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.


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Mount Olivet Flower Shop

Order flowers and gifts from Mount Olivet Flower Shop located in Fort Worth TX for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 2301 N Sylvania Ave, Fort Worth Texas 76111 Zip. The phone number is (817) 838-5732. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Mount Olivet Flower Shop in Fort Worth TX. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Mount Olivet Flower Shop delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Mount Olivet Flower Shop
2301 N Sylvania Ave
Fort Worth
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(817) 838-5732
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Mount Olivet Flower Shop directions to 2301 N Sylvania Ave in Fort Worth, TX (Zip 76111) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 32.7943, -97.30854 respectively.

Florists in Fort Worth TX and Nearby Cities

1500 S Main St
Fort Worth, TX 76104
(1.64 Miles from Mount Olivet Flower Shop)
3100 White Settlement Rd
Fort Worth, TX 76107
(1.93 Miles from Mount Olivet Flower Shop)
1021 N. Sylvania Ave
Fort Worth, TX 76111
(2.31 Miles from Mount Olivet Flower Shop)
4215 Camp Bowie Blvd
Fort Worth, TX 76107
(2.98 Miles from Mount Olivet Flower Shop)
5023 Camp Bowie Blvd
Fort Worth, TX 76107
(3.96 Miles from Mount Olivet Flower Shop)

Flowers and Gifts News

May 1, 2020

Where to see bluebonnets and wildflowers in Dallas-Fort Worth while social distancing -

While we've been locked up indoors, bluebonnets and other wildflowers have been popping up all around Dallas-Fort Worth. "We didn’t have as wet of a fall as we did in 2018, but we are still seeing quite a bit of blooming," says Megan Proska, senior horticulture manager at the Dallas Arboretum's Rory Meyers Children's Adventure Garden & Trials Gardens. The bloom season should last until mid-April or so, Proska says, depending on the weather. Thank goodness, then, that Tarrant, Dallas, and surrounding counties make exceptions to their stay-at-home orders for engaging in outdoor activity — as long as groups don't gather and social distance is maintained. In fact, Fort Worth Mayor Betsy Price — an avid cyclist — has been touting the physical and mental benefits that time spent in the fresh air can bring. Trips to the Texas Hill Country are more than "engaging in outdoor activity," sadly. And many of spring's hottest spots for wildflower-peeping in North Texas are not available this year due to COVID-19 restrictions. The Ennis Bluebonnet Trails are closed, and their beloved annual bluebon...

May 1, 2020

The Power of Flowers: Tatler's favourite flowers still delivering under lockdown - Tatler

Some of them are incredibly moving and humbling - it really makes all the extra effort worthwhile.' Advertisement Petalon Flowers Quarantine won’t stop you getting a bunch of Pelaton’s rustic blooms. Although East London-based Petalon have made the decision to pause delivery by bicycle (the quirk we love them for); instead, for the duration of the lockdown, bouquets will be delivered by carbon-neutral courier, that is adhering to all safety demands. You can pick from two o...

Oct 12, 2018

Fort Worth police officer who died Friday hailed as hero and the cement of his unit

Within hours of his death on Friday, a memorial that gave people a touchstone to connect with a fallen undercover officer was put into place at the Fort Worth Police Administration building. Three flags stood at half staff and a patrol vehicle decorated with white flowers had been set apart from the rest of the building's parking lot to honor Fort Worth Police Officer Garrett Hull, who died at John Peter Smith Hospital Friday. A visibly shaken Police Chief Joel Fitzgerald made the announcement during a hastily called news conference broadcast from the hospital on Facebook Live. "We've lost a true her...

May 24, 2018

Meet The Flower Gals and Their Incredibly Instagrammable Bouquets

Amelia's and was like, "You're going to think I'm totally crazy, but we should do this." Miriam: I started searching to see if the Dallas-Fort Worth area had a truck like that, and was shocked to find that it didn't. We reached out to the owner of Amelia's to let them know that we weren't competing. T: We got the ball rolling really quick. We took a floral arranging class in Los Angeles. We found the truck during that same trip. A girlfriend of mine from high school did all our logo work, and an adorable guy in Denton put it on our truck. We've had a lot of local help, which has been great. When did the truck make its debut? T: We launched at an event right before Valentine's Day. The first and only store we've reached out to is Favor the Kind. Their brand and aesthetic just aligned with ours, and it ended up being perfect because they were having this major Valentine's Day sale. Since then, social media has played a huge role in our business and other businesses reaching out to us. That's where we do all our marketing. It's been this crazy humbling whirlwind - we're getting DMs pretty consistently now. As for where the truck goes, we're in West Village quite a bit now, and we're going to Legacy West soon. It's kind of just finding that mold and where we fit best and where people will respond to the truck. Miriam and Taylor Pierce // Shannon Wright Photography What has the response been like? T: It's been really positive. We've had crazy good feedback. I think the convenience is nice too. We've had several people pull over on their way to Whole Foods or Trader Joe's to pick up flowers. We do our best to have really unique flowers on the truck that you can't find in a store. A lot of people who come up to the truck are impressed that we're mother and daughter. I would admit that it's weird, but we get along so well. We've always sort of been yin and yang to each other - we even each other out. How does the truck work? Is it just grab-and-go? M: You can build your own on the truck. It's fun! You get to walk around the truck and grab and smell, but there are also premade bouquets in mini and standard. Are you sticking to pop-ups right now, or can someone hire The Gals? M: You'll definitely be able to book us for private parties. The cool thing about a private event, for example a bridal shower, is that you can pick the colors. So if pale pink is your bridal color, we'll fill the whole truck with pale pink flowers. Any plans to expand your VW fleet? M: Everyone keeps asking us if we're getting more trucks, but ...

May 24, 2018

Bees Can Make Your Garden Thrive, But They Need Your Help

Toon owns and runs the Woodbine Flower Farm, located outside of Granbury. It is a cut flower business with most of its customers coming from nearby Fort Worth. Toon’s parents moved to Granbury when she was a child, and turned an old farmhouse into a successful bed and breakfast operation. When they took over the century-old property, there was a wild honeybee colony in an old oak tree right next to the house. Now, some people would be narrow-minded enough to declare the bees as pests and destroy or remove the colony. Toon’s parents, however, are extremely environmentally conscience, and that would have been the last thing that they would have done. So, for decades, the bee colony stayed high up in a oak tree, growing right next to the house. In fact, as years moved on, Toon’s family had to redesign and rebuild part of a room and the roof next to the tree in order to keep out of the colony’s way. Toon went to college at Texas Tech and majored in agriculture. She started her flower farm on the family property, because she knew that she already had the key ingredient for her business to flourish — a healthy and rather large bee population located right next door. “Our bees obviously take care of all our pollination needs out at the farm,” said Toon. After attending some bee classes and consulting with honeybee experts, Toon learned a few things to keep her bee colony thriving. “We take really good care of it by just leaving them alone,” Toon said. “Bees don’t want to hurt us. They just want to do their own thing. So, we just let them be up there.” Toon noticed that the bees were taking a break at around th...

Mar 23, 2018

2018 Wildflower Season Expected To Be Typical, But Still Terrific

Hurricane Harvey and that plants have also sustained freeze damage.With recent rains, experts near Dallas and Fort Worth say that a good wildflower show is right around the bend, so long as no late freezes challenge existing buds. Anemone (Anemone spp.), redbud trees (Cercis spp.) and Mexican plum (Prunus mexicana) are in full bloom. Elbow bush (Forestiera pubescens), a shrub with small but charismatic pom-pom blooms, has just about finished blooming near Austin but is going strong in the DFW area.In West Texas, experts say Big Bend bluebonnets (Lupinus havardii) were blooming as early as February. The blooms in the Texas Panhandle will arrive later than in the rest of the state as they usually do, with experts reporting few rosettes (small plants) showing after a long, cold winterAt the Wildflower Center and throughout Austin, Texas bluebonnets (Lupinus texensis) look healthy and plentiful, and though many have not yet bloomed, Wildflower Center experts note that they are primed and ready to go. Bluebonnet displays generally peak around the first week of April, and while it’s not an exact science, blooms have started showing around the Wildflower Center and the city, with waves of blue sure to follow. Iconic roadside and park-populating wildflowers such as Indian paintbrush (Castilleja indivisa), firewheel (Gaillardia pulchella), pink evening primrose (Oenothera speciosa), prairie verbena (Glandularia bipinnatifida) and more are all expected to color the landscape in short order. Center experts say to keep an eye out for large populations of pink evening primrose this year, as they tend to thrive in slightly drier conditions.Signs of spring are brightening the landscape at the Wildflower Center, home to hundreds of species of native wildflowers. The center’s arboretum and numerous trails are dotted with early bloomers such as goldeneye phlox (Phlox roemeriana), windflower (Anemone berlandieri) and golden groundsel (Packera obovata). People looking skyward will be greeted by showy redbud (Cercis canadensis), big white bouquets on Mexican plum trees, and the fanned “finger” flowers of climbing coral honeysuckle vines (Lonicera sempervirens). Throughout many neighborhoods, giant spiderwort (Tradescantiagigantea) in hues of violet and blue and notoriously fragrant mountain laurel (Sophora secundiflora) are already in action.For facts about Texas’ most iconic wildflowers, updates about what’s blooming, recommended drives across the state and more information about wildflowers, explore the Wildflower Center’s new Texas Wildflower Central website at Experts: Andrea DeLong-Amaya, Ryan Middleton, Neil and Nan Adams, Olivia Sievers Ross, Suzanne Chapman, Toni and Benito Treviño, Sam Kieschnick...


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