US Flag For Sale

Proud U.S. Family owned & operated Minnesota business for over 30 years

American Flags

Made and shipped from America, our flags made with care and shipped from an America address (Nisswa, MN) by Americans who are proud of all the flag represents, the people of the United States and the men and women who serve to protect us all!

Cleaning Your New Flag:

Synthetic material flags such as nylon or polyester can be machine washed with cold water and a mild detergent. Do not let the flag stand in the wash water for extended periods of time or some color transfer may occur from the red stripes to the white stripes. These flags should be placed flat to dry.

How to dispose of the U.S. Flag:

When you get your new American Flag from, you’ll want to retire that old, worn, tattered, or frayed American Flag that is no longer  in a condition befitting a symbol of our country. It should be destroyed privately in a dignified matter, preferably by burning. Many veteran and civic organizations, will properly dispose of the US flag at no cost to you. Please feel free to also drop it off at our location in Nisswa, Minnesota for us to dispose of properly.

Feel free to call us. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday: 10-4.  Please note we are closed Wednesdays, Saturday’s and Sundays.

About Our Outdoor American Flags

All of our Flags made in the USA. All of our flags have grommets for flagpole use.

We have over twenty nylon or polyextra flags so you can pick the perfect size.

If you’d like to explore the origins of the United States Flag, visit, where you can learn more. There’s also more information on and

Did you know? The first official national flag was formally approved by the Continental Congress on June 14, 1777. It was the Stars and Stripes. The Resolution that established the flag simply stated:  “Resolved, that the flag of the United States be thirteen stripes, alternate red and white; that the union be thirteen stars, white in a blue field representing a new constellation.”

The new Stars and Stripes flag formed part of the military colors carried on September 11, 1777, at the Battle of the Brandywine.

The Stars and Stripes changed on May 1, 1795, when Congress enacted the second Flag Resolution, which mandated that new stars and stripes be added to the flag when new states were admitted to the Union. That pattern of adding stars and stripes continued to the version we have today with 50 stars.

As with many other national flags, the American Flag has long been a focus of patriotic sentiment. Since 1892, millions of children have recited the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag at the start of each school day, and the lyrics of the national anthem are also concerned with the flag. In 1989, when the the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that all flag desecration laws were unconstitutional, veterans’ and patriotic groups pressured legislators to adopt laws or a constitutional amendment prohibiting flag desecration.