Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist
Order flowers and gifts from Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist located in Atkins IA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 3260 69Th Street, Atkins Iowa 52206 Zip. The phone number is (319) 446-7667. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist in Atkins IA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist
3260 69Th Street
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist directions to 3260 69Th Street in Atkins, IA (Zip 52206) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.02166, -91.859207 respectively.
Florists in Atkins IA and Nearby Cities
1843 Johnson Ave NwCedar Rapids, IA 52405(7.86 Miles from Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist)
2125 Wilson S.WCedar Rapids, IA 52404 (7.90 Miles from Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist)
5050 Edgewood Rd NeCedar Rapids, IA 52411 (8.13 Miles from Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist)
125 3Rd Ave SeCedar Rapids, IA 52401(9.43 Miles from Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist)
3235 Oakland Rd NortheastCedar Rapids, IA 52402(9.95 Miles from Bloomsbury Greenhouse & Florist)
Flowers and Gifts News
Nov 15, 2018
Dawson County recognizes Veterans Day
During the ceremony, the 2018 Veteran of the Year award
recipient was announced by Vietnam Veteran Wayne Watkins.
Sgt. Albert Andrew Day, an Alpharetta born Vietnam
veteran, serving in the third, infantry fourth battalion Delta company until
his honorable discharge in 1970, received the award for his military service
and his continued efforts within the Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 970.
Day currently serves on the board of directors and served
as the special operations officer in charge of the chapter's primary
fundraising event for two years.
"I don't feel like I deserve it, but I'll take it with
honor," Day said. "My tour in Vietnam might not have been as exciting as some
of you, but it was really an experience, and if I had to do it all over again,
I'd do it." ... Oct 26, 2018
BEAUTIFUL BLOOMS: Chenille, trumpet and birds of paradise
Bahamas every year,” Kathy wrote. “The red blooms are known as catkins, or red hot cat’s tail.”She explained that these showy plants do best in Zone 10, but can do well in our Zone 9 with some extra care in the winter months.We’d say they are definitely worth a try!We just loved the delicate lavender and purple bloom of the trumpet plant that Linda Morrell of Port Orange sent in.“This summer, it was so small to start and now over three foot tall,” Linda wrote about this Beautiful Bloom that lives in a flower garden on the east side of her pool. “It just keeps on blooming. Each time I think it is done, three or four more blossoms appear. It is so beautiful.”We agree it is one of the more stunning trumpet blooms we’ve seen this season.And how about this yellow bird of paradise sent in by Claire Augusto from Bethune Beach?“This beauty was a complete surprise,” Claire told us. “My sister gifted me four 'orange' birds of paradise after giving up on them ever blooming. She had them in pots for years. I chose to transplant them into my sunny, front flower bed. They bloomed this year – the first year in the ground. The colors are magnificent!”We agree! Thanks to Claire’s sister, Dianne, for giving her birds of paradise on new home to flourish!So let’s keep the Beautiful Blooms flourishing here, too! We’re sticking to our promise ... Jul 26, 2018
Altoona, Meet your Market: River Prairie hosts new Monday farmers market
The market is scheduled to run every week through the end of October, with the exception of Labor Day.
Roy Atkinson, management analyst for the City of Altoona, is one of the market's organizers, along with Debra Goldbach, recreation manager. The market idea has been thrown around for some time, according to Atkinson, but the supportive response to the vendor market of the June P10 festival indicated that people were excited about the idea. "It really put a hop in our step to get it going," he said.
"I think it's the perfect space to have a farmer's market," Atkinson said. Organizers expect 8-10 vendors at each market, featuring flowers, vegetables, meat, and baked goods. Local musician Jeff Fagen will be busking on-site, and the city aims to have food trucks offering good eats.
"We think it's a really good compliment to the work day," Atkinson said. "It promotes healthy living in a lot of ways." Atkinson is "brimming with optimism" about the new Altoona market, and looking forward to its pilot run.
This was made by
... Jul 26, 2018
Mourners leave flowers for duck boat victims as officials probe for answers
Morgan Watkins, Wyatt D. Wheeler, and Doug Stanglin
USA TODAY NETWORK
Published 5:21 p.m. UTC Jul 21, 2018
... Jul 6, 2018
John Flowers Organizing Saturday's Fourth Annual WVU Alumni Game
Nate Adrian, Da'Sean Butler, Kevin Jones, Truck Bryant, Devin Williams, Juwan Staten, Jaysean Paige, Tarik Phillip, Teyvon Myers, Brandon Watkins, Herbie Brooks, Brent Solheim, Darryl Prue and many more.
The alumni game benefits a local charity each year, and nearly $20,000 has been donated from the three previous games. This year's recipient will be the Give A Hoop Foundation, which was founded by Butler and benefits children in West Virginia.
Having grown up just outside of Washington, D.C., in Waldorf, Md., Flowers was recruited to WVU in 2007 by then head coach John Beilein. The 6-foot-7 forward grew and flourished when Bob Huggins took over the program a year later, and Morgantown basically remains Flowers' home to this day. He keeps a condo for himself and also has rental property in the University City. And while pro basketball has taken him to Japan, France, Germany, Venezuela and Mexico, each offseason he returns to Morgantown to relax and recharge … and also to organize the alumni game.
"It's going to be a good game," stated Flowers of this year's alumni event. "We have a lot of fun. We've had great crowds, and the people keep coming back, so they obviously enjoy it as well.
"I'm still not sure how we're going to divide the teams up this time," he continued. "Last year was ‘Press Virginia' against the Final Four team. It was a good game, and the Final Four team won. I'm sure we'll have another good game this year."
Tickets will be available at the door of the Joe Retton Arena Saturday night for $20.
Flowers still is the charismatic entertainer he was as a college player, when he fa... Apr 7, 2017
Early-Blooming Native Trees, Shrubs Help Bees Across Fairfield County
A large shrub with an upright form, pussy willow can bloom as early as March.
Pussy willow’s silky catkins offer nectar on both the male and female flowers (which occur on separate plants) and draw many native bees, including mining bees, small sweat bees, mason bees, cellophane bees, cuckoo bees, and non-native honey bees.
Serviceberries (Amelanchier species)
We have a number of species of native serviceberries, also known as juneberries. Their showy white flowers open in April and attract native mining bees, small sweat bees, and non-native honey bees. When successfully pollinated, serviceberries produce edible fruit in June, much appreciated by fruit-eating birds and humans alike.
There are serviceberries of many different sizes, from Running Serviceberry (Amelanchier stolonifera), which grows as a short thicket up to 6 feet tall, to Allegheny Serviceberry (Amelanchier laevis), which may reach a height of 40 feet or more.
Most species of serviceberries will do well in full sun to light shade, in moist to average, well-drained soil. Some species, like running serviceberry, are quite drought-tolerant.
Spicebush (Lindera benzoin)
A great native alternative to Asian forsythia, Spicebush is a mid-size shrub for shade to part-sun, best in moist soil. It typically blooms in April, before the leaves appear. Early, small native bees, as well as honey bees, nectar on the yellow blossoms.
Spicebush is also dioecious – plants are either male or female, and both are required to produce fruit, which only occurs on the female plants. If planted in close proximity, allowing bees to cross-pollinate, several females can be planted for every male. The fruit, called drupes, appear in late summer or early fall and are valuable food for migrating birds.
Kim Eierman, a resident of Bronxville, is an environmental horticulturist and Founder of
. She teaches at the New York Botanical Garden, Brooklyn Botanic Garden, The Native Plant Center and Rutgers Home Gardeners School.
(Norwalk Daily Voice)
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