Fairfield Florist

Seed Blossom Pod is a family run florist delivering to Fairfield and surrounding suburbs for many years. Our range includes floral arrangements, flower bouquets, native flowers, and posies for all occasions. We also stock a beautiful range of candles, hand creams, and room diffusers, along with lovely home wares and prints. 

Blushing
Blushing
$160.00
Delicate
Delicate
$160.00
Amazes
Amazes
$180.00
Emotion
Emotion
$150.00
Cheers
Cheers
$120.00
Sweetness
Sweetness
$120.00
Matilde
Matilde
$200.00
Buttery
Buttery
$160.00
Darling
Darling
$120.00
Surprises
Surprises
$110.00
Jades
Jades
$265.00
Pumpkin
Pumpkin
$110.00
Bluey
Bluey
$160.00
Cyril
Cyril
$150.00
Elegant
Elegant
$80.00
Antherium
Antherium
$100.00
Enchanted
Enchanted
$160.00

Best Local Fairfield Florist Near You

We are located on Wallgrove Road, a short distance from The Horsley Drive and M7 exit of the same name. Our shop started as a small shed, where we specialised in gifts, market blooms, and funeral flowers. Today, we continue the traditions of our original store but have expanded our range. 

Our newly renovated store is a comforting place to be when ordering and purchasing flowers, with air conditioning, and lots of gorgeous flowers to look at and choose from. Our friendly staff are trained florists and can help guide you with your purchase. Our flower arrangements are made fresh daily. 

We can recommend the best colours, flowers, and gifts for all occasions from Mother`s Day to Valentine`s Day. Shop at the best florist near Fairfield. 

Flower Delivery Fairfield

Planning to send fresh flowers to your loved ones? We offer same day delivery in Fairfield when you order before 12PM. You can send flowers to Fairfield as well as other locations of Western Sydney including Blacktown.

About Fairfield

Fairfield is a western suburb of Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia. Being in the centre of the Cumberland Plain, Fairfield is located 23 kilometres (14 mi) west of the Sydney central business district and is the administrative centre for the local government area of the City of Fairfield – Although a very small portion of it is part of the Cumberland Council. Fairfield supports a mixture of commercial and residential developments, mostly characterised by medium-density buildings and some new high-rise apartments.

Fairfield is one of the most multicultural and culturally diverse cities in Australia, with more than half of the residents having been born overseas, mostly in non-English speaking countries. The majority of the suburb`s dwellers speak a language other than English at home, with the two most common ones being Arabic and Assyrian Neo-Aramaic. Fairfield is an ethnic enclave of Assyrian Christians (mostly from Iraq, and much recently Syria) and other Iraqis of various religious and ethnic origins.

Fairfield consists of a combination of main street retail centred in Smart and Ware Streets, arcade and larger shopping centres, with a variety of activities including retail, café/restaurant/take away foods, supermarkets (with some displayed in a bazaar-style environment), personal services and commercial uses. Although most of these commercial precincts are not a leading part of Fairfield`s night time attribute at present, wedding receptions, however, do prevail night activity on the weekends. 

A couple of shop fronts along The Crescent are in the Federation and Art Deco style, which date from the late 1890s to 1920s, respectively, reflecting its former role as an early main street. The CBD is surrounded by a halo of three storey residential flat buildings, which are beneficial for pedestrian activity to the City Centre. The community holds public gathering and interaction in a high regard, which is manifested by the CBD`s active shopping streets and daily social assemblage for playing chess on Kenyon Street.

Fairfield has three shopping malls which were established between the 1980s and early 1990s: Fairfield Forum, Neeta City and Fairfield Chase. The former two are larger and have been refurbished a few times in recent years. 

The latter has had no refurbishment works undertaken since 1998 and has a vacancy rate of approximately 40%. Forum contains Kmart, Aldi and Coles. Neeta City features a Big W discount department store as well as a Woolworths supermarket. 

Fairfield Chase Commercial Tower, Fairfield`s first high-rise structure, is an office building atop Chase shopping centre which features government tenants such as NSW Legal Aid, NSW Service for Treatment and Rehabilitation of Torture and Trauma Survivors and employment agencies. Fairfield doesn`t feature a formal ‘City Square’, though The Crescent Plaza, opened to the public in December 2016, and Thomas Ware Plaza in Nelson Street, provide a similar sense of fashion to a City Square.

Fairfield has two local newspapers, The Fairfield Advance and the Fairfield Champion, which are issued every Wednesday.

Fairfield railway station is on the Inner West & Leppington and Cumberland lines of the Sydney Trains network. Trains run frequently from Fairfield to Leppington, Parramatta and the City Circle. Fairfield also has a major bus interchange adjacent to the railway station. 

For details of bus services from the interchange see Fairfield railway station. The Horsley Drive is a prominent road in Fairfield, with a high amount of traffic, and acts as a pivotal entrance to the city from the north and southeast. Hamilton Road to the southwest is another.

Public Schools in Fairfield include: Fairfield High School, Fairvale High School, Fairvale Public School and Fairfield Public School. Private Schools are: Patrician Brothers` College and Our Lady of the Rosary Primary School, which are catholic schools. Patrician Brothers` Primary School was also previously located in Fairfield but closed in 2006.

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