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 Comanche, OK

Find local Comanche, Oklahoma florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Comanche 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.

Comanche Flower Shops

Comanche OK News

Feb 3, 2017

BC Player of the Week: Knox City's Flowers wins honor

Kevin Hearne said. “I could not be prouder of him." 4. Jilian Hufstutler, guard, Jr., Comanche — Had a combined 36 points in two games against Bangs (36-29) and Brady (53-48). She ended the Bangs game with five rebounds, four assists, five steals, five blocks and 12 pass deflections. She charted six rebounds, six assists, three steals and three blocks against Brady. "Jilian has been a steady force in these first few games of district play,” Comanche coach Diana Salinas said. “She has been a great leader." 5. Creed Goode and Holden Senclair, guard/forward, Jr./Sr., Cross Plains— Goode charted a combined 29 points, 22 rebounds, four assists, two steals and two blocks in a loss to May (74-50) and a win over Santa Anna (66-34) — the latter of which saw him score 24. Senclair finished last week with 50 total points and 19 rebounds, including a monster double-double of 24 points and 13 boards in the Santa Anna win. The Buffaloes enter this week at 10-9 overall and 3-2 in district. 6. Dylan Frazier, post, So., Hawley— Posted a pair of double-doubles last week while leading the Bearcats to wins over Mason (65-55) and Anson (64-44). Frazier charted 10 points and 11 rebounds in the Mason win, and followed with 24 and 11 against Anson to help the Bearcats improve to 16-5 overall and 3-1 in league play. “Dylan does a great job of crashing the boards and playing with energy,” coach Chase Coulter said. 7. Noah Horn, guard, Jr., Stamford— Horn averaged 23 points last week, including 31 in a win over Anson that saw the Bulldogs improve to 14-8 overall and 3-1 in league play. Aren’t you glad I wasn’t amateurish enough to say that Noah flooded Anson with 31 points? 8. Tanner Broadfoot, forward, Sr., Clyde— Dropped 20 points on Stanton in last week’s 63-60 win over the Buffaloes that saw Clyde improve to 11-10. This included a game-winning 3-pointer as time expired. "Hard work in the gym is really paying off,” coach Tarrington Rivers said. “You have to run Tanner out of the gym after practice, and it shows." 9. Johnny Donnelly and Tanner Schnoor, 132- and 220-pound classes, Jr./So., Hawley— Both of these guys took their weight class at last week’s Abilene Invitational Meet. Donnelly took the top spot in the 132-pound division, with a three-lift total of 975 pounds. Schnoor totaled 1,360 to finish first at 220. "Tanner is an outstanding kid who's just as humble as he is strong,” Hawley coach Matt Preston said. “And he's pretty strong." 10. Brooke Jones, guard, Jr., Knox City— Had a combined 37 points through two games last week, including a 25-point, seven-assist, six-rebound effort against Harrold. 10B. Brooklyn Woodard and Taylor Beeson, post/guard, So./Sr., Stamford— The Lady Bulldogs swept Anson (42-31) and Hawley (81-70) in district play last week, with this pair providing nice numbers in both games. Woodard finished with a combined 47 points, 22 rebounds and 11 steals, while Beeson provided 33 points, 14 boards and four steals. 10C. Sheldon Burchett, guard, Sr., Jayton— Again demonstrated why he’s considered one of the area’s top all-around small-school athletes in wins over Valley (43-30) and Paducah (42-29). Burchett averaged 16 points and 10 rebounds last week, while hitting 46.7 percent from beyond the 3-point arc. 10D. Blaine Hughes and Corleone Pressley, guard/forward, seniors, Brownwood—... (

Sep 28, 2016

James Edward "Jim" Raffin

Glen Rose area in 1979, where he worked as a construction welder for Brown & Root at Comanche Peak Power Plant. He spent many a Friday night rooting for the Glen Rose Tigers, and many Christmas Eves visiting children as “Santa”. In 1996, after retiring to a life of leisure, Jim and Pat lived their dream by traveling the United States in their motor home. They served as Park Hosts for the Army Corp of Engineers, the Bureau of Land Management, and the Forest Service. The "Roaming Raffins" were highly sought after by numerous parks and were even written up in the Wall Street Journal for their volunteer work. After retiring from life on the road, they settled in the Granbury/Glen Rose area. Jim enjoyed watching his beloved Green Bay Packers with his cat, Katrina piled up in his lap. He also enjoyed spending time with his daughters, grandchildren and great grandchildren. His face always lit up when they came to visit, especially when they brought him grape slushies. Jim was preceded in death by his parents, and his son Steven as well as various other beloved family members. He is survived by his wife, Pat and their children Wendy Woodall and Ron of Kissimmee, FL, Cheryl Dixon and Steve of Granbury, Margaret Raffin of Phoenix, AZ, Carol Ames and Fred of Acton and Cathy Raffin of Glen Rose. Ten grandchildren: Elizabeth Stephens and Dee, Kimberly Dunnahoo and Ben and Patricia Davis, all of Stephenville. Emily Dixon of Fort Worth; Molly Dixon and Brenden Dixon of Granbury; Mixen Rubio-Raffin of Phoenix, AZ; Cody Ames of Granbury; Paige Tucker and CPL Adam USA of El Paso and ADAN Robert Germann USN of Lemoore, CA. Eight great-grandchildren, numerous nieces and nephews and too many “adopted” family members to count. (The Glen Rose Reporter)

Mar 11, 2016

Rockwall neighbors hope flowers they planted will bloom and be enjoyed for years to come

Richardson High School drum major Allison Sharp, 16, who played flute in the background. Rosenbalm said she was excited to read the story of a Comanche girl who sacrifices her cherished doll in an effort to bring rain in the midst of a terrible drought. Along with a downpour, the Great Spirit brings bluebonnets, the state flower of Texas. “When the bluebonnets are all over, she wakes up on the mountain and gets to see everything she’s done,” Rosenbalm said of the legend. “It’s an awesome story because of everything she did to help everyone. Even though she was young, she had that understanding.” Muslin bags filled with bluebonnet seeds were passed around and participants sprinkled them across a half-acre area. “Who knew they looked like little rocks?” said Misty Silva, a Quail Run resident. “It’s very cool.” Misty and her husband, John, had walked to the park with their daughters — Elizabeth, 8, and Gwendolyn, 6. “This is another one of those moments when they’re glad mom made them come,” Misty Silva said. The kids ran to Betty Owens, who read off the winning tickets in a raffle for T-shirts that said “Be a good ancestor” on the back. “My favorite was when a little girl gave the 14-month-old a ticket and it was the winning ticket,” said member Jeanne Davis, who lives in downtown Rockwall. “I think they loved it, especially the T-shirts. I also think whether they know it or not, they learned a lot about bluebonnets.” Member Donna Dorman, Owens’ daughter, said membership within the group is very fluid. “We just have a common interest,” Dorman said. “It’s beautiful and we want to keep it that way. Literally, we sit on our back porch and say, ‘Hey, what do you want to do next?’ ” She said the organization hopes to grow the event year after year to help the bluebonnets spread throughout more of the park. Robbie LeMore, a member of Friends of Raymond Cameron Lake Park, came up with the idea for the event. “I just thought for the kids that they might get a kick out of it and then next spring, if they can wait that long, they ... (Dallas Morning News)