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 Summit, NJ

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

Summit Flower Shops


99 Beauvoir Ave
Summit, NJ 07901
(908) 522-2117

Sahola Floral Art And Event Studio

310 Springfield Ave
Summit, NJ 07901
(855) 439-5250

Summit NJ News

Jun 19, 2020

Purple Heart Recipient, Summit High Grad George Colley Dies, 92 - Summit, NJ Patch

SUMMIT, NJ — George Everett Colley, a 1947 Summit High School graduate who in 1952 was awarded the Purple Heart Medal for his service, passed away on June 1. Colley was born on Christmas of 1927 in Ludowici, Ga., to James Colley and Rubye Colley Baker. George attended school in Ludowici before moving to Summit to live with family. George graduated from Summit High School in 1947 and entered the U.S. Army. Following Basic Training, PFC Colley was assigned to the 23rd Infantry Regiment, in the 2nd Infantry Division, with duty in the Republic of Korea. According to 2nd Infantry reports from January 1952, PFC Colley's unit was one of four regiments designated to defend the Missouri Line in the area known as the "Iron Triangle." A report goes on to list 1,605 "negro personnel" assigned to the division during this time, with Colley being one of 118 soldiers awarded the Bronze Star Medal for Heroic Achievement in a Combat Zone. On Jan. 2, 1952, Colley received the prestigious Purple Heart...

Mar 19, 2020

Obituary: James George Case - The Ithaca Voice

He was the head trainer for Summit Lacrosse which was located across multiple locations although he spent many summers in Lake Placid, NY. He was the athletic trainer for the US Lacrosse National teams for the World Lacrosse Games in 1994 and 1998 and had served as an intern with the Detroit Lions. He also refereed basketball through IAABO. YOUR LOCAL OBITUARY NEWS IS MADE POSSIBLE WITH SUPPORT FROM: When Jim and Ladeen moved to Ithaca in 1988, he was the only Detroit Lions and Tigers fan in Tompkins County. His number one priority was always his family. He dreamed big and loved to shower his wife and kids with gifts as his heart was always in the right place. He was a sports enthusiast. He always had the newest technology and loved his gadgets. He enjoyed woodworking and starting projects no matter how long they took. Jim handmade jersey frames for every Senior Cornell Lacrosse player for many years. A man that was full of life and filled the room with his sense of humor, he was a friend to all that met him. His wisecracks are still being repeated today and no one was immune to his quick wit. Jim was the go-to guy for so many. He was constantly helping and consulting many family & friends with their injuries and health. He was a mentor to many and was known as a great friend who took the time to listen. He always put everyone’s interests ahead of his own. You could always count on Jim to meet you for “just one”. He lived the Cornell lacrosse motto, “Leave every place better than you found it and well done is better than well said” #WD>WS #LDG ARTICLE CONTINUES BELOW Jim’s family has been grateful for the love and support everyone has shown. The kind words have meant so much. Unfortunately, due to the current situation, the family will have a private service this week but plans to have a Celebration of Life on his birthday May 22, 2020 and further details will be provided as the date gets closer. In lieu of flowers, you can help the Case Family by donating to the Jim Case Memorial Family Fund either electronically via Venmo Account: @JimCase-MemorialFamilyFund or by mail to Tompkins Trust Co., Jim Case Memorial Fund, c/o Thomas Cannon, PO Box 460, Ithaca, NY 14851. Checks may be made payable to Jim Case Memorial Family Fund. Featured image courtesy of Cornell Athletics Share this: ...

Mar 19, 2020

Eugene LeDonne | Obituary - Times-West Virginian

Anthony and Mary LeDonne. Eugene is survived by his wife, Marietta LeDonne; children, Eugene LeDonne and his wife Lisa of Summit, NJ, and Gina Dubbe and her husband Dean of Church Hill, MD; grandchildren, Dylan and Matthew LeDonne, and Ciara and Logan Dubbe; and a niece, Linda Shelosky. In addition to his parents, Eugene was preceded in death by his brothers, Frank and Tony LeDonne. The family would like to give special thanks to Eugene's caretakers, Carol Pitts and Pauline Monell. The family would also like to thank a great neighbor, Ed Devito. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that memorial donations be made to a local food pantry. Private family services will be held at a later date. Online condolences may be sent to the family at Published on March 17, 2020 ...

Feb 1, 2020

Plants not seen in Ohio in decades found in Summit, Portage counties - Akron Beacon Journal

Ohio twice.Both times, James Bissell was the one to find it, and both times, it was found in Summit County.Bissell, the director of natural areas and curator of botany with the Cleveland Museum of Natural History, spotted the plant species in Long Lake Fen in the Portage Lakes area of southern Summit County last year.It’s one of four plant species previously considered "lost" in Ohio that were rediscovered naturally growing in the state in 2019, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources’ Division of Natural Areas and Preserves."It was a pleasant surprise to find it," said Bissell, who started working at the museum as a gardener and collections assistant in 1971. "I'm looking forward to looking for more of it next year."The American cuckoo-flower — scientific name Cardamine pratensis var. palustris — was last seen in Ohio in 1991, when Bissell found it with a volunteer in a fen, a type of wetland, on the east shore of Clinton’s Luna Lake in southern Summit County.Bissell made the May 2019 find in Long Lake Fen, a nearly 60-acre nature preserve owned by the museum on the southeastern s...

Jul 26, 2019

Lark Ascending: Getting back to the garden - Summit Daily News

All that changed in July of that year, after we visited gardens around homes in Frisco, Keystone and Breckenridge during the Summit County Garden Tour. In Frisco, a miniature outdoor train track ran through a forest of allium, lilies and globe flowers. In Keystone, we toured gardens surrounding grand houses filled with daisies, yarrow, black-eyed susans and flowers of every color that I never learned the names of. Up in Breckenridge, at a big, pine-shaded home, we were treated to the spectacle of thick multicolored groves of columbine. I was overwhelmed by the enormous variety and complicated requirements of all the different plants. Alan was energized. We began digging out our grass-and-weed invaded flowerbeds. We kept a few scraggly clumps of bachelor buttons and two poppy plants but not much else. While Alan concocted mixtures of peat moss, manure and dirt, I dug out clumps of daisies and yarrow from the backyard to be replanted into the newly prepared flowerbeds. We took multiple trips to Lowes and Neils Lunceford for fancy things like day lilies, globe flowers and unusual colors of columbine. Neighbors shared plants they were dividing up from their own gardens.My birdfeeders were banished to another part of the yard, since seeds scattered by the birds were attracting ground squirrels. Luke, our lazy dog, got his marching orders, too. No more napping on the lawn! Time to get busy chasing chipmunks.As the years have gone by, our garden has become an ongoing project, continuing to grow and evolve. What I like about having a garden is its presence in our lives, the way it pulls you outside to see what new might be happening and to pay attention to small things. One day, in spring, as the snow begins to melt, we notice tiny, delicate green leaves are miraculously spearing through the iron-hard, frozen dirt. And having a garden creates the opportunity for us to have a morning and ...

Jul 5, 2019

Slow Flowers Summit coming to St. Paul to spread the word about local blooms - Minneapolis Star Tribune

Her dedication and the resulting growth of the exchange are partly why the third annual Slow Flowers Summit will be held in St. Paul on July 1 and 2. The gathering, expected to draw up to 150 people, focuses on supporting American flower farmers by using local flowers in season. Debra Prinzing, the Seattle writer who founded Slow Flowers, compares the movement to the drive for local food. “This is a way for people to advocate for slower, sustainable, seasonal, mindful ways to have flowers in their lives,” she said. “It’s about who grew it, and is it in season. … If you can’t buy local, at least buy from growers in the U.S.” The floral industry is international, with an estimated 80% of cut flowers coming from South America. Growing facilities outside the U.S. tend to be less regulated and use more pesticides and chemicals, and the carbon footprint of shipping flowers from Colombia is considerably higher than shipping from California. The slow flower movement encourages buying even closer to home, if possible.