Arkansas, AR Florists
Find florist in Arkansas state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Arkansas
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Arkansas State Featured Florists
95 Southwinds Rd Ste 5Farmington, AR 72730
5911 Harrisburg RoadJonesboro, AR 72404
2210 Greensboro RoadJonesboro, AR 72401
34 E Main StBooneville, AR 72927
124 N Van Buren StWeiner, AR 72479
Arkansas Flowers News
Oct 10, 2019
REX NELSON: Selling flowers since 1886 - NWAOnline
Ecuador, and they're filled with fresh flowers.
I'm being given a tour of the building by Howard Hurst, the president of Tipton & Hurst, one of Arkansas' oldest family-owned businesses.
"There's a jewelry store in Camden that's older than we are [Stinson's Jewelers, founded in 1850], but that's about it as far as retailers go," Hurst says. "Our business started on Main Street in 1886."
Howard's grandfather, Joe Hurst Sr., was born in England in 1859 and raised in Scotland. He came to this country at age 18 to work on railroads and wound up in Little Rock, where he entered into a partnership with flower-grower David Tipton. In a box on his desk, Howard Hurst has the original partnership documents.
For years, the company had greenhouses at 14th and Park near Little Rock Central High School. Those greenhouses can be seen in the background of some of the photos shot during the 1957 Central High School desegregation crisis, which was the biggest news story in the world that fall.
"The Tiptons were into growing orchids, which were used frequently by women as corsages," Hurst says. "They would put them on ice and ship them out by rail. They had glass greenhouses."
Tipton & Hurst now has almost 30,000 square feet of warehouse space near Ninth and Thayer streets. Hurst says he has a dream of using open property ad... Sep 19, 2019
In The Garden | Tiger swallowtail butterflies abundant this summer - Mansfield News Journal
Ohio's worst planting season on record.
• Other states prevented from planting due to weather include Arkansas, Michigan and Mississippi.
• Northwest Ohio was hit hardest for wet fields, namely Fulton and Williams counties.
• In Ohio, a total of more than 1.5 million acres that normally would be planted were unplanted this year — a total of 881,000 acres of corn and 599,000 of soybeans.
Our hope is we don't get a couple more back-to-back seasons like 2019
We realize there could be more wet seasons ahead, but hope that doesn't happen. Farmers nationwide appreciate all of the support during this tough year.
• The most beautiful flowers grow in rocky soils and crevices.
• Humans have one mouth and two ears; there is a message there.
Richard Poffenbaugh is a retired biology teacher and active home gardener since 1960. He is a member of the Mansfield Men's Garden Club and was editor of the club newsletter (The Greenhorn) for 21 years. He resides in Ontario with his wife, Barbara. Reach him at 419-529-2966.
Jul 26, 2019
This sunflower field is Alabama’s happy place - AL.com
Todd, who has worked as a truck driver for the past 26 years, remembers being in Arkansas when he got a call from a friend who asked him, “Do you know what’s going on in your sunflower field? They’re everywhere, man!”Every summer since then, people have continued to be everywhere in his breathtakingly beautiful fields filled with 6-foot-tall, scratchy stalks. It’s become a popular place to capture proposals, senior portraits, birthdays and babies – and to pick bouquets to take home. Professional photographers are welcome to do photo shoots in the field for a $20 fee.In addition to the sunflowers, which are sold for $1 each or $10 for a souvenir bucket that holds about 14 stems, the Sheridans also sell homegrown produce at the field – watermelons, cantaloupes, yellow squash, bell peppers, cucumbers and more. They offer T-shirts for $20 and tea towels for $12.Last year, Todd accidentally killed a whole field when he sprayed liquid fertilizer on the blooms. He had to replant, and the next crop bloomed in August. By then, his wife, Kim, was back at work as a school nurse, and most children were back in school, so attendance was down from what it would have been in July.So far, this has been the best summer yet for The Sunflower Field. “This year, we’ve hit all the marks,” he says. “We’ve finally got it figured out.”The flowers bloom for about two weeks at a time, so Todd plants them in two separate fields. The first 18-acre field was in full bloom around the Fourth of July, and the second one, on about 17 acres, opened to the public July 11. He expects the blooms to last through Sunday, July 21.After the sunflowers’ heads hang low, Todd will use a combine to harvest the seeds and bag them for sale to local feed stores as birdseed. And next May, he’ll start the process all over again.The Sunflower Field is located at 3301 Alabama Highway 14 West in Autaugaville. Open daily while blooms last, from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Admission is free, but the farm is cash-only. Nov 28, 2018
Artists take diverse approaches to flowers in two central Arkansas exhibits - Arkansas Democrat-Gazette
Two current exhibits in central Arkansas present a diversity of approach -- the metalpoint creations of Marjorie Williams-Smith at Hearne Fine Art and the oil paintings of Diana Shearon at Red Door Gallery.
Williams-Smith, who is retired from the art faculty at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock, works in the demanding, intricate sphere of metalpoint -- silver, copper, gold and more -- to create images that appear to be almost academic botanicals.
Until you let them soak in.
"The Messengers: A Survey of Work in Metalpoint" presents 39 works by Williams-Smith from 1987 through this year. The 1987 piece, Pin Rose, is a silverpoint and graphite work that is simple and direct, yet hints at resistance to being constrained.
Initially working only in silverpoint, Williams-Smith has exerted her command over other metals as well, enriching her work with different backgrounds (black gesso and color tints) and integrating watercolor, crayon and other media as welcome pops of color and emotional texture. But this creative expansion never takes away from her skillful metalpoint technique.
Case in point: what is perhaps her most striking and beautiful work yet, the stunning Divine Energy, a 28-by-20 inch silverpoint, watercolor, crayon, white charcoal and graphite on tinted acrylic gesso and watercolor paper. It is a painstakingly executed presentation of allium schubertii -- aka flowering onion. In Williams-Smith's... Nov 15, 2018
Wednesday's Patriots notebook: Flowers drawing praise
It was love at first drill.
“Oh, man. I loved Trey even when I went to work him out at Arkansas, and I knew when I went over there that this was a guy that (Patriots Coach Bill Belichick) would target,” Vrabel said. “Unfortunately, I wasn’t able to get him when I was in Houston. I loved his ability and really enjoyed the workout that I had with him and just loved the player then.
“And just to watch him progress and develop as a pro, he’s just a really good player. He’s a very sound player. His technique, his hands, he uses his length very well, he can bend. I could go on and on. I’ve liked him for a lot of years since I went and saw him at Arkansas, and it’s no surprise that Bill and that organization liked him as well.”
Belichick was not to be outdone is his praise. Speaking roughly an hour before Vrabel, the Patriots’ coach dove into the finer details of his best defensive lineman’s game. Basically, Flowers can do it all.
“Trey has a really good feel for leverage and the weight distribution of the players. So, if the guy’s light, he can push him back. If a guy’s kind of leaning on him, he can get around him with his quickness. He uses his hands well, he plays on his feet, he has good balance and he runs well,” Belichick said.
“You know, he can run out and track guys down, make plays from the backside. But, he’s just got a good f...