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Friday's Flowers & Gifts

Order flowers and gifts from Friday's Flowers & Gifts located in Fayetteville AR for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 2668 E Citizens Drivesuite 6, Fayetteville Arkansas 72703 Zip. The phone number is (479) 443-5060. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Friday's Flowers & Gifts in Fayetteville AR. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Friday's Flowers & Gifts delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Friday's Flowers & Gifts
Address:
2668 E Citizens Drivesuite 6
City:
Fayetteville
State:
Arkansas
Zip Code:
72703
Phone number:
(479) 443-5060
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Friday's Flowers & Gifts directions to 2668 E Citizens Drivesuite 6 in Fayetteville, AR (Zip 72703) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 36.088741, -94.122749 respectively.

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(18.89 Miles from Friday's Flowers & Gifts)

Flowers and Gifts News

Sep 10, 2018

Silent Sam supporters memorializing statue with flowers

Every Saturday people are bring out their flowers in memorial from Silent Sam. We came all the way from Fayetteville just to ride out here and show our support and give our respect," John Tuzzio said. "This is history and people are trying to change history, it's in the past you've got to respect it." UNC Chancellor Carol Folt said earlier this week that the "Silent Sam" statue has a place in the university's history and on campus, but perhaps not in the prominent place it once stood. The "Silent Sam" statue has been in storage since it was toppled last week and the UNC Board of Governors have given Folt and the UNC-Chapel Hill Board of Trustees until Nov. 15 to devise a plan for its fate. As the Board of Trustees works to decide the statue's fate, more than 340 faculty members have signed their name to a letter to Folt and the provost, asking that "Silent Sam" not return to campus. The letter says the statue memorializes racism and asks Folt and the provost to demonstrate that they will not endorse or support white supremacy. Students on campus Saturday said that while they respect the right of people to memorialize the statue, they are happy that it has been removed from campus. "I am personally very happy that the statue is down. I wish this hadn't happened in such a violent way, in such a disruptive way," graduate student Susanna Harris said. Harris said she wishes that the administration had listened to negative reaction to the "Silent Sam" statue over the past few years and removed the statue before it was toppled by protesters.

Apr 6, 2018

Roger Mercer: Redbud species offer flowering options

Send your questions and comments to Roger at orders@mercergarden.com or call (910) 424-4756. You may write to Roger at 6215 Maude St., Fayetteville, N.C. 28306. (The Fayetteville Observer)

Feb 8, 2018

Police: Woman arrested after gift cards stolen from Fayetteville cancer patients

By Gilbert Baez, WRAL reporterFayetteville, N.C. — Gift cards that were to be part of an auction to raise money for cancer patients were stolen recently from the Cape Fear Valley Cancer Center in Fayetteville, police said.Barbara Flowers, 71, of Fayetteville, was arrested and is facing several counts, including breaking and entering, larceny, possession of stolen good and obtaining property by false pretenses, police said Friday. It was not immediately clear if Flowers was an employee or visitor to the cancer center.She was booked into the Cumberland County Detention Center and released on a $20,000 unsecured bond, police said in a written statement.The cards were in gift baskets locked in glass display cases in the lobby of the cancer treatment center, and police said that, between Jan. 19 and Jan. 22, someone gained access to the cases – apparently with a key because there was no sign of forced entry.The thief or thieves made off with more than $900 in gift cards to local businesses, such as Chris's Steak House o... (WRAL.com)

Oct 19, 2017

Roger Mercer: Some plants have wings to help imaginations fly

Lake Brandt in Greensboro.All of the Greensboro trees have continued to exhibit disease resistance here in Fayetteville.As a youth, I used to marvel at the intricate patterns winged elm branches made. And in spring, I'd wait with eager anticipation for the remarkable number of seeds to drop. When they fell, I knew the goldfinches would soon arrive in flocks to eat them.For many years I've grown the compact form of winged euonymus, Euonymus alata. It is the showiest of all winged plants when it turns brilliant crimson in autumn. The foliage is so brightly colored that people have given it the common name of burning bush. Some people believe the shrub is covered with flowers when they first see it from a distance.Another plant that first delighted me when I was 8 or 10 years old is the sweet gum. I liked its sharp-pointed, 1-inch seed pods that people call gum balls. But I didn't like the way it felt when a barefoot boy stepped on them.The star-like leaves of sweet gum, Liquidambar styraciflua, are lovely anytime, but are showiest in fall when they turn shades of burgundy, copper, rose, yellow, chestnut and orange.The sweet gum has become exceedingly popular as a lawn tree in southern California, where it is not native and is appreciated for its rarity and fall color.The problem with the tree is that it drops so many seed heads. They are too tough to be chopped up by mowing and must be raked. There is reportedly one cultivar that is sterile and produces no seed balls.I grow several small sweet gum trees and intend to start a bonsai of one someday when I have the time.The sweet gum also is found in the regional Cape Fear Botanical Garden.Dear Roger: Please help me find a source of rugosa rose, a spreading, pink rose which thrives in coastal North Carolina conditions. I have been to some local garden centers but have not had success. — Katie Marshall in Orrum.Dear Katie: Eighteen excellent varieties of Rosa rugosa and its hybrids are offered by Heirloom Roses. The list of rugosas along with descriptions is available at https://www.heirloomroses.com/roses/rugosa-roses.html and the company’s other contact information includes the following: Heirloom Roses, 4062 NE Riverside Drive, St. Paul, Oregon 97137 The phone number is 800-820-0465.Rugosa roses, as you suggest, are so tough they are nearly indestructible. They make plenty of suckers, or offshoots, and they are always creeping out of the rose beds. All that's nec... (Fayetteville Observer)

Sep 8, 2017

Plant of the Week: Russelia equisetiformis

Klingaman, a retired extension horticulturist who is now operations director for the Botanical Garden of the Ozarks in Fayetteville, has created is a library of hundreds of plant histories that run in newspapers across the state and have become a favorite of gardeners in Arkansas and beyond. We hope you'll enjoy our extensive archive of his works and return each week to see what's new.Plant of the Week: Red Firecracker Fern, Coral FountainI’m always delighted when a hummingbird buzzes by my patio in search of sweet nectar. They find me more out of desperation than design, for I don’t do anything special to attract them. Next year I think I will try to be more thoughtful by planting Red Firecracker Fern or Coral Fountain (Russelia equisetiformis) in my patio planters.Red Firecracker Fern is not a real fern but a member of the old snapdragon family that has, due to the mysteries of DNA-based classification, had many of its members inexplicably transferred to the plantain family. There are about 50 species of Russelia described from tropical America but only three are listed for sale. This species is native throughout tropical parts of Mexico to Guatemala.Coral fountain is a common name that gives a good description of the plant. It is a subshrub that grows about five feet tall and wide with a much-branched stemmy persona that cascades into a mound of branches tipped with tubular, coral-colored flowers. In really brigh... (Harrison Daily (subscription))

Jul 27, 2017

Behind the Wheel: Flowers add brightness to I-95 landscape

Wade, was neatly landscaped, long rows of daylilies. The second, and arguably an even more striking display, was a field of sunflowers near the main Fayetteville southbound exit, 56.They are a can’t miss and very pleasing to the eye.The flowers are part of the state Department of Transportation's Wildflower Program.The sunflowers were planted in the spring, says David Plummer, a DOT engineer technician for Division 6, which includes Fayetteville."They're doing very well," he says. "We've got them up and down 95 and in I-74 in Robeson County. For some reason, as you go further south, they look even better down in Robeson County."I-95 closingMoving onto less-happy news about Interstate 95: The busy road will be partly or fully closed starting Tuesday night between exit 41 in Hope Mills and exit 33, north of St. Pauls.Workers will be repairing a bridge damaged by Hurricane Matthew. The project is expected to last six weeks and affects a nine-mile stretch.A detour will take drivers onto N.C. 59 then to U.S. 301.Paper clip trickWalt Brinker is a retired infantry lieutenant colonel and Vietnam combat veteran who rescues stranded motorists. It’s a hobby of his. He asks for no money but always offers helpful advice to the drivers. He shares a tale from the road each month.Recently, he was driving on Interstate 20, returning from a funeral in Texas. Near Columbia, South Carolina, he encountered a Lincoln sedan that  had “just died,” according to its driver, “Kiki.”She was traveling with a man and two grade-school children.“Kiki told me... (Fayetteville Observer)

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