Vintage Rose Boutique and Flower Shop, located at 105 E Dewey Street, is one of a handful of places in town to get your sweetheart something for Valentine’s Day this year.
But Lisa Greene, the store owner and builder of beautiful bouquets, has several reasons for telling you to shop her store for the big day this year.
Actually, it’s more than several—it’s a dozen, and no, we’re not just talking about roses.
Vintage Rose says if you buy a dozen of their beautiful fresh-cut roses, they’ll throw in a dozen chocolate-dipped strawberries for absolutely free.
How’s that for sweetening the deal?
In order to get the special, you’ll have to buy the roses online, or mention this story when you place an order in the store. Again, if you buy them in the store, you have to tell them where you saw the deal, or you won’t get the strawberries. This offer is exclusive to Sapulpa Times readers.
And yes, there are more than just red roses, and yes—they will deliver them!
Deliveries are available to Sapulpa, Jenks, Kiefer, Glenpool, Kellyville and Sand Springs. Delivery fees vary by location and day.
The roses themselves are freshly-cut and made to order. They come in traditional red, bright yellow, soft pink, deep purple, or a random duo-tone color. Or get extra-special with a bouquet of rainbow-colored roses, that you’ll only find at Vintage Rose Boutique and Flower Shop; none of the other local stores are carrying them.
So that’s a dozen roses and a dozen strawberries, hand-delivered to your location on the day of your choice.
But it gets better—in addition to the flower, Vintage Rose will be once again selling candy bouquets—and yes, they are available for delivery as well. If you have someone in your life who has a sweet tooth and doesn’t enjoy flowers, send them one of the candy bouquets available, including a Kit Kat® bundle, that comes in a customizable, dishwasher-safe mug.
Aside from the variety, Greene says that the real reason you should get your flowers from The Vintage Rose is because you’re going to get top-drawer, quality flowers from someone who sources their own roses.
“These other national companies that you see running commercials right now, they aren’t flower providers, they’re order takers,” Greene said. “When you pay $20.00 for a bouquet, you’re getting the lowest rose on the totem pole, and they don’t live long, either.”
She knows this because as a business that used to fulfill orders for one of these nationally-acclaimed chains, she knows what it costs to buy roses, and she knows what they paid her for them.
It was that knowledge that moved her to have her own special this year, hoping to encourage more folks to shop local and buy fresh.
“Once you’ve had the chance to experience that quality of fresh-cut flowers, that last long after you gave them away, you just can’t go back from that.”