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.

Florists in Bridgeton, NJ

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

Bridgeton Flower Shops

Parvin's Mill Flowers

435 Landis Ave
Bridgeton, NJ 08302
(856) 451-4820

Parvins Mill Flowers

435 Landis Ave
Bridgeton, NJ 08302
(856) 451-2221

Bridgeton NJ News

May 25, 2017

Kids bring flowers, smiles to Millville high-rise

The Holly City Development Corp., which is the development arm of the Housing Authority, and the United Advocacy Group, founded in 2014 and based in Bridgeton, worked together on Monday’s event.Connecting Families to Communities is a United Advocacy Group project and its staff directly worked with Silver Run Elementary School. Other Connecting Families members besides HCDS are the Millville Neighborhood Alliance, Millville Public Schools, Millville Public Library and Cumberland County College.Isaac and Lucas Keepfer (left-right) of Silver Run Elementary School talk with some residents of Riverview West high-rise during a delivery of potted flowers on Monday morning. (Photo: Submitted/Connecting Families to Communities)More: Housing authority residents coping with new security measuresM... (Vineland Daily Journal)

Dec 2, 2016

A look at how local college football players did on Saturday

Susquehanna’s 63-34 win over Juniata. LB Robert Glanville (Atlantic City) had two tackles in Ursinus’ 37-14 win over Dickinson. RB Cappadonna Miller (Bridgeton) returned two kickoffs for 31 yards and had a 9-yard run in Wesley’s 59-14 win over William Paterson For William Paterson, DB/P Pat Moran (Barnegat) had 12 tackles, including one for a loss. He also averaged 26.1 yards on seven punts with two inside the 20-yard line. DB Darrius Flowers (Vineland) had six tackles, including 1½ for a loss, and a pass breakup. (Press of Atlantic City)

Nov 4, 2015

6 tips to help houseplants survive winter

Ablaza. Most plants, with a good soaking, can be watered once a week, said Lorri Dell, a florist at Bresciano’s Flowers and Gifts in Bridgeton. Allow the water to reach room temperature before you water your plants. Cold tap water may shock the plants, reminds Ablaza. The biggest mistake people make with their houseplants is overwatering, no matter what season it is. “A lot of times, people see something wrong with the plant and they assume it is because it needs water. Often this isn’t the case, and the plant dies from overwatering,” said Ablaza. Humidity Most houseplants are tropical and thrive in humidity. “Most tropical plants have an environment where there is humidity. Anything you can do to re-create these conditions inside your home is going to be a good thing for the plants,” said Ablaza. To help add humidity to your plants’ environment, give them a light mist with a spray bottle at least once a day or make a humidity tray. Hudson said a humidity tray is pretty easy to make. Find a tray and line it with pebbles. Fill the tray with water to the top of the pebbles and then sit your plant on top. As the water evaporates, it will create humidity for your plants. Make sure the pot is resting on top of the stones, not in the water. Location Do not keep houseplants near appliances, such as TVs, as the heat will dry the moisture from the leaves, said Dell. Keep them away from drafty windows or heater vents, recommends Ablaza. Pay attention to the areas that receive the most sunlight during the winter and try to place your houseplants in these locations. Rotate your houseplants weekly, advised Dell. Give each side equal time in the light. Otherwise you will wind up with lopsided growth. “Most leafy green plants like indirect light because they sunburn easily,” reminded Dell. Feeding Many houseplants are not seasonal, said Dell. While the growth cycle may slow in the winter, the plants are far from dormant. Continue a regular feeding regime. “You can still fertilize. Some people feel they don’t want to fertilize. We do keep our plants fed all year long,” said Hudson. “It’s not going to hurt if you continue feeding them,” said Ablaza. Dell uses a leaf shine a couple times a month on foliage plants to keep the dust off and the pores on the leaves open. Repotting It is OK to repot houseplants anytime in the season. Follow the general rule of repotting plants when they are root-bound. Move up about 2 inches in pot size, recommends Hudson. Monitor Watch your plants throughout the season. If they appear to be struggling, try to relocate them. The plant may need more or less light. Cut out dead foliage, and water only when the plant has dried out. Maintain it through the winter until the days start to grow longer and you see new growth, signaling spring is around the bend. For more information Bresciano’s Flowers and Gifts, 653 N. Pearl St., Bridgeton. Call (856) 455-3807. McNaughton’s Gardens; Cherry Hill Garden Center, 351 Kresson Road, Cherry Hi... (Cherry Hill Courier Post)