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.

Prime Florist

Order flowers and gifts from Prime Florist located in Pitt Meadows BC for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 12169 Harris Rd, Pitt Meadows British Columbia V3Y2E9 Zip. The phone number is (604) 466-3101. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Prime Florist in Pitt Meadows BC. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Prime Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Prime Florist
Address:
12169 Harris Rd
City:
Pitt Meadows
State:
British Columbia
Zip Code:
V3Y2E9
Phone number:
(604) 466-3101
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 Prime Florist directions to 12169 Harris Rd in Pitt Meadows, BC (Zip V3Y2E9) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 49.2237980648269, -122.689632010146 respectively.

Florists in Pitt Meadows BC and Nearby Cities

Flowers and Gifts News

Dec 29, 2017

Selling Christmas flowers to feed Maple Ridge kids

Ridge.More and more local children are bringing home a backpack full of food every Friday. The Starfish Pack program was brought to Maple Ridge and Pitt Meadows by the MeadowRidge Rotary Club, and last year, and has expanded rapidly. It began in September 2016 with 10 backpacks in one school, and the program is now distributing 69 backpacks weekly to seven local schools, said Meadowridge Rotary Club past president Ineke Boekhorst, the chair of the Starfish Pack committee.“The backpacks are given to hungry kids in our own backyard, who according to principals, teachers or councillors are needing assistance with food over the weekends,” she explained.“We are thinking the need is 150 to 175, across Maple Ridge and Pitt Meadows,” said Boekhorst, the estimates based on the fact they are in seven out of 20 schools, where the need was identified earliest.At the present time, they aren’t looking for new children for the program, because the resources aren’t there to handle the demand yet.Each backpack contains two breakfasts, two lunches, two dinners, snacks and three pieces of fresh fruit. That’s a lot of food, and stretched over a school year, the cost for each student to receive a backpack each Friday throughout the enti...

Mar 9, 2017

Gardening: The great Canadian plant

Humanity’ (burgundy-red 1984). For those of you hoping to grow that great Canadian plant, but with limited growing space, I suggest you contact the Pitt Meadows Community Garden at pmcg.ca and secure one of the many 15-by-15’ plots available. Mike Lascelle is a local nursery manager and gardening author (hebe_acer@hotmail.com). (Maple Ridge News)

Oct 21, 2016

HOME & GARDEN: Bulbs, green thumbs, and trees in Maple Ridge, Pitt Meadows

Ena d’Ambrumenil and the Pitt Meadows Heritage Hall was brightened with lush plants and bright flowers Saturday morning, during Pitt Meadows Garden Club’s annual fundraiser. — image credit: Ashley Wadhwani/TIMES Pitt Meadows Heritage Hall was brightened with lush plants and bright flowers Saturday morning, during Pitt Meadows Garden Club’s annual fundraiser. The sale raised $750 for the club, which will be used for an expert speaker to visit the monthly club meeting (every third Monday of the month), to pay rent for the hall, and to help fund an annual garden tour for members. Also at the sale was Domenica Servedio, a garden club member who talked about canna lillies, and explained that winter serves as the fundamental time to prep the bulbs, before planting them outdoors. Surrounded by moss in a bucket or pail, the bulbs should be sprayed with water every few days to a week, she said. Then, come spring, the stem should be cut – with just enough left to stick out of the soil, “so you know where you planted i... (Maple Ridge-Pitt Meadows Times)

Aug 15, 2016

Gardening: A local cut flower

So it was a pleasant surprise when I stumbled upon (while doing a residential garden design) a Pitt Meadows-based wholesale cut flower nursery, named after its first crop, a brilliant Dutch Iris called ‘Blue Magic’. For over 30 years, Blue Magic Greenhouses Ltd. has been growing quality cut flowers for the local market. Started in 1982 by Leo Captein, the nursery has grown to 12 acres in size and makes extensive use of rolling greenhouses (think glass houses set on rails) to trap heat naturally in order to extend the growing season and be able to use green manures on the exposed fallow plots. This sort of crop rotation keeps pests and diseases to a minimum and it works better with the natural temperature cycles. Captein began his cut flower business with some of the standards, including freesia, carnations and alstroemerias (Peruvian Lily). Captein’s son Dave currently runs the nursery and was kind enough to give me a tour of the facilities, which included both field and greenhouse crops. Together with his wife Stephanie, we walked through mass plantings of winterberry (Ilex verticillata), the bare stems and bright red drupes of which will adorn many of our homes this upcoming Christmas. There were also fields of compact cranberry bushes, or Guelder roses (both viburnums), grown for their pure white flowers and translucent red berry clusters. Massive rows of oriental lilies were equally impressive. But like any commercially grown crop, Dave Captein is constantly on the lookout for viral diseases. Perhaps the most spectacular flower displays were the many greenhouses filled from wall to wall with pink, white, blue and purple mophead hydrangeas (hydrangea macrophylla) in full bloom. These are even highly desirable to the floral markets when they fade to green, as they are the perfect foil for brightly coloured flowers such as gerberas. Another interesting crop was Dianthus barbatus ... (Maple Ridge News)

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