Florist and Flower Delivery in Barrie, Ontario
YES - We deliver flowers to Barrie, Ontario!
Order your flowers online and have your flowers delivered to Barrie, Ontario today! We offer two easy ways to order: Browse our floral arrangements and order online through our secure online order form or call us toll-free at 1-888-878-2881. We service Barrie, Ontario for all your floral needs such as Birthday Flowers, Anniversary Flowers, Sympathy Flowers, Ext.
Our selected Barrie, Ontario flower shops are now featuring floral arrangements for same day or next day flower delivery in Barrie, Ontario.
Have your flowers delivered to Barrie same day or next day with Karen’s Flower Shop.
We are now Featuring our Designer's Choice available for delivery in Barrie, ON.
About Flower Delivery in Barrie
We have been serving the Barrie area since 1966. We work closely with local affiliates in the area to ensure your order is professionally arranged and personally delivered to your recipient on the date selected.
Trust the experts. To ensure the highest quality service and product, we leverage our 50+ years of experience as a retail florist with a reputable 'brick and mortar' business. This experience allows us to ensure the best service is provided by our local affiliates in Barrie.
Barrie Flower Shop
- When you place an order with Karen's Flower Shop you are assured that each floral arrangement is hand-made and personally delivered to the recipient by one of our local Barrie flower shops.
- Send your flowers with a florist you can trust! We have been delivering flowers to customers in Barrie for over 50 years! Karen's Flower Shop is a florist providing Barrie flower delivery.
- Online around the corner or around the world; We are a top Canadian FTD online Barrie florist. Your flower arrangement will be delivered by a Florist in Barrie.
- For your convenience, we deliver to all Hospitals in Barrie · Nursing Homes in Barrie · Funeral Homes in Barrie · Cemeteries in Barrie utilizing local florists serving the Barrie area.
Local Barrie Ontario History
Barrie is a city, and manifesting regional centre in Central Ontario, Canada, positioned on the shores of Kempenfelt Bay, the western arm of Lake Simcoe. The city is located in, and is the county seat of Simcoe County, however is considered politically independent. It is part of the historically significant Huroniaregion of Central Ontario, and is within the northern part of the Greater Golden Horseshoe, a densely populated and industrialized region of Ontario. As of the 2016 census, the city's population was 141,434 making it the 34th largest in Canada in terms of population proper. The Barrie census metropolitan area(CMA) as of the same census had a population of 197,059 residents, making the city the 21st largest CMA in Canada. The city itself has seen significant growth in recent decades due to its emergence as a bedroom community, and its relatively close proximity to the city of Toronto. Barrie is situated approximately 86.6 kilometres (53.8 mi) from the Toronto Pearson International Airport and 166.6 kilometres (103.5 mi) from the John C. Munro Hamilton International Airport, representing the city's highly centralized and historically strategic geographical orientation and its ease of access to majorcentres and airports across the region. At its inception, Barrie was an establishment of houses and warehouses at the foot of the Nine Mile Portage from Kempenfelt Bay to Fort Willow, an aboriginal transportation route that existed centuries before Europeans arrived in Simcoe County. The portage linked Kempenfelt Bay through Willow Creek, connecting Lake Simcoe to the Nottawasaga River which flows into Georgian Bay off Lake Huron. Barrie played an integral role in the War of 1812. During the war, the city became a supply depot for British forces, and in addition, the Nine Mile Portage was adopted by the British military as a key piece of their supply line which provided a strategic path for communication, personnel, and vital supplies and equipment to and from Fort Willow and Georgian Bay/Lake Huron. Today, the Nine Mile Portage is marked by signs along roads in Barrie and in Springwater Township. The scenic path from Memorial Square to Fort Willow is accessible to visitors year-round. The city was named in 1833 after Sir Robert Barrie, who was in charge of the naval forces in Canada and frequently commanded forces through the city and along the Nine Mile Portage. Barrie was also the final destination for a branch of the Underground Railroad. In the mid-19th century, this network of secret routes allowed many American slaves to enter Barrie and the surrounding area. This contributed to the development (and name) of nearby Shanty Bay.