Floral Florist Stand

This product line is currently unavailable

We are a leading wholesale supplier of floral florist stands in the south. Retailing florists are also welcome to contact us for their wire and stand supplies. These are made from high quality metal steel, producing a quality flower stand.
Floral Stand

Florist Stands



Price per each, Packed per 25
Quantity 25 50 100 150 300 500 1,000
42 Inch Easel (25 Pack) 4.41 3.60 3.37 2.71 2.52 2.42 Call
48 Inch Easel (25 Pack) 4.70 4.05 3.79 3.05 2.83 2.72 Call
54 Inch Easel (25 Pack) 6.19 6.00 4.77 4.67 4.19 4.03 Call
60 Inch Easel (25 Pack) 7.67 7.43 5.90 5.78 5.28 5.16 Call

66 Inch Easels - Price per each, Packed per 15

Quantity 15 30 45 60 75 105 150
66 Inch Easel (15 Pack) 9.72 9.41 9.09 7.47 7.32 7.05 6.79

Funeral Florist Metal Flower Stands

Flower Stands

We guarantee our flower stands to be made of the highest quality to satisfy funeral homes and wholesale supply houses, and retail florist every where.

Other florist products:

Smaller size floral stands, sizes 24 to 36 inches tall. Used by florists to mount flower memorial sprays at funerals. Floral Stands

Curved saddles, commonly used to mount flower arrangement on headstone. Florist Saddles

Heritage Advertising
4100 Bob Wallace Avenue SW
Huntsville, AL 35805
Telephone: (321) 253-0424
Email: email yard-signs.biz

Florist Stand - Another kind of funeral flower arrangement is the funeral florist stand. The florist stand is a floral arrangement that is put on a metal stand; it's only visible side is the front. A very common floral stand design among Christian's is the cross shaped design. Another popular funeral flower arrangement is the casket spray. Casket sprays are usually ordered by the immediate family members of the family.

Trying to comfort a grieving family is never a simple task. Anyone would feel quite helpless trying to accomplish this task because it can be very difficult to find the right gestures or words that may convey how sorry they are for the bereaved. The best and most effective way to let the family of a deceased person know that you are with them in their time of sorrow is by sending sympathy flowers to be displayed during the wake and service. Whenever a loved-one or a friend is deceased, the simplest form of expressing sympathy is to send condolences flowers to the funeral, where they are mounted on flower stands.

Floral Stand brings you this week in history:

October 28, 1965

Gateway Arch completed

On this day in 1965, construction is completed on the Gateway Arch, a spectacular 630-foot-high parabola of stainless steel marking the Jefferson National Expansion Memorial on the waterfront of St. Louis, Missouri. The Gateway Arch, designed by Finnish-born, American-educated architect Eero Saarinen, was erected to commemorate President Thomas Jefferson's Louisiana Purchase of 1803 and to celebrate St. Louis' central role in the rapid westward expansion that followed. As the market and supply point for fur traders and explorers--including the famous Meriwether Lewis and William Clark--the town of St. Louis grew exponentially after the War of 1812, when great numbers of people began to travel by wagon train to seek their fortunes west of the Mississippi River.

In 1947-48, Saarinen won a nationwide competition to design a monument honoring the spirit of the western pioneers. In a sad twist of fate, the architect died of a brain tumor in 1961 and did not live to see the construction of his now-famous arch, which began in February 1963. Completed in October 1965, the Gateway Arch cost less than $15 million to build. With foundations sunk 60 feet into the ground, its frame of stressed stainless steel is built to withstand both earthquakes and high winds. An internal tram system takes visitors to the top, where on a clear day they can see up to 30 miles across the winding Mississippi and to the Great Plains to the west.

In addition to the Gateway Arch, the Jefferson Expansion Memorial includes the Museum of Westward Expansion and the Old Courthouse of St. Louis, where two of the famous Dred Scott slavery cases were heard in the 1860s. Today, some 4 million people visit the park each year to wander its nearly 100 acres, soak up some history and take in the breathtaking views from Saarinen's gleaming arch.