St. Patrick’s Day Flags

United States Flag Store has a great assortment of St. Patrick’s Day Flags to decorate your house, yard and mailbox. Available in both garden or banner flag styles, our flags are made for outdoor use, so they are fit to withstand most weather conditions. We also carry decorative mailbox covers for the holidays, too.

Our decorative banner flags are made of high quality polyester with applique or embroidered lettering and images. Each flag measures 28 inches x 40 inches and the designs are readable from both sides. Our garden flags measure 13 inches x 18 inches and are also readable from both sides.

The mailbox covers are made from all-weather vinyl and is pre-cut to fit standard (T1) rural mailboxes (6.5 inches W x 19 inches D). These covers are UV-printed for vibrant reproduction and exceptional durability.

Available in garden sizes, the Shamrocks & Ladbybugs flag features a whimsical design sure to delight. Also available as a mailbox cover.

The Gold St. Patrick’s provides a colorful welcome to guests. Available in both a banner and a garden flag, as well as a mailbox cover.

United States Flag Store also carries Ireland’s national flag , as well as the Erin Go Bragh flags. These flags are available in different sizes, including stick flag size.

Celebrate St. Patrick’s Day with these bright and colorful flags. United States flag store also carries wall mount flag poles for the banner flags and a garden flagpole for the garden flags.

United States Flag Store is here to answer all your questions. Feel free to give us a toll-free call at 1-877-734-2458 or email us at

Ireland (Irish) Flag

The national flag of Ireland has three vertical stripes with the colors of green (at the hoist), white, and orange. As such, it’s often known as the tricolor. The green is said to represent the Gaelic tradition, the orange is for supporters of William of Orange, and the white in the center signifies a lasting truce between the green and the orange; thus living in peace.

Irish FlagThe flag was previously the flag of the Irish Free State and it was adopted in 1919 unilaterally during the war of independence by the Irish Republic. Subsequently, the Irish Free State also adopted the flag and later it was given constitutional status in 1937 by the Constitution of Ireland. Many nationalists feel the flag is the national flag of Ireland and as such is flown (controversially) in Northern Ireland by nationalists and the Gaelic Athletic Association.

Some protocols for the Irish Flag

  • The flag should never touch the ground, trail in water, or become tangled in any obstacles.
  • When the flag has become worn or frayed, it should no longer be used.
  • It should be displayed in the open only between sunrise and sunset, except for its use during certain events and then only for the duration of the vent.
  • The flag should never be defaced.
  • It should always be treated with respect.
  • The flag should not be draped on cars, trains, boats, or other modes of transportation.
  • It should not be carried flat, rather it should be aloft and free; except when used to drape a coffin.

It is the general practice to fly the national flag daily at all military posts and from a restricted number of significant state buildings. The European flag is flown alongside the national flag on all official buildings and in most locations where the Irish flag is flown over buildings. The national flag is often flown at half-mast on the death of a national or international figure on all prominent government buildings equipped with a flag pole. When the national flag is flown at half-mast, no other flag should be flown at half-mast.