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!

Gift Baskets

Send a gift basket to thank someone.

Florists in Harrah, OK

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

Harrah Flower Shops

Harrah OK News

Dec 2, 2016

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

Bloomfield Elementary School or Homestead Realty. Entries are due back by Tuesday, Nov. 29 and will then be displayed in the Harrah Realty and Todd Corn Law Office windows beginning on Dec. 2. Winners for the coloring contest will be separated into categories of first through second grade, third through fourth grade and fifth through sixth grade. Winners will be announced on Dec. 4 at 4 p.m. on the steps of the Greene County Courthouse. Locals supporting the contest include Season’s Greetings, Dairy Queen, Soy Yer Dough and Haywood Printing of Bloomfield. “We just hope we have good weather and people show up” said Hendrix. (Greene County Daily World)

Feb 3, 2016

Wave watchers track high surf, bask in the sunset

Marina Park in Ventura. Credit: Joseph A. Garcia JOSEPH A. GARCIA/THE STAR Brooks Institute students Ryan Harrah (left) and Clay Dooley walk from the jetty after taking sunset photos at Marina Park in Ventura. They peered into binoculars and smartphone cameras as the sky turned orange and waves crashed into jetties. They came to Ventura's Marina Park because of sunset and weather conditions that meant waves were expected to grow as big as 14 feet before a high surf advisory was set to play out late Saturday afternoon. They came, because that's what wave watchers do. "As soon as he came home, he said 'Let's go watch the waves,'" said Kim Lebens on Thursday, tracing the motion of the waves as her husband, Bill, carried their puggle, Chili. They stood near candles and flowers that honor a fisherman killed by a rogue wave. Sometimes, like Friday and the day in December when the surf ripped pilings from the Ventura Pier, the waves churn the shore into a cold Jacuzzi of white water. "It was brutal. These are prettier," she said Thursday night, pointing at still growing swells under a sky of abstract clouds. "You can smell it. You can breathe it. You can feel it," she said. When the waves are biggest and the sunsets most artful, people line the walkway from the San Salvador boat that anchors a kiddie zip line to the statue of a mermaid near Ventura Harbor. Tammy Murphy drove Friday morning from Santa Clarita to munch on an apple and sit with friends on beach chairs. Their kids played in the sand as waves slithered up the shore like serpents. "They almost got to us. We had to move up," she said. "The... (Ventura County Star)

Nov 27, 2015

Breck: Up on the rooftop, there arose such a clatter...

Bank, in the building now called Reno City Hall, lit a 32-foot “tree” of lights on the building’s flagpole, visible from all over the valley. And Harrah’s Club, then the classiest business that ever existed, laced a golden tiara of lights on the parapet of their new hotel tower. In short years to follow, the Eldorado also would put up a Yule tree on its roof like FNB’s. Way out on Hunter Lake Drive south of Mayberry lived a man named Dominic Stillian with his bride Thelma. They for many years built a “Santa’s Village” in their large front yard abutting El Camino Court, with all the accoutrements of a North Pole workshop: live elves giving treats and hot chocolate to the kiddies, a couple of what might have been reindeer in a corral, music of the season from Mitch Miller’s chorus and the Jolly Old Elf himself Ho-Ho-Ho!-ing on the roof dressed all in fur from his head to his foot, his eyes how they sparkled and dimples how merry giving a luster of midday to objects below. Buy Photo The Nov. 24, 1972 edition of the Nevada State Journal detailed the prizes for the Christmas Home Decorating Contest. (Photo: RGJ Archives) In later life I pondered whether Santa might have had a small flask of peppermint schnapps on the sleigh with him, but the Stillians’ yard was a holiday treasure causing bumper-to-bumper traffic from West Plumb Lane, which might have still been dirt back then, all the way north to Mayberry. I wrote of it years ago – even before I had old columns on a computer and can’t find it now – but recall that many readers in that early-1990s era remember that yard very vividly as the first decoration they ever saw in Reno. Moving into relatively recent local heritage, we find that on Nov. 24, 1972 the Nevada State Journal ran a holiday supplement after Thanksgiving, drawing municipal attention and notice to the Christmas Home Decorating Contest in three categories – windows, doorways and outdoors; one commercial, another residential. With the boundaries of the entries basically Reno and Sparks, lights (if any) to be burning from 6 p.m ’til midnight, with an entry form to be mailed to the Journal. The entries would be judged by senior citizens (think aging drive-by column-writers), under the direction of the Sparks JayCees. The above is of only passing interest, but the list of prizes, taking up most of the 12 pages of the paper’s insert, were priceless: foodstuffs from every supermarket in Reno (curiously to be awarded too late for holiday dinners), merchandise from Gray Reid Wright, Reno Furniture, Home Furniture, plants from Arlington Nursery, floral arrangements from every florist in town. How ’bout 5,000 (count... (Reno Gazette Journal)