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 Bells, TN

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

Bells Flower Shops

Lisas Flowers And Gifts

4022 Lower Jackson Rd
Bells, TN 38006
(731) 499-1069

Bells TN News

Jul 6, 2021

A Glossary of Wedding Flowers by Season -

Read on for our complete guide to types of flowers by season. Spring If your wedding bells will be ringing in the spring, you’ll truly have your pick of the prettiest and most colorful petals. Daffodils Talk about an ultimate springtime flower (blooming at the end of winter into early spring): the yellow, white, and sometimes even blush colorations on these single-bloom stems give off straight sunny-weather vibes. And they can stand on their own or shine with other spring stunners like roses and ranunculus. Just keep daffodils in numbers since legend has it that a boutonniere with one single daffodil can bring bad luck. Garden Roses We wouldn’t even say that Shakespeare’s iconic line, “A rose by any other name would smell as sweet," would apply here because these beauties are one of the more fragrant roses. They come in nearly every color, from peach-bellini sherbet shades to cotton candy pinks, and they’re an amazing substitution for peonies, at a much more affordable price. Light Brown Lisianthus Lisianthus is a popular spring wedding flower for a number of reasons, one of which is its hardiness. These flowers have serious staying power and that’s why florists love to use them as linchpins for perfecting all of their arrangements and bouquets. Oh has a favorite—the beigy brown lisianthus—for “neutralizing bright color palettes or softening an all-white monochromatic moment.” She wagers that with their multiple small stems, they’re easy to tuck in, fill gaps, and hide mechanics—while simultaneously creating depth and movement. Lilacs Just as lustily as the word slips off your tongue, these plush purple and white pretties are loose, drapey, romantic, and luscious. “My love for lilac is so real,” says Roden. “I like lilacs because they’re bouncy, they smell delicious, and they’re perfect for a lot of things and you don’t have to use a ton of them, either—the foliage is a delicate green and the blooms provide a lot of texture.” span class="mntl-sc-blo...

Apr 4, 2021

No 'super bloom' but wildflowers still coming to Anza-Borrego - Los Angeles Times

Spanish needle, desert apricot, desert lavender and Baja fairy dust. Desert sunflowers were some of the early bloomers at the Arroyo Salada in the Anza-Borrego desert in 2019. (John Gibbins / San Diego Union-Tribune) Those rain-fueled super blooms occurred in 2017 and 2019, and they each drew an estimated 250,000 to 500,000 visitors during peak season. The 2017 bloom, nicknamed “flowermageddon” by some, was such a legendary tourist magnet that weekend traffic backed up 20 miles on Montezuma Valley Road (County Highway S-22), the road that leads into the 630,000-acre state park in east San Diego County. Knaak said visitors arriving this month won’t see fields of color, but they will spot pockets of flowers and annual blooming shrubs, especially if they venture to the shadier areas that retain some moisture, such as Box Canyon, Rainbow Canyon and Hornblend Canyon. “We don’t want people to get their hopes up too high,” she said. “Right now people are reporting patches here and there, especially in the area we call south of Scissors Crossing. They’re seeing some nice blooms. Not big fields or anything, but people who are into botany are finding them.” An Ocotillo plant with some red flowers sits on the western edge of Anza-Borrego Desert State Park in 2013. (Charlie Neuman / San Diego Union-Tribune) In a phone interview last week, Knaak said the forecast for the rest of the peak season wasn’t looking great. Then she called back 20 minutes later with joy and excitement in her voice. “Do you hear that?” she asked, holding the phone to the window at the history association’s office, where a roar of rain was coming down. “It’s pouring. This is a game-changer.”According to the National Weather Service, a little under a quarter-inch of rain fell in the Borrego desert Wednesday ...

Apr 4, 2021

Marin hike: Welcoming the flowers that bloom in the spring - Marin Independent Journal

Park, Shadyside Trail at Bon Tempe Lake and Laurel Dell Road on Mount Tamalpais. Last month, I introduced you to largeflowered or Smith’s fairy bells, and now the smaller Hooker’s fairy bells are blooming. The small, delicate, greenish white flowers hang down under the leaves where only the initiated know to look for them. When they go to seed the fruit is not hidden at all — the berry is a bright red-orange. Although it is not toxic, it is seedy and bland, and best left for the slugs and snails that eat it and spread the seeds. The flower was first described by John Torrey, who is perhaps best known for the Torrey pine named in his honor. It was named for Sir Joseph Dalton Hooker, director of the Royal Botanic Gardens at Kew, and friend of Charles Darwin and John Muir, who led him on a plant-seeking expedition in California. Look for Hooker’s fairy bells in the shade in Novato’s Indian Tree Open Space Preserve and Indian Valley Open Space Preserve, Mill Valley’s Blithedale Ridge, Steep Ravine on Mount Tamalpais and Shadyside Trail at Fairfax’s Bon Tempe Lake. A personal favorite among shrubs that bloom in March is the lovely bush poppy. Almost everyone is familiar with our state flower, the California poppy, but fewer know the bush poppy, with its satiny yellow flowers. It can grow to 10 feet, but is typically 6 to 8 feet tall. Look for bush poppies in bloom on the Southern Marin Line Fire Road at the end of Crown Road in Kentfield, on the Matt Davis Trail on Mount Tamalpais not far from the junction with Hogback, and on Fairfax’s Rocky Ridge. Miner’s lettuce is not yet flowering but the leaves are up. Native Americans looked forward to these early edible greens long before the 49ers realized they had enough vitamin C to prevent scurvy. The tiny white flower grows above a pair of fused leaves that appear to be one circular leaf. Leaves, stem and flowers are all edible. In addition to eating this plant raw and cooked, various tribes discovered medicinal uses. The Shoshoni made a poultice of leaves for arthritis, while the Thompson tribe used it for sore eyes and the Mahuna people found the plant could stimulate appetite. It was brought back to Europe as a food crop in 1794 and having escaped from cultivation it now also grows in the wild. Benefits touted on the internet include being an antioxidant and a detoxifier that can eliminate heavy metals stored in the liver. Just think of all of these plant blooming weeks before the official first day of spring! Wishing you a happy spring equinox on March 20. Wendy Dreskin has led the College of Marin nature/hiking class Meandering in Marin since 1998, and teaches other nature classes for adults and children. To contact her, go to ...

Oct 15, 2020

The Artists Giving New Life to Fake Flowers - The New York Times

By the end of the 19th century, they covered every surface imaginable. Silk violets, peonies and bluebells were sewn onto gowns and ladies’ hats; vases overflowed with pink cabbage roses and spiky orange fritillaria made from cotton and wire. The flowers used for apparel were made in vast workshops where men wielded mallets and cutting tools to stamp out the petals from yards of silk before handing them off to poorly paid women, who shaped them into blossoms. By the 1880s, flower-making had become a popular occupation in London; one famous workshop was John Groom’s Flower Girls Mission in Clerkenwell, a Dickensian workshop-cum-social-welfare agency staffed by scores of blind and disabled women. Meanwhile, middle- and upper-class wives — not allowed to work yet expected to keep busy — maintained elaborate craft kits from which they made paper nosegays. #g-video-tmag-scroll{ padding-bottom: 36.45% !important; background: transparent !important; } In the wake of World War I and Modernism, however, fake flowers were rendered gauche; women discarded their blossom-embellished gowns for Coco Chanel’s easy drop-waisted shifts, and stilted arrangements of artificial blooms suddenly seemed a poor substitute for the newly affordable tulips and daffodils imported from Holland. Faux flowers were pushed even further to the outskirts of taste by the tacky plastic versions that emerged by the late 1950s.IN RECENT YEARS, however, as paper has...

Sep 7, 2020

The Dual History of Poisonous Flowers - The New York Times

Turkish city of Bergama), who in his palace garden grew the likes of henbane, or stinking nightshade, with its purple-hearted yellow bells and gift of hallucinations and a rattling heart; delicate hellebore, which can sting the skin and twist the guts; and airy sprays of poison hemlock, a dupe for harmless Queen Anne’s lace that can bring the central nervous system to a halt. Attalus, who had a reputation for paranoia, tested extracts of these plants on convicts as a rehearsal for disposing of political rivals. (He is remembered as the Mad King.)BUT THESE POISONS were also balms, historically used as medicines, sickness and health coming from the same source, as with a virus weakened to create a vaccine. Hellebore was prescribed in ancient Greece and the Middle Ages alike for its purgative effects, to rid the body of excess “black bile,” the imagined cause of melancholy. Henbane — theorized to be the fuel of the Norse berserkers of the ninth through 12th centuries, who might have drunk it as a tea before battle and then torn off their chain mail and, naked and howling, slaughtered anyone in their path in an enraged trance — was paradoxically a sedative in smaller doses. The first botanical gardens, founded in the Italian cities of Pisa, Padua and Florence in the 16th century, included plots of toxic plants used by apothecaries as tools for preserving life or perhaps, clandestinely, induci...

Aug 3, 2020

Storied Houston Hotel Adds its Own Showcase Flower Shop — Inside The Houstonian's New Floral Studio Wonderland - PaperCity Magazine

The one that arrived at my home was delicious in its design reminiscent of an English Garden with roses, ranunculus, Canterbury bells, delphiniums and more.With blossoms sourced from around the world and from local merchants, the menu of possibilities ranges from show-stopping grand arrangements to mini floral confections perfect for a coffee table or accent piece.In addition to providing floral arrangements for a variety of occasions and customers, Sage ‘n’ Bloom offers floral design workshops where guests work along side Du for an afternoon of instruction in the flower-decked studio.Du’s background is rooted in art and design. She has worked with celebrity clientele, corporate gatherings and destination events.Sage ‘n’ Bloom provides free delivery within three miles of The Houstonian with purchases of more than $150.