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.

New Kirk Florist

Order flowers and gifts from New Kirk Florist located in Brooklyn NY for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 12 Newkirk Plz, Brooklyn New York 11226 Zip. The phone number is (718) 421-9800. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about New Kirk Florist in Brooklyn NY. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. New Kirk Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
New Kirk Florist
Address:
12 Newkirk Plz
City:
Brooklyn
State:
New York
Zip Code:
11226
Phone number:
(718) 421-9800
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find New Kirk Florist directions to 12 Newkirk Plz in Brooklyn, NY (Zip 11226) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 40.635493, -73.962787 respectively.

Florists in Brooklyn NY and Nearby Cities

1867 Nostrand Ave
Brooklyn, NY 11226
(0.44 Miles from New Kirk Florist)
2763 Bedford Ave
Brooklyn, NY 11210
(0.76 Miles from New Kirk Florist)
4223 Church Ave
Brooklyn, NY 11203
(0.80 Miles from New Kirk Florist)
3206 Church Ave
Brooklyn, NY 11226
(0.85 Miles from New Kirk Florist)
360 East 22
Brooklyn, NY 11226
(0.89 Miles from New Kirk Florist)

Flowers and Gifts News

Aug 3, 2020

How an Urban Flower Farmer Spends Her Sundays - The New York Times

Three years ago, Christina Clum left the corporate world to become an urban flower farmer.Her backyard in Kensington, Brooklyn, however, “is the size of a postage stamp,” she said. “And it doesn’t get good light.” So in February 2018, she put the word out to other Brooklyn residents about doing plantings in their yards. The exchange would be simple: They would get to enjoy the flowers, and then she would cut them and sell them through her company, Spry Flower Farm.Ms. Clum, 51, settled on five yards. “I had certain criteria,” she said. “I didn’t want to have to walk through someone’s home, because it would be weird and invasive.” She needed sunlight and an outside water source. Ms. Clum also made it clear that she wasn’t a landscaper. “Some people still don’t get that,” she said.“I have developed quite a fondness for my hosts and have attended barbecues and plays in which they are involved,” said Ms. Clum, who visits her hosts’ properties several times a week to dig up weeds, plant new seeds, and water the flowers, which she sells through a subscription service and to two stores. “I think it definitel...

Mar 19, 2020

A walk through Brooklyn Botanic Garden, now closed due to the coronavirus pandemic - Brooklyn Daily Eagle

I took pictures at Brooklyn Botanic Garden before it closed to help prevent the spread of the coronavirus. Photo: Lore Croghan/Brooklyn Eagle Eye on Real Estate: Such serendipity. It was my sheer good fortune to visit Brooklyn Botanic Garden the very last day before officials decided to close it to help slow the spread of the deadly coronavirus. I wanted to do a better job of complying with the urgent need for New Yorkers to practice social distancing, so I made a resolution to walk more and stay out of the subway unless I had absolutely no alternative. My reward for resolving to do the right thing and walk, walk, walk was a glorious afternoon at the famous 52-acre horticulture mecca — and the privilege of being among the last people to photograph its early spring flowers before it was closed. The magnolia trees were magnificent at the venerable garden, which was founded in 1910 and opened in 1911. I’m glad I took tons of photos — because on Monday, the garden’s top brass decided it should be shut down “...

Feb 27, 2020

Nothing Says ‘I Love You’ Like Secondhand Roses - The New York Times

Ms. Cohen’s apartment in Downtown Brooklyn.There, the Vogelstein sisters paid Ms. Cohen a few hours work to help them sort through the anemone, ranunculus, delphinium, privet berry, pear flower blossom, hydrangea and garden roses, as they figured out how to create new arrangements. Some would be going to subscribers who receive a delivery once a month for $29. The rest would be donated to a Lincoln Square neighborhood center.ReVased customers “don’t know exactly which flowers they are going to get,” said Aviva Vogelstein, who quit her job this month as a lawyer to work for the company full time. “That makes it exciting.”Office space, scooters, and now, floral arrangements: The sharing economy has trickled down to the flower industry, with more companies across the city committed to either extending the temporary joy flowers bring or to reusing or composting them more responsibly.After all, flowers are big business, and there’s room for growth. This year, for Valentine’s Day alone, Americans are expected to spend $2.3 billion on flowers, up from $1.9 billion last year, according to the National Retail Federation.In a city like New York, where special events happen on a daily basis and cut flowers are in demand year-round, it was only a matter of time before eco-minded entrepreneurs saw an opportunity.“Valentine’s Day is an incredibly wasteful holiday in terms of its environmental impact, but if you’re looking at the year as a whole, events are way worse,” said Liza Lubell, who runs Peartree Flowers, which specializes in large installations.A typical large event like a wedding or gala can produce up to 100 bags of flowers, Ms. Lubell said. “It’s not just centerpieces on a table anymore,” she continued. “The whole ceiling could be filled with flowers.” So Ms. Lubell created a second company, Garbage Goddess, which provides eco-cleanup services for events in New Yor...

Feb 1, 2020

Obituary: Victor Padilla Jr., 63, of Wallingford | Wallingford - Wallingford, CT Patch

Masonicare Health Center in Wallingford. He was the beloved husband of Maureen A. (Moreno) Padilla. Victor was born January 10, 1957, in Brooklyn, NY, a son of Rosa (Rivera) Padilla of Wallingford and the late Victor Padilla Sr. He was employed by Stop & Shop for 46 years, during which he met the love of his life, Maureen Padilla and made countless connections with both customers and fellow employees. When he wasn't working, he enjoyed golfing with family and friends, traveling to Aruba, and cooking lavish Sunday dinners. Victor believed in tough love, Bruce Springsteen, and his family. He celebrated life, family, and friends at every opportunity. In addition to his loving wife Maureen, he leaves behind to cherish his memory his daughters Allison Padilla, her fiancé Karol Samelko, and Jennifer Padilla; his siblings Awilda Padilla, Naida Padilla, her husband Gerry Konesky, Robert Padilla, and his wife Tracey Padilla; and several nieces and nephews. He also leaves behind his mother-in-law and father-in-law Robert Moreno and Patti Moreno of Waterbury, and Anne Ippoilito and Joseph Ippolito also of Waterbury. Victor's family would like to extend a special thanks to the staff of MidState Medical Center and Masonicare Health Center for the sp...

Jan 4, 2020

There's a novel way to say it with flowers - Arkansas Democrat-Gazette

I'm Jewish, so I would send an edible arrangement," she says. Amy Merrick, a flower designer who ran her own studio in Brooklyn and now focuses on events and teaching, says she has found that many customers don't have a very good knowledge of the varieties of flowers and place more importance on the style or mood of their arrangements. "The average person does have an interest in what flowers represent, but not in the historical context," she says. People are sending their own messages, choosing them based on the personality of the recipient and the personality of the flowers. "I think buying a bunch of daisies signifies this is a sweet, free-spirited personality, whereas an orchid has a more elegant feel to it," Merrick says. In her new book On Flowers: Lessons From an Accidental Florist, Merrick observes one of the mysteries of a florist's life. Even though she spends her days arranging thoughtful bouquets and compositions for others, "it is an unwritten law of the universe that no one ever sends a florist flowers," she writes. Are they afraid they would be judged or that their message would be messed up? "I would be so thrilled to get anything," Merrick says. "Flowers are this ephemeral, beautiful expression. To receive them is all about simple delight and joy." .inline_item { float: left; display: inline; } Daisies are good to send to someone who has a casual, free-spirited style, Amy Merrick says in her new book, On Flowers: Lessons From an Accidental Florist. " Photo by Tif HunterDaisies are good to send to someone who has a casual, free-spirited style, Amy Merrick says in her new book, On Flowers: Lessons From an Accidental Florist. High Profile on 12/29/2019 ...

Nov 9, 2019

Brooklyn Botanic Garden has a new selfie spot (and some new plants too) - Brooklyn Daily Eagle

Brooklyn just got a new selfie hot spot.When Brooklyn Botanic Garden’s Cherry Esplanade is bursting with springtime blossoms, the hilltop directly above it will surely become a popular place to snap smiling self portraits. After the Cherry Blossom Festival is over and the famous flowers are gone, 34 newly planted crape myrtle trees on the previously undeveloped hill will bloom. Their white, pale pink and lavender flowers will likely wind up in countless summer and fall photographs. The Robert W. Wilson Overlook, as the hilltop is called, has just been landscaped with more than 40,000 new plants. It now has sculptural retaining walls and a gently inclined 600-foot-long pathway with switchbacks that’s accessible to visitors with limited mobility. The Robert W. Wilson Overlook has a fully accessible walkway. Eagle photo by Paul Frangipane One switchback has a seating area for visitors who want to gaze down on the Cranford Rose Garden. Another has a view of the Cherry Walk, which runs alon...

Disclaimer

All trademarks, service marks, trade names, trade dress, product names and logos appearing on the site are the property of their respective owners, including New Kirk Florist florist on this page.