Around 4,000 poppy petals will drop over shoppers at the West Orchards Shopping Centre in Coventry as the centre marks the two-minute silence.
At 11am a bugler will sound the Last Post, and the red petals will be released to fall from the domed roof of the shopping centre.
Members of local churches, community groups, councillors and the Royal British Legion will also be in attendance.
Hundreds of people have taken their seats for the annual Armistice Day ceremony at the National Memorial Arboretum in Staffordshire.
An Army veteran who was forced to miss last year's Remembrance Sunday events after being viciously attacked and mugged on his own front doorstep made his return to the occasion yesterday.
William Hopkins, aged 79, was left with a broken jaw and was devastated to miss the annual commemoration event - but made a full recovery and managed to rejoin his comrades in Birmingham's Centenary Square yesterday.
And Mr Hopkins, from Highgate, spared a salute for West Midlands Police detective Lee Dawson, who led the investigation which saw mugger Richard Christie put behind bars for nine years.
Christie, of Sugden Grove, Highgate, followed Mr Hopkins home from a city centre shopping trip and attacked him.
While the pensioner lay injured on the floor, he then emptied his pockets before running off with his wallet, which contained bank cards and £40 cash as well as his late wife's memorial card.
Events commemorating Armistice Day will take place across the East and West Midlands at 11 o clock to remember the fallen.
A number of services were also held across the region yesterday on Remembrance Sunday.
One of the largest services of remembrance will take place at the National Memorial Arboretum at Alrewas in Staffordshire, where 93-year-old Dorothy Ellis, the last surviving WWI widow, will lay a wreath with a group of cadets.
The National Memorial Arboretum, Staffordshire, will today host an outdoor service to remember those who fought in the First World War as part of Armistice Day.
The last surviving widow of what is known as the Great War, Dorothy Ellis, will be among the guests.
The event will take place within the walls of the Armed Forces Memorial which is designed to allow a shaft of sunlight to dissect its walls hitting the bronze wreath sculpture when the two minutes silence takes place.
Senior representatives of the Government and the armed forces will attend an memorial service to mark Armistice at the National Memorial Arboretum in Alrewas, near Burton-on-Trent.
The last surviving First World War widow, Dorothy Ellis, is expected to attend the outdoor event at the Staffordshire memorial, which bears the names of more than 16,000 fallen service personnel.
The British Armed Forces are "probably the best in the world", a veteran has claimed as remembrance events are held across the region.
Lyndon Purnell spoke proudly of his comrades, and said it was vital people paid their respects for the sacrifice made by soldiers in conflict.
Speaking after the service at St Peter's Church today, Mr Purnell - who is the chairman of the Royal British Legion's Wolverhampton branch - told ITV News Central what Remembrance Sunday means to him.
The Lord Mayor of Nottingham has honoured the families of fallen soldiers at the city's Remembrance Sunday event.
Councillor Merlita Bryan told ITV News Central the event was important not only to remember those lost, but as a display of support to bereaved families to show them their loved ones' sacrifice was appreciated.
Remembrance Sunday events are "massively important" to soldiers in honouring those who have gone before, an officer has said.
Warrant Officer Simon Nickleson from the East Midlands Universities Officers Training Corps, who was in charge of today's armed forces parade through Nottingham, said it was a "real privilege" to be part of the remembrance event in the city today.