flower delivery newry

Valentine’s Day Flowers

Valentine’s Day Flowers Newry by Therese’s Florist. Thinking of purchasing a bouquet as a gift for that special someone? We have a fantastic range of Valentine’s Day flowers. As a long-established Newry Florist, we provide flower delivery Newry and surrounding areas in County Down and County Armagh. We can also include cards, balloons, premium quality chocolates, and teddies to accompany all orders of flowers, to make sure your loved ones feel truly appreciated.

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For your convenience, we offer both an online and telephone ordering service. Send a truly personal gift to your special person. Chocolates can be added to your order if you wish. Make sure your loved ones feel truly appreciated with Therese’s Florist!

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Valentine’s Day Flowers Newry

Here at Therese’s Florist Newry, we are counting down the days to Valentine’s Day 2020 on Friday 14th February. As a local flower shop, we can offer flower delivery Newry as well as surrounding areas in County Down and County Armagh. Order online or by phone and we will send or deliver flowers to the following towns & villages; Newry, Newtownhamilton, Jonesborough, Killeen (Killean), Killowen, Camlough, Lislea, Burren, Belleeks, Bessbrook, Cloughogue, Crossmaglen, Cullyhanna, Forkhill, Glenannie, Hilltown, Jonesborough, Killeavey, Markethill, Mayobridge, Mohan, Mountnorris, Mullaghbawn, Poyntzpass, Rathfriland, Rostrevor, Warrenpoint and Whitecross.

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Valentine’s Day 2020

This year Valentine’s Day falls on Friday 14th February. As one of the top Florists in Newry, Therese’s Florist will be happy to deliver your Valentine’s Day Flowers to Newry and surrounding areas without hesitation. Simply order online and select 14th February as the delivery date and we will take care of the rest. In addition, you can also order flowers by phone, just call us on Newry 028 3026 5486.

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History of Valentine’s Day

As popular as it is, history does not give us any guaranteed facts about the origins of St Valentines Day. The association between romance and mid-February goes back to the pagan festival known as Lupercalia, which involved rituals to bestow fertility for the coming year. In an attempt to Christianise this once pagan festival, Pope Gelasius recast it as a Christian feast day sometime in the 5th century and 14th February became known as St. Valentine’s Day.

Legend has it that one of the many documented Saint Valentines was a Roman priest who lived in the 3rd century. Father Valentine defied an empire-wide ban on marriage and continued to marry couples in secret. He was caught and sentenced to death. It is believed that while he was jailed, couples that he had previously married, sent flowers and notes of gratitude. It is said that he fell in love with his jailers daughter on the 14th February, the day of his execution. On that day he passed a love note to the girl signed “from your Valentine” and so the tradition began.