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 Sussex, NB

Find local Sussex, New Brunswick florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Sussex 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.

Sussex Flower Shops

Goold's Nurseries, Ltd.

30 Floral Ave
Sussex, NB E4E1L2
(506) 432-1010

Sussex NB News

Apr 4, 2021

Lewes Tulip Celebration to bring spring cheer April 2-11 -

To purchase tickets, go to and click the Visit tab. Tulip arrangements by the Sussex Gardeners will be on display in the Zwaanendael Museum. The museum is open for self-guided tours by advance reservation only at 10 and 11:15 a.m., and 1:15 and 2:30 p.m., Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. To reserve a time, call 302-645-1148. Your Dutch Faces Here cutouts will be outside the museum for photo selfies from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., April 2, 3, 9 and 10, depending on weather. Cape Artists Gallery and Peninsula Gallery both will have exhibitions taking place during the tulip celebration. The Cape Artists will host an open house with light refreshments featuring Welcome Spring artwork from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday, April 3, at their gallery at 110 West Third St. The Peninsula Gallery’s Local Favorites art exhibition will be on display Saturday, April 3 to Sunday, April 25, at 520 East Savannah Road. The gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sunday. Two florist shops in Lewes are participating in the celebration. Floral Inspirations, located on the beach side of the canal at 524 E. Savannah Road in the shops under the Beacon Motel, will have flower-arranging demonstrations from noon to 3 p.m., April 2, 3, 9 and 10. A wide variety of colorful spring tulips will be on hand for purchase as well. Owner/designer Ken Norman encourages people to stop in just for the smell of it. Owner/designer Mayumi Williamson of Flowers by Mayumi in the historic business district at 128 Second St., will host a drop-in floral-arranging demonstration from 1 to 2 p.m., Thursday, April 8. Lewes Historical Society will offer a Maritime History walking tour at 10 a.m., Saturday, April 10, beginning at the Ryves Holt House, 218 Second St. An Architectural History walking tour will be held at 4 p.m., Sunday, April 11. Tours cost $10 for adults and $5 for children 12 and under. Purchase tickets for either tour at under the Visit tab. GFWC Zwaanendael Women’s Club is taking geranium orders through Thursday, April 15, to benefit its community service programs. Pickup will be Saturday, May 1, at Lewes in Bloom’s warehouse, 217 Schley Ave., Lewes. Cost is $6 per 6-inch pot of pink, white, red or salmon blooms. To order, email or mail checks payable to Z Club, P.O. Box 100, Lewes, DE 19958.

Sep 7, 2020

A Garden Designed to Run Wild - The New York Times

Great Dixter in East Sussex, England, an ongoing source of inspiration for her, almost a decade ago. The historic estate consists of a mid-15th-century timber-framed manor house that, in the early 20th century, the architect Edwin Lutyens, acting on commission from the house’s owner, Nathaniel Lloyd, combined with a 16th-century yeoman’s hall; Lutyens also laid out a six-acre garden. In 1954, Lloyd’s son Christopher, who had always loved working in the property’s garden with his mother, Daisy Lloyd, and who had recently been working as a lecturer in horticulture in Kent, returned to the family home to open a plant nursery on the grounds, which are now preserved by a trust. Working from Great Dixter until his death in 2006, Christopher became one of Britain’s most pre-eminent gardeners and garden writers — he completed 25 books and had a longstanding weekly column in Country Life magazine. He was known for his willingness to deviate from tradition, once telling the horticultural writer Rosemary Verey, “a garden is a garden [and] whether it looks English or not, I wouldn’t care.”A view through the meadow to the farm cottage Kent shares with her husband and three young sons.Credit...David FernandezA timeworn fence, left by one of the property’s previous occupants, marks the entrance to the meadow.Credit...David FernandezGreenery encroaches on the garden steps, in the cracks of which daisies and other meadow plants have sprouted.Credit...David FernandezUpon moving into the cottage, the couple received this flowering geranium as a gift from a family friend.Credit...David Fernandez“Upon entering the property, you see stately York sandstone flags and an ancient gate,” says Kent. But then these elements give way to something wilder: In tension with the considered architecture of Lutyens’s gardens, done in an Arts and Crafts style consisting of a series of distinct “rooms,” Lloyd’s plantings are profuse, bold and joyfully i...

May 1, 2020

Coronavirus lockdown: Can florists stay open? - The Argus

Hove City Council was contacted for comment, but a spokesman suggested enforcing a ban “might be a police matter”. But a spokeswoman for Sussex Police said: “The local authority environmental health and trading standards officers are responsible for enforcing the regulations requiring businesses to close.” go.botanica in Hove Station say they are abiding by the rules The authorities have been scrambling to get to grips with the lockdown rules since they came into force last month. The Government has said only essential businesses are allowed to remain open. All retailers have been told to close to prevent the spread of the disease, and only market stalls selling essentials such as groceries and food can continue trading. There is no special provision for flower sellers. A florist at go.botanica at Hove station said her shop had needed to open to arrange large deliveries of flowers for funerals. And a florist at The Flower Stand in Palmeira Square said he was also selling fruit and vegetables. They therefore said they are abiding by the rules. At The Argus, we are championing the work of traders during the coronavirus pandemic as part of our #BackingSussexBusiness campaign. We are always interested to hear how the community is coming together in this crisis. If you know of a local business battling to do all it can in these tough times and/or offering support to the local community, please get in touch at and

Feb 1, 2020

Flowers for Drew: Remembering the life of an editor, writer and friend - Delaware State News - Delaware State News

Lewes. It was there that Drew really started to shine, putting his knowledge and appreciation of the area into play. He appreciated the Sussex County landscape as much as its unique culture. Perhaps that made it easy for him to interview Dover International Speedway builder Melvin Joseph — a man who, despite having only a sixth-grade education, started his Georgetown construction business with just a dump truck and a shovel. Drew Ostroski “They had Sussex connections, they had common ground,” said Mr. Nardone. “You can’t write about someone unless you get to know them in some way. Drew always found common ground and found a way to relate to people. “He did that with Roy Klein, the ‘Duke of Kent.’ I think he appreciated what those people accomplished.” Drew spotted quirky stuff and found ways to work it into his stories. There was the story he did on mosquito control. “They had a young guy run across the marsh and then they would count the bites,” he remembered. In 1999, he did an amazing piece on “The Dual” – what Delaware old-timers used to call U.S. 13. It was then that he met James E. Clark, the proprietor of a service station in Dover. We found it odd that it remained opened, yet no longer had gas pumps thanks to an environmental regulation. His headline — “Running on fumes” — came naturally. “Clarkie” was still offering service to locals, though. He would check oil and inflate tires, and sometimes he would drive his old customers to a nearby station to fill up their tanks because that’s what he always did for them. After meeting him, Drew tucked away another idea after learning Clarkie had survived the Indian River Inlet bridge collapse in 1948. The man plunged into the icy waters and managed to swim to a bulkhead where he reached out for a tire that saved his life. The lede of the story: “James E. “Clarkie” Clark curls his left pinky finger toward his hand.“ “More than 50 years ago, it was the strength of that little finger that stood between life and death.“ Drew’s newspaper career took him from the Delaware State News to Delaware Today in the 1990s and then back to our newspaper. In 2005, he returned to the magazine so he could spend more quality time with his family and less time on the road and less time attached to a daily newspaper nights and weekends. Craig Horleman, our features editor, was alongside Drew for much of his career, dating back to work at The Review at the University of Delaware. They reunited at The Daily Whale and spent many evenings playing trivia and talking shop at Grotto’s Grand Slam. “We’d talk about the day’s events and discuss how we could make the paper better and brainstorm story ideas,” Craig said. “This turns out to be pretty common among us newspaper folks. We can never seem to turn it off. “He had his nervous moments like any of us do from time to time but it was out of an abundance of care to get the job done. He knew when to make things light and knew when to take things seriously and that mix real...

Feb 1, 2020

8 Best Florists for the Dreamiest Wedding Flowers in London -

Melissa Richardson (née Alexander) around her kitchen table with collections of wildflowers from the Sussex woods. At first, the floral decorations were made up in jam jars (hence the name) but have grown into 6,000 hanging decorations at the likes of Sketch in Mayfair and giant mythical creatures created out of dried flowers.When it comes to wedding flowers, Jam Jar Flowers work with seasonal flowers and foliage in arrangements including antique vases, cut glass and jam jars (o...

Oct 10, 2019

Kemptown Secret Garden – Brighton, England - Atlas Obscura

The Kemptown Secret Garden started life as No.32 Sussex Square. It was the residence of Lawrence Peel, brother of Prime Minister Robert Peel, in 1840. Now, however, the plot of land is home to a quaint sculpture garden hidden in the center of Brighton. The garden is also known as the Anthony Dale Sculpture Foundation. The foundation was started by Yvonne Dale, wife of then-garden owner Anthony. After Anthony died, Yvonne opened the garden so it could serve the community and promote the craft of sculpture. Within the tiny garden, you can find beautiful flowers and wildlife that complement the sculptures. These, combined with the sound of water, make you feel as though you’re a world away from the hustle and bustle of the city just outside.