Florists in Anaheim, CA
Find local Anaheim, California florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Anaheim 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.
Anaheim Flower Shops
2517 E Ball Rd
Anaheim, CA 92806
2500 W Lincoln Ave # 9
Anaheim, CA 92801
811 South Euclid Street # A
Anaheim, CA 92802
1052 North State College Boulevard
Anaheim, CA 92806
8285 East Santa Canyon Rd
Anaheim, CA 92807
2715 W Broadway Ave
Anaheim, CA 92804
866 S Brookhurst St
Anaheim, CA 92804
30 E Orangethorpe Ave Ste 1
Anaheim, CA 92801
701 W Lincoln Ave
Anaheim, CA 92805
Anaheim CA News
Aug 10, 2017
'Flowers don't kill': Dozens protest in support of woman taken down by Riverside County sheriff's deputy
English, “because I wasn’t there,” Vasquez said.“We definitely understand the public’s concerns,” he added.People from Perris, Anaheim, Santa Ana, and Hemet attended the protest, which was organized by an indigenous rights group known as the Mexica Movement.Christian Lem, 23, who shot and shared the 43-second video clip on Twitter attended the demonstration. He held a sign that read, “No more racist cops!”Lem said he was walking in the area before deputy “got physical.” He said the deputy was being rude while the woman was trying to explain in Spanish that she did not speak English.“That why I decided to stay,” Lem said. “All I saw was fear in her face.”The video clip was shot June 7 and shows the woman trying to get away from the deputy, who grabs her hair and forces her to the ground. He covers her mouth with one hand and then twists and places her arm behind her back.She was selling flowers and Hawaiian-style leis without a permit outside of Perris High School while motorcycle deputies provided traffic control during the graduation ceremony, according to the Sheriff’s Department news release.The Sheriff’s Department said deputies warned and cited 15 people for vending without the necessary city permits.Mendez-Medrano refused to cooperate and attempted to walk away, the Sheriff’s Department said in the release, which also said she gave fake names and pushed the deputy away. He held her arm to prevent her from fleeing, the statement said.Vito D’Angelo, of Perris, attended the protest in support of the Riverside County Sheriff’s Department.“I’m not saying every officer is perfect … but neither is every citizen,” D’Angelo said. (Press-Enterprise)Apr 20, 2017
Dizzy display of sunflower power
Dale Junior High in California for their “Crazy 8’s Broadcast” at the Student Television Network convention last week in Anaheim, Calif.
• Kamehameha Schools Maui photo
... (Maui News)Feb 9, 2017
Santa Ana florist Has Been Delivering the Goods on Valentine's Day for 95 years
In their busiest times in the past half-century, the Macreses ran shops in Anaheim, Laguna Beach, and Orange as well as four shops near each other in downtown Santa Ana. The oldest family flower shop in the county, the Macreses’ business not only tells us something about who we are as people, but it also gives us a glimpse into who we are as a county.
Now reduced to one shop, Macres Florists is a quiet pass-by on Broadway in downtown Santa Ana that has had the same “Say it with Flowers” logo embroidering the roofline in old-school cursive for the past eight decades. Valentine’s Day this month is big for many small florists, and it makes up about a fourth of Macres’ annual business.
On the 14th, Michael Macres and his wife, Tricia, usually have to start around 2 a.m., just like the old days when they had to go to the Los Angeles Flower Market for their wholesale stock. (They were able to get the flowers in Orange County starting in the 1970s.) Michael got involved in the family business as a kid, long before he graduated from Orange High School in 1964. Tricia grew up in a well-known Orange family, the Trewetts, who owned a blacksmith and welding shop.
Valentine’s Day is a big payday, but not as big as it might seem. There are all sorts of added expenses, including renting vans and refrigerated containers and hiring more drivers. Wholesale flowers are marked up at least 50 percent, but Tricia beli... (Orange Coast Magazine (blog))Feb 9, 2017
12 Valentine's Day related activities for a romantic date
Kingdom for nothing. Spend time walking through the park, exploring the rides and then take in the Electrical Light Parade. 1313 Disneyland Drive, Anaheim. $105. 10 a.m.-9 p.m. https://disneyland.disney.go.com
... (Redlands Daily Facts)Jan 19, 2017
A new year blooms in Little Saigon
Saigon through veteran buddies in 2014, he was surprised by the size of the Vietnamese community.
Nearly three years later, Cooper, a 70-year-old Anaheim resident, still has a desire to learn about Vietnamese culture.
Cooper and his girlfriend, Victoria Kim, were among the first wave of patrons Saturday on the second day of the 14th annual Flower Festival, a 20-day fair that started Friday and kicks off the Lunar New Year.
For Cooper, it was a chance to dig deeper into the Vietnamese New Year celebrations.
“We get to look at the flowers,” he said. “It’s cool to see this side of the culture.”
Cooper and Kim met at the Westminster Vietnam Veteran’s Memorial in 2014. Kim, 62, came to the United States from Vietnam and became a U.S. citizen five years ago.
The couple went to the Asian Market Mall to have Kim’s bracelet restored and decided to peruse booths of 33 local vendors at the festival, selling flowers – some for as much as $2,000 – other plants, vases, produce, toys and cards.
Thousands of people are expected to attend over the course of the festival, many of them Vietnamese Americans who will decorate their houses with flowers or give them as gifts to welcome in the year of the rooster.
The festival ends Jan. 26, two days before Lunar New Year, known as Tet in Vietnamese culture. Carnivals, the Tet Parade and the Firecracker Celebration will follow over the next several days.
Among popular choices are red and yellow flowers, as well as orchids, which multiple vendors said are known for bringing luck to families when placed inside homes.
Michael Titus and Kitty Louie traveled from Eastvale in Riverside County to browse the vendors, ultimately purchasing lavender and ... (OCRegister)Dec 22, 2016
Lessons in landscaping: City gardens demonstrate how to create a drought-tolerant oasis
Anaheim and the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power.
Traditional landscapes account for about 70 percent of overall water use. Many plants native to California and the Mediterranean, as well as succulents, require little or no irrigation once established and produce colorful flowers, fragrant foliage and greenery.
In Long Beach, many homeowners have already made the transition from lawn to garden.
“There are streets where the majority is garden with very few lawns left, so we’re definitely seeing an impact,” says Krista Reger, a water conservation specialist at the Long Beach Water Department, which launched its demonstration gardens as part of the citywide Lawn-to-Garden program in 2012 “to show people what a drought-tolerant garden looks like.”
It includes California native plants that go dormant.
“We’re not going to lie to you,” Reger says. “If you chose these plants, this is what they’re going to look like. But they’re going to come back, and they’re going to be beautiful. You just have to learn to roll with the season.”
This fall, the Long Beach garden undergoes a partial redesign. Four sections are receiving updates to highlight a different drought-tolerant style, including a Northern California-inspired look of colorful wildflowers and shrubs suited for the local climate.
In Ontario, at the end of last year, the city unveiled Conservation Park on what was the south lawn of City Hall. The park was designed to be a picturesque “outdoor educational classroom” with California-friendly plants, a children’s play area, public art elements and an outdoor educational amphitheater.
“I’m sure more and more communities will find programs and opportunities to provide amenities to teach and educate the public on water conservation practices, as we know the drought is not going away and will require us to be better and wiser stewards of our resources,” says Mark Chase, community and public services director for the city.
As people experience all the park has to offer, they encounter landscaping elements designed to save both water and energy like a vegetated bioswale ... (LA Daily News)