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 Livingston, MT

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

Livingston Flower Shops

Floral Boutique

115 S. Main
Livingston, MT 59047
(406) 222-7111

Livingston MT News

Nov 9, 2019

Microscopic Images Reveal the Most Potent Cannabis Flowers in Incredible Detail - Newsweek

We saw that stalked glandular trichomes have expanded "cellular factories" to make more cannabinoids and fragrant terpenes," said co-lead author Sam Livingston, a Ph.D. candidate at UBC botany."We also found that they grow from sessile-like precursors and undergo a dramatic shift during development that can be visualized using new microscopy tools." img class="mapping-embed lazysize lazyload imgPhoto" id="i1540749" data-src="" alt="can...

Aug 22, 2019

A critic looks at the best gardens near the National Mall in DC - Washington Post

Today, these gardens feel like pockets of resistance. To understand their power, walk the Mall for a half-hour on a hot day, then duck into the Mary Livingston Ripley Garden , which fills a narrow strip of land between the Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden and the Arts and Industries Building. Opened in 1988, this space was slated to become a parking lot. But instead, it became one of the city’s most lovely hidden gems, a short, serpentine path of greenery that is the aesthetic opposite of the Mall. The Mall is straight and open, while this little parcel is full of curves and nooks. The Mall is monocultural, while the earth here teems with a diversity of plant life. The Mall focuses the eyes on a few big, symbolic architectural monuments, while the Mary Livingston Ripley Garden is all about the small details of organic life.The monumental core of the city could be full of gardens like these, but all too often the default to parking, especially around the Capitol, wins the day. On the slopes of Capitol Hill, and around its base, parking has corrupted civic space that could be green, environmentally constructive and easy to use. Even a small gesture can work wonders. Marvin Joseph The Washington Post Sculptures, including Yayoi Kusama’s polka-dot-covered “Pumpkin,” center, are on display at the manicured Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden. Across the wide expanse of Independence Avenue SW from the Mary Livingston Ripley Garden is Earth Day Park , its homelier twin along the axis of the Ninth Street Expressway. It is less green, less tended and more basic in its plantings, and the noise of cars is ever present. But it is land reclaimed from the nihilism of concrete and one is thankful for it, warts and all. The park also leads to Hancock Park behind the Federal Aviation Administration building, a tree-filled rectangle that wants some love, but is delightful, none the less, for being so hidden and so off the usual tourist’s track. [Here’s what might have been built in Washington, but wasn’t] The older buildings along the Mall were often raised above street level, on plinths, a now out-of-fashion design idea that nevertheless encouraged the incorporation of garden spaces that stand apart from the civic topography. Some of these offer ideal escapes. Along the south face of the National Gallery of Art’s West Building are two large fountains, surrounded by garden enclosures, and you might pass by them a thousand times without noticing how inviting they are. If you want to eat a sandwich, or just take a break from a run or a bike ride, climb the steps and find space on one of the benches nestled in the embrace of the old, neoclassical building. The Mall and all its tumult will seem a thousand miles away. Marvin Joseph The Washington Post “The Great Warrior of Montauban,” center, by Antoine Bourd...

Jul 5, 2019

Miss Floribunda: Flowers for shade - Hyattsville Life & Times

I could get rid of some of the things I did plant. Impatient with Impatiens, Hostile to Hostas, Weary of Periwinkle and Tired of Liriope on Livingston Street Dear Impatient, Hostile, Weary and Tired, I’m almost afraid to tell you this, but you will need to make a little effort to find out what specific varieties of sun-loving flowers can tolerate partial shade. Because of your lassitude, I will share what I’ve learned from experience, research and — most of all — the knowledge of fellow gardeners. A wonderful Chinese proverb states, “A conversation with a wise person is worth ten years of study.” The most valuable advice I’ve gotten has come from members of gardening groups, most notably the Hyattsville Horticultural Society. My shade garden mentor is Dr. Fox-Glover, whose garden is beautiful every season of the year, although it lacks full sun. After viewing his garden when his majestic tree peonies were in bloom, I decided to acquire some, and they are the royalty of my April garden. Tree peonies, which bloom before the herbaceous ones do, have enormous but delicate blooms that full sun will blight. Partial shade prolongs their blooms a full week longer. While their bloom time does not go beyond two weeks, the spectacular early spring show is worth it, and the foliage they retain after their flowers fall makes them attractive till winter. They can grow up to 10 feet tall, so give some thought to where you place them. The herbaceous peonies that bloom in May will die back after flowering, so size is not a problem with them. Some charming varieties, such as the white Shirley Temple, the red Karl Rosenfield, and the pink Sarah Bernhardt, do fine in light shade. You will notice I have my peonies blooming under a crepe myrtle, not under the heavy shade of the maple. The irises in the shady areas of my garden are Japa...

Jun 22, 2019

Master Gardener: Flowers may star in garden, but remember supporting cast - The Livingston County News

Bigfoot” cranesbill.Julie Brocklehurst-Woods has been a Master Gardener Volunteer with Cornell Cooperative Extension of Livingston County since 2002. She enjoys helping all gardeners become successful gardeners, especially helping people identify tools and strategies to prioritize and simplify their gardening tasks. She will answer gardening questions by email:

Nov 15, 2018

Master Gardener: Autumn crocuses thrive in cold climate gardens

Julie Brocklehurst-Woods has been a Master Gardener Volunteer with Cornell Cooperative Extension of Livingston County since 2002. She enjoys helping all gardeners become successful gardeners, especially helping people identify tools and strategies to prioritize and simplify their gardening tasks. She will answer gardening questions by email:

Sep 10, 2018

Geek Chic: Alternative florist produces eco-friendly flowers

Geek Chic marked its opening Aug. 3 with a ribbon cutting hosted by the Livingston County Area Chamber of Commerce.Prouty first began creating the sola wood and recycled paper flowers for her own wedding in October 2017. She loved the idea of the flowers being eco-friendly; moreover, she liked that the bouquets would last forever. After her own wedding, Prouty began to create her own dyes and experiment with creating custom colors of flowers that she used to make home décor items. She was asked to participate in a bridal expo and her flowers drew attention from brides to be who also liked the idea that their bouquets could be theirs forever. Prouty began creating more varieties of flowers in many colors; and she hand dyed them all herself. “My husband said either I need to stop making all of the flowers or I need to sell them,” Prouty recalled.She really didn’t have much of a decision to make. Prouty said she loved playing around creating flowers, home décor and gifts for herself and her friends. She had accumulated quite a collection of flowers, so she figured she better start selling some. She posted photos of her products on Facebook and interested customers starting pouring in. The first product she produced was photo flowers, which are flowers and other décor items created from a photograph or other printed piece, such as an invitation. They continue to be one her best-selling products. “Many of the brides ask me to create flowers out of their save-the-date cards, their wedding invitations or the sheet music from their wedding. It’s a nice keepsake,” Prouty said.She soon began to get requests for wedding flowers. She told her husband Zach that her goal was to do two weddings in 2018. To date, she has done more than 30 weddings. Prouty said she really enjoys working with brides.“When I meet with a bride, I pour a ton of f...