We offer a variety of flags to suit all needs

  • American flags (U.S.)
  • State & Territory flags (all 50)
  • Country flags (All)
  • Provinces (Canadian)
  • Military Flags (all branches)
  • POW/MIA flags
  • Civilian Service flags
    (Fire., Police, etc.)
  • Historical Flags
  • Political flags
  • Religious flags and sets
  • Vehicle, motorcycle & bike flags
  • Nautical flags
  • International code of signals flags
  • Novelty flags
  • Message flags
  • Real Estate Flags
  • Corporate Logo flags
  • Celebration and specialty flags
  • Feather Flags and sets
  • Teardrop Flags and sets
  • Specialty and Advertising flags
  • Sports Flags
    (NFL, NBA, MLB, NHL, Collegiate)
  • Racing flags
  • Golf Flags
  • Avenue banners
  • Satin, fringed banners
  • CUSTOM Flags
    (Your logo & your message)

From Our Blog


When the flag is displayed in any manner other than being flown from a staff, it should be displayed flat, whether indoors or out. If displayed either horizontally or vertically against a wall, the union should be uppermost and to the flag's own right; that is to the observer's left. When displayed in a window it should be suspended in the same way-that is, with the union to the left of the observer in the street.

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Shown here are the 27 legal flags flown throughout our history. By law, a star is added to the U.S. Flag on the 4th of July following the admission of a State(s) to the Union. Contrary to popular belief, the first official U.S. Flag was not the Betsy Ross Flag (13 stars in a circle) but the staggered star pattern shown at the left. It is important to note that no U.S. Flag ever becomes obsolete. Each flag shown is still a legal flag and may be flown at anytime.

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Federal law stipulates many aspects of flag etiquette. The section of law dealing with American Flag etiquette is generally referred to as the Flag Code.

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