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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.


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Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!


Blooming and Green Plants.

Florists in Hurricane, UT

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

Hurricane Flower Shops

Hurricane UT News

Sep 7, 2020

History flowers in tiny heritage petunia - Warwick Beacon

The cove is still. In the distance is the distinguishable outline of Conimicut Light. But it’s something much closer that holds Henry’s attention and is one of those bits of history that give community character. It’s a tiny blue bloom, an anemic petunia given today’s demand for bold and bashing floral displays. For what it lacks in size the flower makes up with brilliance and fragrance. Further along its reaching tendrils are larger blossoms. Henry calls them “heritage petunias.” He knows their history – maybe stretching back 100 years, who can say – because he played in role in identifying and preserving them. It goes back to the days he collected garbage on Gaspee Point. He can’t forget Mrs. Reed. The Reed family leased a plot of land where they first erected a tent. Later they built a platform for the tent and eventually a house. Always interested in stories and history, Henry was fascinated to learn Mrs. Reed’s mother immigrated from Northern Ireland and her mother and father, who worked in the mills along the Blackstone River, lived in the Providence area. What started out as a Gaspee tent became a summer home and eventually Mrs. Reed’s home. Mrs. Reed – Henry never knew her first name, he called her Mrs. Reed – always had a glass of ice water waiting for Henry on trash day. She also had stories and one day, pointing out the tiny petunias, she related how her mother brought the seeds from Ireland…or maybe it was Scotland. She wasn’t certain. Henry didn’t forget the story or the flowers. Twenty-five to thirty years later, when Spring Green sold the Reed hous...

Sep 7, 2020

Historically Speaking: Florists a big part of Dover -

It was originally intended to be a retail flower and gift shop, but on Nov. 25-26 Mother Nature intervened at the Garrison Hill site with close to hurricane force winds that shattered greenhouse glass, entirely uprooting one building which landed on another, and causing an estimated $50,000 damage, well over a half million dollars in today's money.As a result, production at that location was limited and a much-reduced greenhouse space was grafted on to the building at Central Avenue. Over time the original greenhouse structures were dismantled and removed, the space eventually covered by apartment buildings, and the only reminder we have of what was there is the name of the street, Floral Avenue. (The business remains in operation, however, with the next generation, Thomas Massingham as owner, located in the small plaza at the corner of Chestnut and Fourth streets.)This was not the only florist operation in town. Recently we mentioned the Elliott Greenhouses set back some distance from the Dover Point Road (the location of the present Ponte Place development). This was a major producer of roses, with a national, even international, clientele. For a time there was a retail store, Thornwood, in the building now occupied by Patty B's restaurant.Bob and Barbara Drew had a small greenhouse on Tolend Road. There was Bob's Flower Shop, Robert Ham proprietor, at 2 Central Ave. In the mid-1940s, there was Brown's Flower Shop (Aaron and Ralph Brown, owners) at 107 Washington St., which advertised being open on Sunday morning.The Whatnot Flowers and Gifts was at 517 Central Ave., owned by Edward and Natalie Duffy, with "a full line of religious articles."Perley Lee and his wife Mabelle had a greenhouse and retail store at 120 Stark Avenue next door to their home. In the mid-’80s the Siranian family at 103 Stark Ave. had a small greenhouse, and just down the road, beyond the current Dover Chevrolet complex, John Viola, who worked many years for the Lees, had two small greenhouses behind his family home.A larger, longer-lived business was Meader's Greenhouses at 21 Back River Road (the remains of some of the greenhouse buildings are still visible). The Meader family had deep roots in the Dover area. John lived at the corner of Back River and the Durham Road. Herbert lived just beyond the greenhouse property at 31 Back River Road (the house with the stone wall), and his son, David, lived at number 43. (Herbert, for a time, was a trustee of the Merchants Bank.) For many years, Meader's retail flower shop was at 10 Third St., then a large addition was built in front of the greenhouses, under David's management, and later became Sweet Meadows. The business was sold to William Hopkins, and subsequent owners have been at the current Portland Avenue location for many years since. (The original Sweet Meadows space is now Deco Dogs dog day care and grooming.)Just across the line in Madbury, close by the Durham Road, was Colpritt's Nursery, and much of the area today is likely supplied by the Wentworth Greenhouses in Rollinsford, which has grown over the years as other wholesale dealers in the area have declined and new neighborhoods have been developed with landscaping becoming a major business enterprise. Locally, in addition to the still active Garrison Hill and Sweet Meadows, there is the Flower Room on the Upper Square, guaranteeing at least that Dover's flower retail remains alive and well.Tony McManus is a Dover native. He is a former trustee of the Woodman Institute and an amateur student of Dover’s past. He can be reached at ...

Oct 10, 2019

Filling Laurinburg with flowers - Laurinburg Exchange

The gardenias are also tough as the plants have survived several storms like Hurricane Florence and have stayed rooted in place while trees have been knocked down. Despite all the success with the gardenia’s Leggette insists that she doesn’t know much about flowers but enjoys working with the gardenias and giving them to people. “I feel like I’m leaving a little part of me in Laurinburg,” Leggette said. “And I hope that it makes people happy to see them.” Reach Katelin Gandee at 910-506-3171 or at [email protected] .neFileBlock { margin-bottom: 20px; } .neFileBlock p { margin: 0px 0px 0px 0px; } .neFileBlock .neFile { border-bottom: 1px dotted #aaa; padding-bottom: 5px; padding-top: 10px; } .neFileBlock .neCaption { font-size: 85%; } ...

Jul 26, 2019

Tropical Flowering Tree Society keeps City Beautiful blooming - Miami's Community Newspapers

The group is committed to the flowering trees and to the flowering trees’ importance to the environment. Most of these trees are drought tolerant, hurricane resistant and beneficial for the native fauna, or animals, Pearson noted. There are some that are pest plants like “orchid trees,” he also said. The Society also has an interest in youth. During its annual Fiesta in June, the Society awards scholarships to three female high school seniors who “have demonstrated academic achievement, moral character, and an interest in making the world a better place.” The Society also celebrated with some of Coral Gables residents with the Royal Poinciana Garden Tea on Sunday, June 9. For more information about the Tropical Flowering Tree Society, visit the website at Connect To Your Customers & Grow Your Business Click Here ...

Jul 5, 2019

Season's first flower appears on Corkscrew's 'Super' Ghost Orchid - Florida Weekly

It is decades old but possibly went undetected until 2007 because it was hidden by a cypress branch that broke off during Hurricane Wilma. The Sanctuary is open daily from 7 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. with the last admission to the boardwalk at 4:30 p.m. ¦ Admission is $14 for adults; $10 for National Audubon Society members who show a membership card; $6 for full-time college students with photo ID, $4 for children ages 6 to 18; and free for children under 6. Admission is good for two backto back days if you display a receipt. ¦ Corkscrew Swamp Sanctuary is at 375 Sanctuary Road, off Immokalee Road about 15 miles east of Interstate 75. See for all the details about the orchid. ¦ ...

Apr 27, 2019

Take a home and garden tour through Eau Gallie - Florida Today

Among the unique features at the Mitchell House are the parlor fireplace updated with New Orleans fireplace mantle salvaged from Hurricane Katrina and the chandelier which originally hung in a historic Merritt Island hotel. The sun room ceiling was inspired by a porch ceiling seen in Charleston and the dining room by a pineapple Alaskan chandelier purchased in Vero Beach. The laundry room was inspired by a screen door purchased at Shelly’s and the downstairs bath by an 1800’s “bowl and pitcher” vanity from France and an old tub once used as a flower pot. In addition to a visit to the Mitchell House, the $20 donation for the tour includes admission to six other stops, among them the Rossetter House Museum and Gardens. Descended from 17th century New England pioneers, James Rossetter arrived in Eau Gallie in 1902 to make his mark in the local fishing industry as a charter partner of the Indian River & Lake Worth Fish Company. He bought a small structure on the current site in 1904, but soon needed more room for his expanding family. Instead of building an addition, Rossetter opted to buy the winter home of wealthy New York industrialist John Aspinwall and move it down the Indian River to his Eau Gallie lot. The Aspinwall house, built in 1890, is now the west wing of the house, which Rossetter connected to the existing building with open-air breezeways. A visit to the house and grounds transports visitors to the well-heeled Florida of the early 1900s. When the Rossetter sisters willed the property to the Rossetter Foundation, they left not only the house and gardens, but also all the furnishings, including Ella’s 1930s Model A Ford convertible, often used as backdrop for many weddings.