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.

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 Cold Spring, NY

Find local Cold Spring, New York florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Cold Spring 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.

Cold Spring Flower Shops

Cold Spring Florist

159 Main St
Cold Spring, NY 10516
(845) 809-5588

Cold Spring NY News

Dec 2, 2016

Bloomfield's fifth annual Hometown Christmas is on Sunday, December 4

Season’s Greetings. New this year will be a Burlap and Baskets Holiday event at the office of Judy Wise. Wise’s office is located at 15 South Cold Springs Road. Hendrix said Longaberger President and CEO John Rochon Jr. and Tina Smythe, President of Sales and Marketing, are scheduled to be at the event, accompanied by a basket artisan who will weave baskets to give away throughout the afternoon. Carriage rides are set to start at 2 p.m. on the South side of the square, according to Hendrix. Santa Claus will make his first appearance via Fire Truck at 3 p.m., and will visit with children at the Santa House located on the corner of Main Street and Washington Street. Live Christmas music will begin at 2 p.m. on the steps of the Greene County Courthouse. Greene County Boomers, local churches and the Bloomfield Band are scheduled to entertain. Spots are still open to perform, according to Hendrix. Anyone interested in performing should contact Teresa Parkes of First Christian Church. In the event of inclement weather, the Methodist Church will act as the rain location for live music, according to Hendrix. Window displays by The Presbyterian Women will be in the windows of the Miles Building (formerly Grandma’s Goodies), located at 32 East Main Street, and at Jeff Coffin Insurance, also located on East Main Street. Vendors will be open at downtown locations from 1-6 p.m. Vendor locations are designated at Renewing Properties Founder’s Square, (located on East Main Street), Miles Building, (located at 32 East Main Street), Yer Studio (located at 23 North Washington Street) and the Methodist Church, (located on West Main Street). Vendors sc... (Greene County Daily World)

Sep 7, 2016

Alexandria Fair flowers with homegrown pride

Bowers beamed a smile and familiar greeting with an ‘oooh’ as perennial flower display winner Bonnie Rust of Cold Spring set her entries down on a table. “She’s been the champion of flowers for three years now,” Bowers said of Rust. More than 200 people typically bring about 1,200 exhibits to the exhibit hall each year, Bowers said. Rust brought a display of flowering zinnias in a pot in ode to her new granddaughter Rose Katherine Kuntz of Fort Thomas. “She was born two weeks ago,” Rust said. Rust said she gets to show off her love of gardening at the fair each year. “Everything comes out of my yard,” she said. People show off their passion for what they can make inside the exhibit hall. Jean Baker of Alexandria carried canned jellies, salsa and tomatoes in addition to fresh cut flowers and baked goods. “I made peanut butter and chocolate chip and oatmeal cookies,” Baker said. Mike Bezold drove a pickup truck bed full of 4-H fair farm entries grown by his daughter Emma, 12, and Justin 7, from their California, Kentucky, farm. Tomatoes, beans, peppers and giant pumpkins “Last year they won grand champion for vegetables and fruit,” Bezold said. Carrying in a 70-pound pumpkin took the combined strength of Micah Myers, 17, and his brother Daniel 13. Deborah Myers, 16, drove her four siblings with a van full of fair entries from their farm in California. “Everyone grows vegetables and brings something,” she said. Read or Share this story: http://cin.ci/2c7T3YM ... (Cincinnati.com)

Apr 22, 2016

Love blossoms: The gorgeous blossom bursting out all over Britain is not just a joy to behold, says Monty Don

April such as 'Gravenstein', which has magnolia-pink flowers, to the latest, such as the very old variety 'Court Pendu Plat', which can, in a cold spring, blossom as late as June by which time the flowers of most apples are long over. So you need two trees in blossom simultaneously for the bees to be able to pollinate them. They are grouped from 1-7 according to the time they flower - for a tree to be pollinated, you usually need another from the same or adjacent group. For example, an apple in group 3 can be pollinated by another in groups 2, 3 or 4. When you buy a tree, it should clearly state the group on the label.Of course, late-spring frosts can devastate the autumnal harvest by withering the flowers either before they are pollinated or before the fruits have a chance to form. There is nothing we can do about the weather but if you live in a frost pocket or particularly cold area it is wise to select varieties that flower as late as possible or have protection, such as horticultural fleece, to hand for earlier blossom such as plums and peaches.Some fruits are self-pollinating, with both male and female flowers, which makes life a lot easier. These include apple varieties such as 'Spartan' and 'Granny Smith'. 'Conference' pears are self-fertile as are all damsons and most nectarines, peaches and apricots too, so if you are very short of space these are the ones to go for - but to be assured of fruit you are always better off planting at least two of any fruiting tree.And you must have bees to do the pollinating too. Bees are in great danger from the... (it's ... - Daily Mail)

Feb 2, 2016

Angela Dea (Rosati) Giansante -- July 22, 1925

Relatives and friends may call on at Prudden & Kandt Funeral Home. Interment will be at Cold Springs Cemetery. Visit pruddenandkandt.com. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Niagara Hospice. (Jan. 31, 2016 - East Niagara Post)

Jan 8, 2016

Things to Do in the Hudson Valley, Dec. 4 to 20, 2015

Admission is free until noon on Saturdays. Wave Hill, 675 West 252nd Street. 718-549-3200; wavehill.org. COLD SPRING Czech and Slovak fairy tales with strings, marionette theater. Dec. 6 at 2 p.m. Suggested donation, $10 and $15. The Chapel Restoration, 45 Market Street. 845-265-5537; chapelrestoration.org. GARRISON “A Shakespeare Situation,” Youth Players. Through Dec. 12. $10. The Philipstown Depot Theater, 10 Garrison Landing. philipstowndepottheatre.org; 845-424-3900. IRVINGTON “Annie Jr.,” Clocktower Players Kids Troupe. Dec. 5 and 6 at 12:30 p.m. $12 and $18. Irvington Town Hall Theater, 85 Main Street. 914-591-6602; irvingtontheater.com. KATONAH Imagine It! Days: Senses, crafts and games. Dec. 11, 1 to 5 p.m. Free with museum admission. $5 to $10; members and children under 12, free. Katonah Museum of Art, 134 Jay Street. 914-232-9555; katonahmuseum.org. KATONAH Winter’s Sleep: Hibernating Animals in New York, wildlife stories. Dec. 6 at 7 p.m. Free. Muscoot Farm, 51 Route 100. 914-864-7282; muscootfarm.org. MAMARONECK “Peter Pan,” Applause Westchester. Dec. 6 at 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. “Little Shop of Horrors,” Applause Westchester. Dec. 6 at 4:30 p.m. $10 to $25. Emelin Theater, 153 Library Lane. 914-698-0098; emelin.org. OSSINING Animal Encounters: Herbivores, educational program. Dec. 13 at 11 a.m. $7; members, free. Teatown Lake Reservation, 1600 Spring Valley Road. 914-762-2912; teatown.org. PEEKSKILL “Holiday Decorating Party,” Christmas crafts, tree trimming and refreshments. Dec. 5 at 11 a.m. Free. The Field Library Children’s Room, 4 Nelson Avenue. 914-737-0847; fieldkids.wordpress.com. TUCKAHOE Cooking for Children: Cannoli. Dec. 5 at 2 p.m. $30 and $40; parent and child: $45 and $55. Westchester Italian Cultural Center, 1 Generoso Pope Place. 914-771-8700; wiccny.org. WHITE PLAINS “Our Town,” by Thornton Wilder. Dec. 5 through 13. $15 and $18. The Play Group Theater, 1 North Broadway. 914-946-4433; playgroup.org. WOODSTOCK “A Charlie Brown Christmas” and “The Tailor of Gloucester,” New York Conservatory for the Arts. Dec. 4 and 5 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 6 at 2 p.m. $18 and $21. Woodstock Playhouse, Routes 212 and 375. 845-679-6900; woodstockplayhouse.org. Music and Dance ELMSFORD The Glenn Miller Orchestra, big band. Dec. 8 at 11:15 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. $50. Meal and show is $64 and $84. Westchester Broadway Theater, 1 Broadway Plaza. 914-592-2222; broadwaytheatre.com. HASTINGS-ON-HUDSON Antje Duvekot, folk. Dec. 12 at 8 p.m. $17. Purpl, 52 Main Street. 914-231-9077; purpl.org. IRVINGTON Dar Williams and the Nields, folk. Dec. 5 at 8 p.m. $25 to $40. Unforgettable Fire and the Sweet Cash, U2 and Johnny Cash tribute bands. Dec. 12 at 7 p.m. $25 to $35. Irvington Town Hall Theater, 85 Main Street. 914-591-6602; irvingtontheater.com. MAMARONECK The Lonely Heartstring Band, bluegrass. Dec. 4 at 8 p.m. $35. White Christmas Benefit Concert, with the tenor Luciano Lamonarca, the soprano Krista Santilli and the New York Trio. Dec. 13 at 4 p.m. $50 and $100. Emelin Theater, 153 Library Lane. 914-698-0098; emelin.org. MARLBORO Slam Allen, soul. Dec. 4 at 7 p.m. John Medeski Trio, jazz. Dec. 6 at 7 p.m. Peter Asher and Albert Lee, pop and folk. Dec. 7 at 7 p.m. David Krakauer and Kathleen Tagg, jazz. Dec. 9 at 7 p.m. Billy Martin’s Festival of Percussion. Dec. 10 at 7 p.m. Jim Weider’s Project Percolator, rock. Dec. 11 at 7 p.m. Sonando, Latin jazz. Dec. 12 at 7 p.m. Alexis P. Suter and the Ministers of Sound, gospel. Dec. 13, 10 a.m. to 2... (New York Times)

Dec 30, 2015

Mendocino County's 2015 Year in Review: January-April

Valley resident being kept awake by loud vineyard fans is turning to the court system in the hopes of getting “a decent night’s sleep” during cold spring nights when grape growers are battling frost. •Jan. 13: Adult school funds missing. A Ukiah Unified School District employee allegedly embezzled $90,000 from the Ukiah Adult School program over the past three years, the school district announced Monday morning. •Jan. 14: Man hit by car on South State Street. A man was struck by a car Tuesday afternoon while crossing South State Street near BeBops diner. Advertisement •Jan. 15: Homeless services project progresses.On Monday, after a nearly three-hour public hearing, the Fort Bragg City Council approved a resolution to move forward with a proposal that would utilize the vacant Old Coast Hotel for a transitional housing, homeless and mental health services center for the Mendocino Coast Hospitality Center. •Jan. 16: Rezoning proposed near ag land. Residents who live on or near Lover’s Lane had many questions, but seemingly only one unfavorable opinion about a planned rezoning of 14 acres bordering the road that may add about 200 housing units to the area just north of the city of Ukiah limits. •Jan. 18: RV Lawyer indicted in federal court. A Redwood Valley man, part of a Santa Rosa law firm, was arraigned Friday in federal court on suspicion of multiple charges including money laundering of $300,000, the United States District Attorney’s Office said. •Jan. 20: Robbery suspects in custody. A 26-year-old Willits man was taken into custody Saturday after a woman reported to Mendocino County sheriff’s deputies that he “beat and sexually assaulted her,” according to a Mendocino County Sheriff’s Office news release. •Jan. 20: Affordable Care Act changes how taxes will be filed. This week begins the official start of the 2015 tax filing season, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, which said Californians need to be aware of some important changes to filing procedures. •Jan. 21: School bus hits Calpella home. No one was injured Tuesday morning when a bus carrying one student crashed through a fence and hit a home in Calpella, the California Highway Patrol reported. •Jan. 22: UUSD changes handling of cash. Following the alleged embezzlement of $90,000 from its Adult School program, the Ukiah Unified School District is implementing changes to how it tracks transactions, particularly when they involve cash. •Jan. 22: UUSD to televise its meetings. The Ukiah Unified School District’s board of trustees voted unanimously last week to begin televising its meetings. •Jan. 23: Willits Bypass viaduct collapses. A 150-foot-long span of the viaduct being poured for the Willits Bypass collapsed completely Thursday, with workers on top and around the site. •Jan. 23: Palace gets 90 days. Following another long and especially winding discussion, the Ukiah City Council voted Wednesday to again give Palace Hotel owner Eladia Laines more time to work on the building, but added the threat of receivership wi... (Ukiah Daily Journal)