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Accents Of Eden

Order flowers and gifts from Accents Of Eden located in Highland MI for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 2225 E Highland Rd, Highland Michigan 48356 Zip. The phone number is (810) 869-9172. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Accents Of Eden in Highland MI. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Accents Of Eden delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Accents Of Eden
Address:
2225 E Highland Rd
City:
Highland
State:
Michigan
Zip Code:
48356
Phone number:
(810) 869-9172
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 Accents Of Eden directions to 2225 E Highland Rd in Highland, MI (Zip 48356) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.6536518335342, -83.5834687203169 respectively.

Florists in Highland MI and Nearby Cities

2225 E Highland Rd
Highland, MI 48356
(2.10 Miles from Accents Of Eden)
401 N. Main St
Milford, MI 48381
(2.76 Miles from Accents Of Eden)
13790 W Highland Rd
Hartland, MI 48353
(3.74 Miles from Accents Of Eden)
10790 Highland Rd
White Lake, MI 48386
(5.79 Miles from Accents Of Eden)
1975 Teanuck Cr
Wixom, MI 48393
(8.10 Miles from Accents Of Eden)

Flowers and Gifts News

Aug 17, 2018

AMONG FRIENDS: Couple continues to grow business in beef, cut flowers

Highland beef cattle and cut flowers may not go together like hamburger and fries, or gin and tonic, but at Sweetheart Farms they are a working match. Owned by Niki Allan and James Kaloc, Sweetheart Farms includes two properties, one in West River Station where the 15 cattle graze and one in Rocklin where flowers are grown. Allan recently provided flowers for a wedding, as well as 10 colourful centrepieces including peonies, sunflowers, calendula, amaranth and sedum, for the New Glasgow Farmers' Market luau. "It is exciting and rewarding being asked to provide flowers for events and I put a lot of time into figuring out the best way to use what I have available," she said. Last year, with a bountiful crop, she was a regular at the farmers' market but this year the garden has taken a back seat to family life. "We're in the process of renovating the Rocklin farmhouse and we want to be moved in by fall so that has had to be our summer priority," said Kaloc. They need a living space...

Jul 26, 2018

First-ever Highlands garden festival to be staged at Inverness Botanic Gardens

Cecilia Grigor, Planit Scotland director The Highlands first-ever garden festival is being staged next weekend at the stunning Inverness Botanic Gardens as it celebrates its silver anniversary. As the attraction enjoys its milestone 25th year, it will step into the history books by hosting the first Highland Garden Fest on Sunday July 22. Gardening enthusiasts are being invited along to the event at Inverness Botanic Gardens, which first opened its doors in 1993 to provide an oasis of calm and beauty on the outskirts of the bustling city. The festival will celebrate everything from nurturing flowers to growing fruit and vegetables, landscaping and attracting wildlife to your garden. Ewan Mackintosh, manager of the gardens' Nursery and GROW Project, said he was "delighted" to be hosting the first Highland Garden Festival. He added: "The festival will allow us to showcase our magnificent gardens. This is a beautiful oasis in the heart of the Highlands with tropical house, cactus house, landscaped gardens, fish pond, plant sales are...

Jul 6, 2018

10 best places to see Pa.'s mountain laurel in full bloom

In southwestern Pennsylvania, visitors should head to the Laurel Highlands for the best views of mountain laurel, according to the Western Pennsylvania Conservancy, and not surprisingly, the Laurel Highlands Visitors Bureau. We saw them last week in full bloom at #CowansGap ! pic.twitter.com/ophwG0Pqij - RoadTripTails (@roadtriptails) June 15, 2018 ="twitter-tweet"> #PAStateParks and #PAStateForests are great places to get out and view Pennsylvania's state flower! #GetOutdoorsPA https://t.co/Kw7LsTUrWw — PA Department of Conservation & Natural Resources (@DCNRnews) June 15, 2018 Visitors should stick to higher elevations and mountain tops for some of the most beautiful displays, said Charles Bier, senior director of conservation science at the Western Pennsylvania Conservancy. A number of state parks, forests and game lands are open and accessible and open to the general public. Here are picks for the best places, not in any particular order. The Western Pennsylvania Conservancy's Bear Run Nature Reserve in Fayette County. Some less-traveled roads in the Laurel Highlands are a good option as well, according to Bier, including: Skyline Drive, which runs along the spine of Chestnut Ridge just east of Uniontown and south of Rt. 40 starting at the Summit Inn. Bier also suggests a trip to Mount Davis , Somerset County, "another winner for this wildflower, and given...

May 24, 2018

2018 'Art in Bloom' exhibit runs this weekend at Fitchburg museum

It can be a very failure-free experience, because art is always up to interpretation," said Kristi Mendoza, Alzheimer's program director for The Highlands. Mendoza worked with the museum to set up the program about three years ago. After speaking about a photo and its accompanying red and green flower display Thursday, a docent asked the group if anyone liked to garden. One woman said her husband started a Victory Garden during World War II. Grace McWalter also joined the tour for one of the first times since her husband, who had dementia, died last May.Advertisement "It's bittersweet," she said. McWalter said her husband enjoyed the events, but, as his caretaker, she said she possibly benefited more from seeing the art and socializing with others in similar roles. For this year's Art in Bloom, McWalter created an arrangement to accompany a piece of art, as did her 12-year-old grandson. "I was trying to do a little modern, a little old-fashioned," she said, describing the piece she created to accompany a painting of two ladies by Eleanor Norcross. The event, a collaboration between the museum and Laurelwood Garden Club, will honor the event's co-founder, Julia Casey. The arrangements will stay up through Sunday with a champagne reception on Friday from 6 to 8 p.m. Guided tours are 11:30 to 1 p.m. Friday and 11:30 a.m. Saturday. Ray Brown's "Magic of Bird Migration" is Saturday at 2 p.m. Guitarist Lou Arnold will provide music Sunday from 11:30 to 1:30 p.m. and visitors are invited to "Build Your Own Fairy House" at 2 p.m. the same day. Zapata Food Truck will be parked near the museum throughout most of the weekend. Follow Elizabeth Dobbins on Twitter @DobbinsSentinel This bunch of flowers was a representation of Joo Lee Kang's piece, "Twisted Nature," during Laurelwood Garden Club's 2018 Art in Bloom at the Fitchburg Art Museum on Thursday afternoon. SENTINEL & ENTERPRISE/JOHN LOVE Sentinel and Enterprise staff photos can be ordered by visiting our SmugMug site. ...

Apr 20, 2018

Queen Victoria and the Orange Blossom Flower

Prince Henry of Battenberg in 1885. This was completed by white heather, presumably from the Scottish Highlands, and of course, the by now obligatory myrtle. Waxen, orange flowers featured in the bridal wreath worn by Princess Alexandra of Denmark in 1863, a cutting of which was preserved by Queen Victoria in an envelope, which she autographed. Nor was this limited to Queen Victoria’s family of course – the bridal dress of Queen Marie Christine of Spain, also featured artificial orange blossoms, a sprig of which have been preserved in a gold box from her wedding day in 1879.Queen Victoria, wearing her simple wreath of orange blossom, and Prince Albert on their Wedding Day, 1840 (By Engraved by S Reynolds after F Lock [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons)Orange blossom, like the myrtle, grew at Osborne House, the Royal Family’s private retreat on the Isle of Wight. The flowers, which Queen Victoria loved, were at their most fragrant in summer when the Royal Family preferred to stay there; the inner terrace where the Queen liked to breakfast, contained a pergola, heavy with orange blossoms and roses. Osborne’s rooms themselves included fresh bunches of the garden flowers, such as chrysanthemums, myrtle, veronica, daphnes and Malmaison roses (HRH The Duchess of York & Benita Stoney: Victoria & Albert, A Family Life at Osborne House, Pg 67, 1991). Princess Louise, Duchess of Argyll – Queen Victoria’s fourth daughter and an exceptionally gifted artist – painted orange blossoms in watercolour for one of her albums; the subject appears to have appealed to Princess Louise, who painted them several times over.The orange blossom flower, was, however, also the subject of a gift from Prince Albert to Queen Victoria, on their sixth Wedding Anniversary, in 1846. It would come to form one of the most personal items of jewellery in the Queen’s collection and was one of profound, sentimental significance. This was not simply because of its romantic theme, but because it formed a small group of personal pieces of jewellery that the Queen ordered to be placed in the room in which Prince Albert had died at Windsor Castle in 1861 after her own death, so that they should remain where she wished them to be – and not given away.This was the suite or ‘parure’ of orange blossom jewellery, designed by Prince Albert for the Queen. It was added to from 1839-46 and came to include not only earrings but two brooches and ... (Royal Central (blog))

Apr 6, 2018

New Kensington Camera Club Show celebrates flowers | TribLIVE

We need to take that time and fill our souls with glory,” says Fisher, who has entered her favorite flower shot of 2017, taken at the Highland Park fountain. “It was a late summer day while several friends met to say goodbye to someone moving back to Texas,” she explains. Camera Club president Don Henderson of New Kensington is entering several photos. One is a shot of flowers in his backyard after a summer rain. “It's a feel good show, low stress, easy on the eyes and something everybody can relate to,” says Henderson. “Flowers are a part of our lives, from the cradle to the grave and every important event in between.” “We know certain colors and shapes are pleasing to the brain and an enticement to just about all creatures,” says Robert Sudy of Brackenridge. He appreciates that the show is open to everyone. “You don't need to be a professional artist or photographer to enter a piece. All levels of experience are welcome and over the years it's been interesting to see the individuals who came in with little experience grow with their abilities. We also have members who do a lot of traveling, and we get to see examples of flora not only from around the country, but around the world. It always makes for an interesting show. Nature itself is fascinating, says Patti Giordano of Lower Burrell, represented with a watercolor painting. “I hope people enjoy the artfulness that goes into a watercolor,” she says. Lynn Jacques of Lower Burrell's acrylic painting on canvas showcases her “absolute favorite flowers” — red tulips. “This pi... (Tribune-Review)

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