Birthday Flowers

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Funeral Service

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


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Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara

Order flowers and gifts from Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara located in Littleton CO for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 6865 South Elati Street, Littleton Colorado 80120 Zip. The phone number is (303) 798-9771. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara in Littleton CO. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara
6865 South Elati Street
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(303) 798-9771
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara directions to 6865 South Elati Street in Littleton, CO (Zip 80120) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 39.593639, -104.997726 respectively.

Florists in Littleton CO and Nearby Cities

5090 South Broadway
Englewood, CO 80113
(2.65 Miles from Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara)
4720 S Santa Fe Cir Ste 2
Englewood, CO 80110
(2.80 Miles from Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara)
5500 West Bowles Avenue
Littleton, CO 80123
(2.81 Miles from Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara)
4695 South Windermere Street
Englewood, CO 80110
(2.92 Miles from Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara)
5989 South University Boulevard
Littleton, CO 80121
(2.94 Miles from Pretty Petals/ Goad Barbara)

Flowers and Gifts News

Feb 28, 2019

Make plans now to garden with habitat in mind - Englewood Herald

If there are none, start one or two trees if possible-they are slow to mature. The City of Littleton holds an annual sale. See website to order.) Of course, if there are already a bunch of trees, get acquainted with them and any particular needs they might have. A selection of native perennials will mix well with some colorful annuals to attract pollinators and brighten a gardener's flower bed - or pots. Garden club members and other neighbors usually are happy to share plants once established and may want to suggest favorites that do well in your immediate vicinity. Beware of what are considered "aggressive" plants - those that want to take over a garden (think mint - put a barrier around it!) Learn when a particular variety blooms, color and size and plan placement. There's lots of help out there online and in print, as well as at your local nursery. Pay particular attention to predicted future size and shape of trees and shrubs. We've all seen huge evergreens smashed up against a house! A native shrub that provides handsome leaves, nice flowers and, later, berries will be a good investment as you water, fertilize and talk to it. Consider the native Oregon grape/holly with its evergreen leaves, yellow blooms and berries, for example, or chokecherry and know that birds will plant more of them where they wish, once the food source is established. (You may disagree on avian placement.) If establishment of a Certified Wildlife Habitat appeals, see information on the NWF website. Application forms are available and there is a $20 registration fee. Which also provides a subscription to the nice NWF magazine. For an additional $30, one can obtain an aluminum sign for your yard (or there's a pricier wall plaque - but I'd prefer to invest in plants.) Low-water plants are the way to go, versus those that require daily watering. Some communities regulate landscape appearance, so be familiar with rules in your neighborhood, if any. Think spring! ...

Jun 2, 2017

Memorial Day ceremonies honor sacrifice |

Taps."Pat Hannon Post 4666 Veterans of Foreign Wars and George C. Evans American Legion Post 103 sponsored the 8 a.m. ceremony at the Littleton Cemetery. Betsy Marzonie and Darlene Romero placed flowers at the flagpole, the El Jebel Shrine Pipe Band played "Amazing Grace" and the All Veteran Honor Guard fired the 21-gun salute.Patrick Shaw led a group of bicyclists to the ceremony that included five boys and girls."All of us need to attend this ceremony to show appreciation for what members of the military services sacrificed for us," Shaw said. "If we aren't aware of what the men and women did we will just take for granted all the freedoms we enjoy in our country."A mirror image of the ceremony was held at the Littleton World War II Memorial later that morning.A few miles away, about 1,000 people attended the Memorial Day ceremony at Fort Logan National Cemetery at 11 a.m.The traditional program included a flyover, speeches, the rifle salute and "Taps."Bear Valley resident Seth Rodenbaugh was among those attending the ceremony and he brought flowers to place on the graves of the grandparents of his best friend."I am a retired Army sniper and the ceremony means a lot to me," he said. "I came to honor those who served but didn't make it home. I also came to place these flowers for my best friend."Veteran Walt B... (Englewood Herald)

Dec 15, 2016

Denver Botanic Gardens celebrates 75 years

The DBG also has three locations throughout the Northern Colorado area. The Denver Botanic Gardens at Chatfield is located in Littleton. The Chatfield Farms are located on 700 acres of land that is dedicated to the native plants. There are multiple things to see throughout the farms including a wildflower garden, butterflies and a lavender garden.The DBG even has dedicated itself to Mount Goliath. There are free-guided wildflower hikes on select dates June through August. The hikes include highlights that show the different natural areas of the mountain. The DBG does not provide free access to the recreation area, but works with it to educate the population to the many plants in the area.The Denver Botanic Gardens have spent the last 75 years educating people on the world of plants and what can be done to save them. The work that has gone into making the gardens a destination to visit has made it attainable to sustain our plant life.The Denver Botanic Garden is located on 1007 York St. and is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and will return to its summer hours on May 14. For more information visit or call 720-865-3501. (La Voz Nueva)

Oct 5, 2016

'Flower Girl' welcomes visitors to gardens

Jefferson County Fairgrounds, West 6th Avenue and Indiana Street, on Oct. 8 (10 a.m. to 5 p.m.) and Oct. 9 (10 a.m. to 4 p.m.). Ralph Wheeler of Littleton will have three tables filled with his carvings and says there will be more than 100 carvers in the show.Contemporary balletWonderbound, the groundbreaking ballet company, starts its season with “A Gothic Folktale,” choreographed by Garrett Ammons, featuring illusions by Professor Phelyx and music by Jesse Manley. It will be at the Arts Complex at Pinnacle Charter School, 1001 W. 84th Ave., Federal Heights, at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 14 and 15; 2 p.m. Oct. 16 (tickets $22 to $50), 303-292-4700, then 7:30 p.m. Oct. 22 and 2 p.m. Oct. 23 (tickets $35 to $40) at PACE Center, 20,000 Pikes Peak Ave., Parker. (, 303-805-6800).Patricia AaronEncaustic artist Patricia Aaron of Greenwood Village will exhibit “On Ice: Recent paintings inspired by an artistic residency in Iceland” through Nov. 12 at Space Gallery, 400 Santa Fe Drive, Denver. Hours: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesdays through Fridays; 10 a. m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays, until 9 p.m. on First Fridays. 720-904-1088.Ghost WalkA Ghost Walk and Theatrical Séance will be held at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 14 at Theatre of Dreams, 735 Park Ave., Castle Rock. Dress for the weather. A 45-minute walk will be followed by a séance at the theater. (Limited to 30 spirit seekers.) A Saturday session may be added if interest warrants it. $30 per person. 303-660-6799. Tickets: Reservations required. Lanterns and glow sticks furnished. Costumes encouraged. (Highlands Ranch Herald)

Sep 7, 2016

Dover native, Mallory (Littleton) Green, working ahead in the floral industry

When Mallory Green goes to work, she's thinking about what she'll be doing next year. Green, who went by the name Mallory Littleton when she graduated from Dover High in 2004, spends her days as the merchandising manager for ProFlowers, a job that has her looking to the future. "We've already finished Mother's Day for next year and now we're working on stuff for fall," Green said during a telephone interview with The Times-Reporter from her job site in San Diego, Calif. Green started her career at Buehlers in Dover, where she worked in the flower shop, and has advanced to her current position, where she was recently granted the coveted Certified Floral Designer designation by the American Institute of Floral Designers. "I started getting my hands dirty at Buehlers and once I graduated from college, I worked at different flower shops before I started at ProFlowers," she said. Green's job is to design and market the various products put out by ProFlowers. She creates the designs and then orders the flowers, which need planted in the correct colors, and the various vases for the products. Working in advance presents one of her biggest challenges. "I try to lo... (New Philadelphia Times Reporter)

Apr 28, 2016

April snow showers fall on flowers in northern New England

Andy Pohl, meteorologist with the National Weather Service. Meghan McCarthy McPhaul said her drive from her home in Franconia, New Hampshire, to Littleton on Tuesday morning was one of the scariest in recent memory. She took it slow after seeing a truck slide off the road. "There's not a whole lot of snow on the road, but it's really slippery, and I don't have my snow tires on anymore," she said. McPhaul washed her children's snowpants, parkas and other winter weather attire last weekend and stored them away. On Tuesday, she had to open the bin and pull everything back out. "This is probably the biggest storm we've had all winter, only it's not winter anymore," she said. Areas along the Maine and New Hampshire coast were expected to get 1 or 2 inches of snow, with up to 4 inches possible in higher terrain areas farther inland. In Montpelier, Vermont, a blanket of wet snow covered the grass and blooming daffodils on the State House lawn. The weather was unusual, but it's not unprecedented to see snow in late April in northern New England. © 2016 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. (Odessa American)


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