Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.

Sympathy

Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.

Flowers

Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!

Roses

Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!

Florists in Ajo, AZ

Find local Ajo, Arizona florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Ajo and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.

Ajo Flower Shops

Ajo Flower Shop

31 W Pajaro
Ajo, AZ 85321
(520) 387-7276

Sue S Flower & Gift Shop

933 North 2Nd Avenue
Ajo, AZ 85321
(520) 387-7980

Ajo AZ News

Nov 9, 2019

Cooperative Garden Promotes Food Self-Determination for Santa Ana - VoiceofOC

The CRECE Cooperative Garden has been supported by the Santa Ana Building Healthy Communities initiative, which was launched nine years ago with a major grant from the California Endowment. The goal of Santa Ana Building Healthy Communities is to improve the health and overall quality of life of low-income residents. Making tasty and fresh food available is one important piece. When it’s growing season, CRECE is one-third of an acre of abundance: cucumbers, guava, lettuce, corn (five kinds), avocado, pomegranate, raspberries, peppers (10 kinds) and much more. “This farm has grown over 100 different crops,” says Evelyn Estrada, who became a volunteer after returning from the Peace Corps in the Philippines. “It’s teaching us so many lessons.” JULIE LEOPO, Voice of OCEvelyn Estrada, 32, fixes the vines growing along the garden work station at the CRECE Cooperative Garden in Santa Ana. CRECE stands for Community in Resistance for Ecological and Cultural Empowerment. You might wonder, how is a garden an act of resistance? Clara Leopo, a senior at UC Irvine explains. “Because I feel like a lot of grocery stores are expensive and not accessible to families here,” says Leopo, who grew up in Santa Ana. “And a lot of the (grocery) fruits and vegetables have harsh chemicals and are produced by harsh labor that’s been exploited. When I see a fruit here, I get really happy because it’s grown by the people and for the people.” CRECE is off Santiago Street tucked behind the First Congregational Church of Santa Ana, which owns the land; it has been a community garden for many years, most recently known as the Santa Ana People’s Garden, when it was divided into small plots, each tended by a different family. Its wall-size mural proclaiming that name is still there. div id="attachment_1385009" class="wp-caption mo...

Nov 9, 2019

Arlene's Flowers v. Washington - Cato Institute

Justice Clarence Thomas wrote a concurrence offering some guidance, but post-Masterpiece state and circuit courts have diverged. As it has in previous stages of this litigation, Cato has filed an amicus brief supporting Arlene’s Flowers—again joined by Reason Foundation and Individual Rights Foundation—urging the Supreme Court to take up the case and settle these issues and ambiguities after all. Cato is the only organization in the country to have filed briefs in support of both Jim Obergefell (lead plaintiff in the Supreme Court’s same-sex marriage case) and Jack Phillips (owner of Masterpiece Cakeshop). It shouldn’t be so hard to see the difference between government action and individual conscience, to have official equality while letting a thousand flowers bloom.

Nov 9, 2019

Publisher Ralph A. Martinelli dies at 57 - Westfair Online

Yonkers Mayor Angelo Martinelli, who served six terms from 1974 to 1987. Ralph A. Martinelli was a graduate of Iona Prep School and majored in communications at Regis College in Denver. In a 2012 column appearing in Hudson Valley magazine, Martinelli reminisced about his father having started that publication in 1972. He said he had fond memories of working at the family’s printing plant in Yonkers, Gazette Press, which had been in operation since the late 1940s. He recalled that his father would take him and his brothers to the printing plant on School Street near Getty Square every Saturday where they would do everything from sweeping the floors to working on print jobs. He said that he eventually worked his way up to the bindery department. Even after graduating from college, he still helped out at the printing plant. He said he worked at a few restaurants and eventually got a real estate license, but was drawn back to Hudson Valley magazine, becoming involved with circulation and eventually becoming its advertising manager. His brother Robert F. Martinelli is CEO and president of Today Media, while his brother Richard J. Martinelli is the company’s secretary and treasurer. Westchester County Executive George Latimer said, “Martinelli grew up in Westchester’s publishing business. He took a company, started by his father, and grew it into what it is today along with his two brothers. The county certainly pauses when Westchester magazine hits the mailboxes, and the events he started in Westchester are a...

Oct 10, 2019

Invasion: Protectors of Prescott's watersheds wary of non-native plants - The Daily Courier

It really degrades diversity in the ecosystem.” A recently-identified invader of the Watson Woods Riparian Preserve is periwinkle, or Vinca major. The non-native plant was first observed in the woods surrounding Watson Lake in 2016. It has since cropped up in thick patches. It’s unclear how the plant was introduced into Watson Woods, but Byrd has his suspicions. “It probably started out in somebody’s yard and made its way here somehow,” he said. Unlike teasel, which is a relatively unattractive plant covered in sharp thorns, Vinca is a low-growing plant with soft features and colorful flowers, so it’s sometimes seen as a desirable landscape plant around homes and businesses. However, once Vinca establishes itself in wild habitats, it can cause serious ecological issues, Byrd said. The plant tends to form a dense cover that prevents growth and establishment of other plant species, thereby lowering species diversity and disrupting native plant communities. Combatting the spread of plants like Vinca into wild habitats is a difficult task. One tactic Byrd believes is effective is education. “We can educate people about why these plants are kind of a mess for natural ecosystems, and maybe folks would pull them out of their yards,” he said. “Our yards aren’t natural areas, but they can be seed sources that get out into natural areas.” As with many organizations and government entities that work to protect the wildlands, Prescott Creeks maintains a short list of noxious weeds it is actively working to control the growth of in Watson Woods. On that list is the following: Spotted knapweed, common teasel, scotch thistle, salt cedar/tamarisk, Siberian elm, Dalmatian toadflax, periwinkle, Russian knapweed and Russian olive. John Mangimeli has been volunteering with Prescott Creeks to help manage such weeds in local wild habitats for about 10 years. He spends hours every week manually pulling these plants out of the ground along local watersheds. “It’s important to restore this environment back to its original state and maintain a healthy environment,” Mangimeli said. “Wherever exotic plants are covering it, the native plants can’t grow there and the animals that depend on those native plants can’t live there. They’re taking over our wildlands. We’re going to be a very impoverished environment if we...

Oct 10, 2019

Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market Growth and Technology Advancement to 2024 by Key Players: Premier Tech, Coasta Farms, Altman Plants, Kurt Weiss Greenhouses - The Chicago Sentinel

Report by Material, Application, and Geography-Global Forecast to 2024 is an expert and far-reaching research provide details regarding the world’s major provincial economic situations, Concentrating on the principle districts (North America, Europe, and Asia-Pacific) and the elementary nations (United States, Germany, UK, Japan, Asian country, and China). Market Segment by Type, covers Food Crops Grown Nursery Floriculture Production Market Segment by Applications, can be divided into Agricultural Products Ornamental Plant Grow Plants Consumer goods Other Market Segment by Regions, regional analysis covers North America Europe Asia-Pacific South America Middle East and Africa Table of Contents – Global Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market Size, Status and Forecast 2024 1 Market Overview 2 Manufacturers Profiles 3 Global Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Sales, Revenue, Market Share and Competition by Manufacturer 4 Global Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market Analysis by Regions 5 North America Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers by Countries 6 Europe Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers by Countries 7 Asia-Pacific Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers by Countries 8 South America Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers by Countries 9 Middle East and Africa Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers by Countries 10 Global Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market Segment by Type 11 Global Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market Segment by Application 12 Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market Forecast 13 Sales Channel, Distributors, Traders and Dealers 14 Research Findings and Conclusion 15 Appendix Get a Good Amount of Discount @ https://www.reportsintellect.com/discount-request/791921 Overview of the chapters analysing the global Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market in detail: Chapter 1 details the information relating to Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers introduction, Scope of the product, market overview, Market risks, driving forces of the market, etc Chapter 2 analyses the top manufacturers of the Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers Market by sales, revenue etc for the Forecast period 2019 to 2024 Chapter 3 throws light on the competition landscape amongst the top industrialists based on sales, revenue, market share etc for the period 2019 to 2024. Chapter 4 analyses the worldwide market by regions and their market share, sales, revenue etc for the period 2019 to 2024. Chapters 5 to 9 analyse the Greenhouse, Nursery and Flowers regions with Greenhouse...

Oct 10, 2019

Germantown Garden Club announces flower show winners - Hudson Valley 360

The design and horticulture classes offered this theme for their entries.The design division featured fresh and dried flower arrangements in eight major groups. The horticulture specimens division included individual flowers, herbs, branches, and container-grown plants as well as vegetables. As in the past, the show was open to the public and admission was free. The visitors got to see the different types of horticulture available at this time of year, to see beautiful and inspiring flower arrangements, and to visit Germantown’s premier historic site the Palatine Parsonage. The show was judged by accredited flower show judges.In the Horticulture Division the following ribbons were awarded: Horticulture Excellence, Mary Puskar; Arboreal Award, Irene Clum; 3 Awards of Merit, Mary Puskar and 2 Awards of Merit and a Sweepstakes Award to Mimi Brauch.In the Design Division the following ribbons were awarded; Design Excellence and Designers Choice Award, Elizabeth Maher; Tri-Color award Mattie Gifford. There was a three way tie for the Sweepstakes Award ribbon. The ribbons went to Jennifer Flandreau, Gloria Cestero-Hurd and Mary Puskar. The club awards a prize for the People’s Choice. Voting is done by the public.Meetings are free and the public is welcome to attend. If interested in learning more about the Germantown Garden Club and its activities call Fran Bufi at 518-537-4868.The Germantown Garden Club is a member of District Three, Federated Garden Clubs of New York State, Inc., Central Atlantic Region and National Garden Clubs.