Alberta, AB Florists
Find florist in Alberta state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Alberta
city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.
Alberta State Featured Florists
5842 Hwy 2ALacombe, AB T4L2G5
12913 - 97 StEdmonton, AB T5E4C2
104 2 Ave WHanna, AB T0J1P0
122 Millenium Drive #4Fort Mcmurray, AB T9K2S8
303 Southridge Dr SeMedicine Hat, AB T1B3S1
Alberta Flowers News
Jul 27, 2017
RCMP floral monument to be permanently installed in Regina ...
It is decorated with more than 13,000 plants and flowers and its lance is is nearly six metres tall.Other structures include a wild rose for Alberta and a polar bear for Manitoba.The monument is part of a larger exhibition that will open July 1 at Jacques Cartier Park in Gatineau, Que.The structure's permanent site has yet to be determined. (CBC.ca)Mar 2, 2017
20 White Flowers for a Brighter Garden
Hardy to about minus 20 degrees Fahrenheit, or minus 28.9 degrees Celsius (USDA zones 5 to 8)Origin: Western North America, from British Columbia and Alberta south through Washington, Oregon, Montana, Wyoming, northern Colorado and CaliforniaWater requirement: In the Pacific Northwest, little to no supplemental summer water required once established; may require summer water in hotter climatesLight requirement: Morning sun or dappled shade; protection from hot afternoon sun is bestWhen to plant: SpringSnowdrop (Galanthus nivalis)Common snowdrop is one of the first bulbs to appear in the woodland garden each year — catch this plant before it goes dormant and disappears. This perennial bulb is especially cold-tolerant, so you might see nodding flower heads poking through snow and ice.Bloom season: Early springCold tolerance: Hardy to minus 40 degrees Fahrenheit, or minus 40 degrees Celsius (zones 3 to 8)Origin: EuropeWater requirement: ModerateLight requirement: Full sun to partial shadeWhen to plant: FallBush Morning Glory (Convolvulus cneorum)Plant bush morning glory wherever you like to start your day outside, as its flowers open each morning and close every night. It’s also sure to attract butterflies. Its short stature and spreading habit make for a great planting under trees that provide light shade.Bloom season: Spring into summer and fallCold tolerance: Hardy to 10 degrees Fahrenheit, or minus 12.2 degrees Celsius (Zone 8)Origin: Mediterranean regions of Western and Southern EuropeWater requirement: Drought-tolerant once establishedLight requirement: Full sun is best but can tolerate light shadeWhen to plant: Spring or fallRELATED: Don’t Forget These 6 Plants in Your Butterfly GardenNew Jersey Tea (Ceanothus americanus)New Jersey tea is another butterfly attractor, with its flower clusters welcoming thes... (Fox News)Jan 26, 2017
Alvin 'Duke' Flowers
Alvin “Duke” Flowers age 84 of Gallion, AL died January 3, 2017 at the Veterans’ Hospital in Tuscaloosa, AL. He was born September 20, 1932 in Alberta, AL to John “Cooter” and Elouise Flowers. He was a retired log trucker driver and a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Duke served in the US Navy from October 1951 to September 1955 during the Korean War.
Duke was preceded in death by his wife, Etta Laverne Flowers, his parents, John and Elouise Flowers, four brothers, John Dixon Flowers, William Francis Flowers, Frank Earl Flowers, and Ben Joe Flowers.
He is survived by a brother, Elba Houston (Faye) Flowers of Prattville, AL; nieces and nephews.
Visitation will be held at Magnolia Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints on Saturday, January 7, 2017 from 10:00 am until the 11:00 am service time with Branch President James Martin officiating. Burial will... (West Alabama Watchman)Jan 26, 2017
Gardening: Cherry-plums offer the best of both parents
Cherry-plums were first introduced in the late 1800s and early 1900s by plant breeders in South Dakota, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba. They were first called cherry x plums, then cherry plums, and more recently in the United States, “chums.” Incidentally, neither sandcherries nor cherry plums are cherries. They are plums the size of cherries.
The fragrant white cherry-plum flowers bloom late enough to avoid spring frosts. Fruit size ranges from 2 to 3.5 centimetres. The skin is green when immature, becoming red to black when ripe. Flesh colour varies from yellow-green to dark red to almost black. Most are semi-clingstone, a few clingstone. They ripen from late August to early September. All cultivars are acceptable pollenizers for each other. Most are propagated by cuttings and are therefore on their own roots.
University of Saskatchewan favourites in terms of flavour, hardiness and purple flesh (which makes a far better jam) are ‘Dura’, ‘Manor’ and ‘New Oka’. Other cultivars are ‘Convoy’, ‘Green Elf”, ‘Opata ‘, ‘Sapa’ and ‘Sapalta’.
Plant one- or two-year old plants in spring, 1 to 1.2 metres apart in weed-free, well-drained soil in full sun with wind protection. Set them slightly deeper (2-5 cm) than when in the pot. Firm the soil around the roots and water generously. Ideally, the soil should be a deep, fertile loam with a high organic matter content. Avoid low-lying areas that are “frost pockets” or sites with standing water. Mulch generously with weed-free straw or post peelings to conserve moisture and control weeds.
Most soils in the brown and black soil zones have adequate nutrients. It is better to under-fertilize than over-fertilize. Especially avoid excessive nitrogen that promotes lush foliage, delays the formation of flower buds, and may also delay hardening off in fall, leading to winter damage.
These plants are generally shrub-like and bushy, varying in height from 1.5 to 3 metres. Usually no pruning is needed until the plants are four or five years old at which time they should be thinned. Declining older branches should be removed to encourage more productive younger ones.
Sara is the author of numerous gardening books, among them the revised Creating the Prairie Xeriscape. And with Hugh Skinner: Gardening Naturally; Trees and Shrubs for the Prairies, and Groundcovers & Vines for the Prairies. Expect Fruit for Northern ... (Saskatoon StarPhoenix)Dec 8, 2016
Flower Power: The Physics of Pollination
Dr. Marie Davey is a researcher in mycology and molecular ecology at the University of Oslo with a PhD from the University of Alberta. She is interested in all aspects of science and its intersection with society, and has also worked as a science policy advisor and environmental consultant. A transplant to Norway, she’s still maple leaf Canadian to the core. When she’s not in the lab, she’s wandering the forest and the mountains being fascinated by the plants and fungi around her.
Featured image: Feeding honeybee. Photo credit: John Kimbler.
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