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 in this time of need.


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.

Ohio, OH Florists

Find florist in Ohio state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Ohio city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.

Ohio Cities

Ohio State Featured Florists

C R Blooms

5200 Cleveland Rd Ste. E
Wooster, OH 44691

Tara's Floral Expressions

1235 Park Ave. W
Mansfield, OH 44906

Country Cottage Florist

46 East Auglaize Street
Wapakoneta, OH 45895

Aultman Hospital Flower Shop

2600 Sixth St SW
Canton, OH 44710

Flowers By Shelley

5714 Mayfield Rd
Lyndhurst, OH 44124

Ohio Flowers News

Feb 27, 2020

Save the pollinators with flowers - Farm and Dairy

May to October you will see butterflies, bees, hummingbirds and moths. Monarchs come to Ohio in mid-summer and back again in September on their way to the wintering grounds in Mexico. Native bees are active from spring until frost. Hummingbirds visit Northeast Ohio from Mother’s day to September. Moths are our nighttime pollinators.Planting a variety of native trees, shrubs and wildflowers will attract many more pollinators since specific pollinators are adapted to specific plants. In general, bees and butterflies drink the nectar from blossoms while caterpillars eat leaves of host plants.Both generalists and specialists exist. An example of a specialist is the monarch caterpillar — they eat only milkweed leaves. A spicebush swallowtail caterpillar (Papilio Troilus) eats the leaves of the spicebush shrub.Stormwater runoffIn addition to helping pollinators; native plantings reduce stormwater runoff. Strategically placing deep-rooted prairie plants will slow down stormwater as it is being filtered and allowed to soak into the ground. Some grasses have deep roots that go nineteen feet down into the soil. Imagine how much stormwater that grass is soaking up.Come visit the prairie at the Medina County SWCD office. Spring will show a few flowers; however, it takes about three to five years for a habitat like this to mature. Stop by often, as new flowers bloom each month, new native pollinators will arrive. This is a rare opportunity to watch a habitat come alive.An educational outdoor classroom is a valuable resource for Medina County residents, teachers and students to view, photograph and record plants and pollinators. Next steps will include educational signs, trees, benches and tables, as funding is secured.Funding for this project has come from private donations and grants. Western Reserve Land Conservancy and Dominion Energy are the grantors. Partners in this project include Medina County Soil and Water Conservation District, Medina County Park District, Medina County Building Maintenance Department, Medina County Highway Department and National Wildlife Federation.For more information, contact Medina County Soil and Water Conservation District at 330-722-9322 or visit the website at K. Schneider is the education coordinator for the Medina Soil and Water Conservation District.)Related ContentSTAY INFORMED. SIGN UP! Up-to-date agriculture news in your in...

Feb 27, 2020

Muncie Origins: Normandy Flower Shop continues family florist tradition - Ball State Daily News

Benken said. “When I started [delivering flowers] after school, I was 16.” After Benken moved from Muncie to Ohio with her husband, she said, she thought she had left the flower business behind her. However, once the holidays rolled around, Benken said, she found herself working for a flower shop in Ohio because she missed the “chaos and crazy” of the season. Although Benken and her husband started their family in Ohio, they wanted their children to grow up in Muncie. In 1982, the Normandy Flower Shop, which was established in downtown Muncie in the 1940s, came up for sale. The Benkens decided to make the shop their own. “It was the [floral] business that I knew,” Benken said. “I wasn’t making much of a living working for other people. It was [my husband’s] idea to buy the flower shop. I just wanted to come home.” At the time she opened Normandy Flower Shop, Benken said, downtown was “pretty dead” because there were only banks, law firms, jewelry stores and flower shops in the area. “My pocket book said to move up to McGalliard, but my heart said to stay [in downtown Muncie]. I followed my heart … I stuck with it,” Benken said. “I’ve been here ever since.” The shop offers arrangements for all holidays, celebrations and seasons. There is a team of six employees who help make arrangements, two of which are Benken’s adult children. Audrey Scott, Benken’s daughter, said she once left Muncie with her husband to move to San Diego. Scott made a career for herself working at a vet clinic but found herself missing Normandy Flower Shop. Now, she is her family's fourth generation of florists. “I delivered something to someone on [Ball State’s] campus one time, and she said, ‘It's so pretty, thank you,’” Scott said. “You could just hear this colle...

Feb 1, 2020

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

The American cuckoo-flower has only ever been spotted naturally growing in 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 Ameri...

Feb 1, 2020

Valentine’s Day online deals: How to save on flowers, candy and other treats for your loved ones -

CLEVELAND, Ohio - Whether you’re looking for something romantic, whimsical or offbeat, Valentine’s Day deals abound online with ways to treat your loved one (or even yourself).From traditional options like candy and flowers to things like cookies and steaks, there’s something for everyone.We’ve taken the time to pull out some of the best deals currently available online to help take some of the legwork (and guess work) out of your holiday plans. (Note: deals may change without notice)Deals on flowersFILE - This Feb. 14, 2012 file photo shows a flower delivery driver loading his car with Valentine's Day deliveries. (AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar, File)APSave up to $20 off on rose bouquets (1-800 Flowers)Affordable flower arrangements that won’t break the ban...

Feb 1, 2020

Friendship and Flowers - The Post

Cole is a substitute teacher in Athens County; Lawrence teaches at Ohio University in University College or the Department of Modern Languages as a Spanish professor, depending on the semester, and is part of the faculty-in-residence program. Podolski is the production director at WATH/WXTQ Power 105.5, the local radio station; and Rekstad is a civil engineer looking for work, though he said he may start substitute teaching as well or join Podolski at the radio station. Originally under the moniker The Larger Sound, the band found its new name amid one of Lawrence’s dreams. In the dream, when the emcee announced the next act as Ready Aim Flowers, cannons spit out flower-shaped confetti, and Lawrence said he just knew, even though not everyone agreed. “Our corresponding significant others were not fans of ‘Ready Aim Flowers,’ but we won them over eventually,” Lawrence, who also plays a plethora of string instruments for the band, said. “I don't want to dive too deep into this, but I really like the idea of an active and sort of proactive idea about good vibes, love, kindness, all that stuff. So it's like ‘ready aim good stuff,’ not ‘ready aim bad stuff.’” Ready Aim Flowers has two singles, “Fieldwork” and “Reckless Affection,” both of which were released 21 days apart in August 2019 and are available on all streaming platforms. “Fieldwork,” a ukulele-driven track based on Lawrence’s two-month experience living in a tent in the desert of southern Utah, came first. On the excursion, Lawrence said he noticed a noteworthy difference in his paleontologist friend’s demeanor when he was in his workspace. Lawrence took his observations and turned them into advice for his friend as well as inspirational lyrics for “Fieldwork”: “There’s more to life than being mean or playing nice / Don’t wear a halo, even though it makes a good disguise.” To the guys, “Fieldwork” came out better than they ever could’ve imagined, considering they almost didn’t record it. “It was like a b-side,” Rekstad, who plays bass, guitar and keyboard on occasion, said. “Reckless Affection,” however, is going to be reworked and re-released. Cole said its primary issues were a lack of low end, which is boosting the bass, that occurred after the mastering proces...