites, Monday Sound, Harvey Pekar, Swirly in the Fryer, Shisho, Dec. 23; Blue Lunch, Dec. 25; Grateful Phish-Mas, Dead Ahead Oh... (The Morning Journal)

Dec 30, 2015

TGIF: Happenings — what's coming up in Northeast Ohio starting Jan. 1

Anderson, April 11. Call 330-253-2488. Beachland Ballroom: 15711 Waterloo Road, Cleveland, presents Mr.Fishtruck, and DJ Alright, Jan. 1; JP and The Chatfield Boys, Johnny and the Applestompers, Blue Ribbon Bluegrass Band, Jan. 2; Alan Leatherwood, Johnny Fay and The Bel-Aires, Crash Coffin, Jan. 2; Americana Dinner, Maura Rogers and the Bellows, Jan. 6; Davy Knowles, Blues Chronicles, Jan. 7; Thirteen Cadillacs, Jan. 7; The Mucklebuck, Big Black Galactic, Splitroot, Tufted Puffins, Balloon Knot, 45 Spider, Jan. 8; Step Inside, Dieselboy, Slave, Bruh, Floasis, Damien Lauderbach, Jan. 9; By Light We Loom, These Knees, Joshua Jesty, Jan. 9; Mild High Club, Jivviden, Erienauts, Jan. 12; Blues Dinner, Austin’Walkin’Cane, Jan. 13; Northeast Ohio Drum and Music Jam, Jan. 14; Sam Hooper Group, Jan. 14; Ottowa, Ohio Weather Band, New Moon Rising, Bro Dylan, Jan. 15; New Salem Witch Hunters, Jan. 16; The Park Brothers, Jan. 17; Stone Soul, Jet Set 216, Noah Peele, Jan. 18; Puddles Pity Party, Jan. 19; Zusha, Jan. 19; DJ P. Stoops, Spinning Tiki, Exotica, Lounge, Jan. 20; Govinda, Eric Evasion, Shaggs, Jan. 21; Garland Jeffreys, Robbing Mary, Jan. 22; The Suitcase Junket,Luckey Ones, Josh “Wolfboy” Ryan, Jan. 23; Alex Bevan, with David J. Young, Tom Dobeck and Bill Watson, Jan. 24; Fred Eaglesmith, Jan. 25; Preterm and My Abortion, My Life Present, Jan. 25; Yo La Tengo, Jan. 28; Rumpke Mountain Boys, Jan. 29; The Music of Pink Floyd, Rock 101, AC/DC If You Want Blood, The Monarchy Show, Jan. 30; Carlos Jones and the P.L.U.S. Band, Big ship, Jan. 30; Bleep Bloop, Jan. 30; The OH Hellos, Liza Anne, Jan. 31; Cornmeal, Feb. 3; Samantha Fish, Feb. 4; Smooth Hound Smith, Feb. 4; Queen of Hell, Hiram-Maxim, Feb. 5; Cornmeal, Feb. 6; The Trews, Feb. 6; Tauk, Feb. 9; The Road to Delfest The Travelin’ McCourys and Friends, Feb. 10; Alvin Youngblood Hart, Feb. 10; Freakwater, Feb. 11; Turkauz, Ghost Note, Feb. 12; “Pin Up Gi rls,” Lou Lou Roxy, Dimples Diamond, Bella Sin, Noella Deville, and members of Le Femme Mystique Burlesque, Feb. 13; Big Sam’s Finky Nation, Feb. 14; Albert Lee, Feb. 16; Whitey Morgan, Cody Jinks, Feb. 17; The Sadies, Ethan Daniel Davidson, Feb. 20; Ron Pope and The Nighthawks, Jonathan Tyler, Truett, Feb. 24; Where’s the Band, Feb. 25; Greener Grounds, Tweed, Yosemight, Feb. 25; Ellis Paul, Feb. 26; Rayland Baxter, Oliver John Rodgers, Feb. 27; Keller Williams Khatro, March 3; Jukebox the Ghost, March 4; Radiation City, Deep Sea Diver, March 8; The Infamous Stringdusters, Lindsay Lou and the Flatbellys, March 9; Selwyn Birchwood, March 9; Lake Street Dive, March 14; Janiva Magness and Band, March 15; HoneyHoney, March 19; Stick Figure, Set In Stone Tour, Fortunate Youth, Raging Fyah, March 20; Galactic, The Bright Light Social Hour, March 22; Johnny Clegg Band, Jesse Clegg, March 24; Judah and the Lion, March 29, Junior Boys, Jessy Lanza, Borys, April 5;The Mountain Goats, April 7; Little Green Cars, April 28; Stryper, June 14. Call 216-383-1124 or visit a h... (The Morning Journal)