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Scranton, Pennsylvania Flower Delivery
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La Tulipe flowers
La Tulipe flowers is family owned and operated for over 24 years. We use our extensive network of the best local florists in Scranton, Pennsylvania to arrange and deliver the finest flower arrangements backed by service that is friendly and prompt. We offer beautiful flower designs that are all hand-arranged and hand-delivered by local florists located in Scranton, Pennsylvania. Just place your order and we’ll do all the work for you. We make it easy for you to send beautiful flowers and plants online from your desktop, tablet, or phone to almost any location nationwide.
Scranton Flower Delivery Service
Brighten someone’s day with our Scranton, PA local florist flower delivery service. Easily send flower arrangements for birthdays, get well, anniversary, just because, funeral, sympathy or a custom arrangement for just about any occasion to Scranton, PA. Need a last-minute floral arrangement? We offer same-day flower deliveries on most flower bouquets Monday thru Saturday to Scranton, PA. Just place your order before 12:00 PM Monday thru Saturday in the recipient’s time zone and one of the best local florists in our network will design and deliver the arrangement that same day.*
Scranton Zip Codes:
18509 18508 18510 18503 18505 18507 18504 18515 18540
Scranton: latitude 41.4044 – longitude -75.6649
Scranton is a city in the U.S. state of Pennsylvania. It is the county seat and largest city of Lackawanna County in Northeastern Pennsylvania’s Wyoming Valley. With a population of 76,328 as of the 2020 United States Census, Scranton is the largest city in northeastern Pennsylvania and the Scranton–Wilkes-Barre–Hazleton Metropolitan Statistical Area, which has a population of about 570,000, and the seventh largest city in Pennsylvania after Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Allentown, Reading, Erie, and Upper Darby.
Scranton hosts a federal court building for the United States District Court for the Middle District of Pennsylvania. The city is conventionally divided into nine districts: North Scranton, Southside, Westside, the Hill Section, Central City, Minooka, East Mountain, Providence and Green Ridge, though these areas do not have legal status. The city is the geographic and cultural center of the Lackawanna River valley and Northeastern Pennsylvania, as well as the largest of the former anthracite coal mining communities in a contiguous quilt-work that also includes Wilkes-Barre, Nanticoke, Pittston and Carbondale. Scranton was incorporated on February 14, 1856, as a borough in Luzerne County and as a city on April 23, 1866. It became a major industrial city and a center of mining and railroads; it attracted thousands of new immigrants. It was the site of the Scranton General Strike in 1877.
People in northern Luzerne County sought a new county in 1839, but the Wilkes-Barre area resisted losing its assets. Lackawanna County did not gain independent status until 1878. Under legislation allowing the issue to be voted by residents of the proposed territory, voters favored the new county by a proportion of 6 to 1, with Scranton residents providing the major support. The city was designated as the county seat when Lackawanna County was established in 1878, and a judicial district was authorized in July 1879.
The city’s nickname “Electric City” began when electric lights were introduced in 1880 at the Dickson Manufacturing Company. Six years later, the United States’ first streetcars powered only by electricity began operating in the city. Rev. David Spencer, a local Baptist minister, later proclaimed Scranton as the “Electric City”.
The city’s industrial production and population peaked in the 1930s and 1940s, fueled by demand for coal and textiles, especially during World War II. But while the national economy boomed after the war, demand for the region’s coal declined as other forms of energy became more popular, which also harmed the rail industry. Foreseeing the decline, city leaders formulated the Scranton Plan in 1945 to diversify the local economy beyond coal, but the city’s economy continued to decline. The Knox Mine disaster of 1959 essentially ended coal mining in the region. Scranton’s population dropped from its peak of 143,433 in the 1930 census to 76,089 in the 2010 census. The city now has large health care and manufacturing sectors.
Scranton is 76 miles (122 km) north of Allentown, 125 miles (201 km) north-northwest of Philadelphia, and 120 miles (190 km) west of New York City.