Maryland, MD Florists
Find florist in Maryland state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Maryland
city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.
Maryland State Featured Florists
201 Gateway Drste ABel Air, MD 21014
8791 Hayshed LnColumbia, MD 21045
8111 Fort Smallwood RoadCurtis Bay, MD 21226
909 Frederick StCumberland, MD 21502
4315 Old National PikeMiddletown, MD 21769
Maryland Flowers News
Dec 29, 2017
Need a fresh fruit, flowers or cheese fix? Farmer's Market will return on December 22
Arcadia; Angelic Desserts, a local baker selling Key lime pies and cheesecakes; Blue Pagoda Orchids; BushDogs – Maryland crabcakes, crab bisque, Chesapeake shrimp salad; Butcher’s Gourmet – local butcher from Osprey; Cedar Whiskey Sauces – fruit-based, flavored sauces.Other vendors returning from last season include Sweet Treats by Cherie, Dominga Flowers, Dusty’s Produce, Euro Bakery, Farmer Mike, French Artisan, Good Boy Treats, Hats of Madagascar, Herbeque BBQ,I Love Oils, Island Seafood, Jimmy’s Java, Kokokahn, Lakonia, Ernesto & Luigi Sauces, Mota’s Munchies and Mr. Fun Guy mushroom grower.Pasta Machine, also new this year, will be offering freshly made pastas. Savoury Spoon will offer waffles on a stick, grilled cheese, smoothies and pressed juice. New York Bagels will be selling freshly baked bagels and muffins. Pilar’s Empanadas will have Argentinean empanadas and Chimichurri sauce, and there will also be a new gluten-free baker.Paradise Fisheries will also return to offer locally caught stone crabs and shrimp, and Stamper Cheese will be returning with a great selection of Wisconsin cheeses.Sipping Cottage dried teas, Presto Pesto, Twisted Acres air plants and Watermelon Green Tea will complete the list of vendors.The Boca Grande Farmers Market will held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Friday through April at the ballfield on Wheeler Road.For more information and for a complete list of markets, go to BuyLocalLee.comPosted by Marcy ShortuseMarcy Shortuse is the editor of the Boca Beacon, and has been with the paper since 2007. She is also editor of the Boca Beacon’s sister publication, Gasparilla Magazine.She has more than 20 years of experience writing and editing local newspapers and is originally from the Chicago area. (Boca Beacon)Nov 17, 2017
More states use solar plants to protect bumble bee populations
Following dire reports of bee-colony collapses in recent years, at least three new solar sites in Florida and Maryland are trying to provide safe havens for these critical links in the food chain.November 16, 2017Frank AndorkaAs you drive past three new utility-scale arrays in Maryland and Florida, you likely won’t notice a difference. But the bumble bees on which so much of the U.S. food supply depend for pollination will, and they’ll be thankful.Over the past decade or so, bumble bee populations in the United States have been plummeting thanks to a phenomenon called “colony collapse” (the author was the editorial director of Pest Management Professional during the height of the controversy). Scientists could never definitively identify the reasons for the collapse, though most environmental activists blamed the use of neonicotinoid pesticide...Oct 19, 2017
Delaware Valley Floral Group Acquires Nathan James Wholesale
Flower Transfer Logistics. With corporate headquarters located in Sewell, New Jersey, the company also operates out of facilities in Jessup, Maryland; Edison, New Jersey; Erie, Pennsylvania; Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania; Cranberry, Pennsylvania; Syracuse, New York; Berlin, Connecticut; Shrewsbury, Massachusetts; Miami, Florida; and Oxnard, California. www.dvfloralgroup.com
Source: The Delaware Valley Floral Group (DVFG)
... (PerishableNews (blog))Oct 5, 2017
Florists at convention in Las Vegas use donated flowers to create memorial for shooting victims
Davis, of Philadelphia, and another convention speaker, Sarah Campbell, of Maryland, reached out to Mayesh Wholesale Florist to donate flowers.
“Our location is about five minutes from the shooting,” said Sharon Hearne, manager of the Las Vegas warehouse. “It’s in our backyard. All of us knew people who were affected and we’re all devastated.”
The company donated nearly 600 flowers to Davis and Campbell to create a memorial outside the family assistance center at the convention center.
“We didn’t have any supplies or any staff, we kind of just jumped into action,” Campbell said. “As florists, our way of dealing with things and showing emotions is flowers.”
Dozens of florists, attending the conference from all over the country, volunteered to help. Within one hour, the group created a blanket of flowers, with the idea of a blanket creating warmth for the families.
Above the blanket of flowers are more flowers designed to appear as angel wings.
Within moments of the tribute being completed, family members and friends of the 58 victims began to appear.
The first person to visit the memorial was a father whose daughter’s friend was killed in the shooting.
“He said it gave him a place to start mourning and paying respect,” Davis recalled. (ABC News)Oct 5, 2017
Authentic gardens require long-term devotion
One of the best examples of this I know is the Annapolis, Maryland, home of Nancy and Pierre Moitrier.
Their ranch house sits on a flat, one-third-acre lot bounded on two sides by neighborhood roads. The property is lifted out of any ordinariness by the development of an encircling series of garden rooms, shaped, variously, by trees and shrubs, fences, the house itself and modest stone walls. These spaces vary in size and character while creating part of a cohesive whole.
The Moitriers are landscape professionals, designing, installing and maintaining gardens.Advertisement (Their firm is called Designs for Greener Gardens.) Clearly, the development of their garden, since 2002, is shaped by their skills and experience, but you don't have to be a pro to embrace their underlying idea that a garden evolves from its site; it's not imposed upon it.
I was last at the Moitriers' in 2009 when I was focused on two features driven by Pierre's sense of garden artistry (being French helps with the aestheticism). The first is a meticulously crafted treehouse, high in a sweet gum tree in the rear of the lot. With its wooden siding and cedar shake dormer roof, the folly in the sky has a fairy-tale quality about it. It is so handsomely detailed inside that once you are in it, you might forget you're sharing the space with a tree but for the presence of its old boughs.
The other great element is a decorative vegetable garden, 25 feet square, and framed in a high fence fashioned from harvested trunks and branches of Eastern red cedar. None of it is milled to have edges, and Pierre put it together as a puzzle, a tracery of poles of sculptural and rustic enchantment. Deceptively, the garden fence consumed about 100 trees. (Cedars grow like weeds in woodlands, ditches and meadows, and he usually harvests them in advance of their planned destruction.)
Anyway, these two delights stood in the way of my soaking up the whole garden, a situation corrected with a recent return visit.
We sat on a patio positioned in a shady and secluded spot at the rea... (Lowell Sun)