Order flowers and gifts from Piedmont Florist located in Piedmont MO for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 227 N Main St, Piedmont Missouri 63957 Zip. The phone number is (573) 223-4922. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Piedmont Florist in Piedmont MO. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Piedmont Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.
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Find Piedmont Florist directions to 227 N Main St in Piedmont, MO (Zip 63957) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 37.1559860876359, -90.6949014859452 respectively.
Florists in Piedmont MO and Nearby Cities
465 S 2Nd StEllington, MO 63638(16.88 Miles from Piedmont Florist)
Highway 21Lesterville, MO 63654(24.13 Miles from Piedmont Florist)
Flowers and Gifts News
Apr 6, 2018
Tulips take center stage at 13th annual Mountain View Cemetery's floral exhibition
View Cemetery has grown into a must-see display of floral artistry. It’s back for its 13th year March 23-25 at the sprawling cemetery at 5000 Piedmont Ave.Taking its cue from the deYoung Museum’s annual “Bouquets to Art” exhibition in San Francisco, which pairs floral arrangements and fine art, the display at Mountain View Cemetery highlights the creativity of artists and designers who use flowers and other plant matter as raw material for their art. More than 25 arrangements will be shown this year and San Leandro-based florist Lyal Nickals will design the display in the grand entrance of the Tower Chapel, according to cemetery spokeswoman Kristie Ly.In order to pay homage to the signature flowers workers plant each year, the cemetery requires that arrangements contain at least 20 percent tulips. Otherwise, invited participants are free to dream up their own themes and let their imaginations run wild.“They come up with a design,” Ly said. “We just enjoy what they do.”Exhibited works range from freestanding creations to tabletop arrangements. Artists are known to use recyclable material and may weave everything from trees and twigs to seaweed and shells into their work. Typical participants include floral businesses, local garden clubs and colleges.As in years past, special floral arrangement demonstrations will be held each day at 2 p.m. This year’s...Oct 5, 2017
Piedmont Avenue florist to hand out bouquets to brighten commuters' day
Like the Piedmonter’s Facebook page for neighborhood news and conversation from Piedmont and beyond.OAKLAND — Piedmont Avenue’s J. Miller Flowers and Gifts employees will be hitting the streets of Oakland, Piedmont, and San Francisco on Oct. 11, handing out hundreds of flowers to busy commuters to help brighten up their week as part of the “Petal It Forward” program.The “Petal It Forward” program is in response to data by the Society of American Florists showing the positive emotional benefits of flowers.Like the Montclarion Facebook page for neighborhood news and conversation from Montclair and beyond.The J. Miller Flowers and Gifts’ “Pedal It Forward” team will give commuters an extra flower bouquet to share with a loved one, coworker or even a stranger.“We see the positive impact day in and day out when we make our flower deliveries,” said Valerie Lee Ow of J.Miller Flowers and Gifts, 4416 Piedmont Ave. “People love to receive flowers ‘just because’ so we wanted to create random smiles today... (East Bay Times)Sep 22, 2017
MYSTERY PLANT: Southern plant common during autumn
Rocky-shoals spider lily, or Hymenocallis coronaria, a magnificent plant that likes to grow in rocky places within several of our Piedmont rivers. Otherwise, the “old” amaryllis family is well represented in our gardens, with rain lily (Zephyranthes), daffodils (Narcissus), and milk-and-wine lily (Crinum). Then of course, we have beautiful amaryllis bulbs to force into bloom by Christmas time. Many of these various “amaryllids” come up from bulbs or rhizomes, and these underground parts can be quite massive, especially on older plants. If you ever do need to dig such a plant, take great care, as you won’t want to slice into and injure the underground parts.Our mystery plant has leaves which are dark and green, strap-shaped and rather inconspicuous. They appear during the summer without any flowers to see. (Because of this, the leaves are probably often mowed over, which is not good for the plant.)Late in the summer, the leaves wither up and disappear, and then the plants bloom. Each plant will produce a single leafless, flowering stalk (called a scape, just as you see with a daffodil or amaryllis), with eight to 10 brilliant red or orange flowers clustered at the top. The flowers are quite spidery, with narrow sepals and petals and equipped with impressively elongated, colorful stamens.Each flower can produce a seed pod, and these sometimes will develop viable seeds inside. Blooming usually doesn't take place until the first hint of coolness in early autumn or after rains. For this reason, this plant has been associated with hurricanes. Now we just had a serious hurricane, Irma, which was quite destructive in many places and dropped a lot of rain. We are fortunate to not have any damage at our home, and guess what I saw this morning in my backyard starting to pop out of the ground? John Nelson is the curator of the A.C. Moore Herbarium at the University of South Carolina, in the Department of Biological Sciences, Columbia. As a public service, the Herbarium offers free plant identifications. For more information, visit www.herbarium.org, call 803-777-8196 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.Answer: "Hurricane lily,” Lycoris radiata... (Aiken Standard)Mar 23, 2017
Chesapeake watershed's early bloomers first to usher in spring
Trout lily(Erythronium americanum): This showy yellow flower, with equally showy leaves, is a native species in the Mountain and Piedmont regions in the Chesapeake Bay watershed. It blooms March to June in woods, rich slopes, bottomlands and moist meadows.Virginia bluebells(Mertensia virginica):This flowers of this native of the entire Chesapeake watershed vary from blue, pink and white depending on the acidity of the soil. It blooms March to June in rich wooded slopes and floodplains.Bird’s foot violet(Viola pedata): This pale blue to purple groundcover blooms March to June on sandy or rocky barrens and dry forested slopes. It is native to most of Chesapeake watershed — except New York and Pennsylvania. It is food for songbirds and small mammals.Round-lobed hepatica(Hepatic nobilis var. obtusa):This native white to lavender groundcover of the entire Chesapeake watershed blooms March to June in dry or rocky woods and dry slopes.Green-and-gold(Chrysogonum virginianum): This yellow groundcover blooms March to June in open woods on limestone and in rocky open woods. It is native to the District of Columbia, Maryland, Virginia and West Virginia. It will bloom longer if kept moist.
Consider replacing some of your current landscape plants with native species.
You should be able to find native flowers, shrubs and trees with the same shape, color, size or other characteristics as some of your favorite nonnative plants to create attractive and more natural landscapes right in your own yard.
By selecting native plants that suit local conditions, you can reduce or eliminate the need for fertilizers, pesticides and watering. This saves both time and money.
Native plants also provide food and cover for local wildlife like butterflies, birds, frogs, turtle and small mammals.
For information about trees, shrubs, flowers, grasses and ferns native to the Chesapeake Bay watershed, visit the Chesapeake Bay Native Plant Center.About
Kathryn Reshetiloff is with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s Chesapeake Bay Field Office in Annapolis.By submitting a comment, you are consenting to these Rules of Conduct. Thank you for your civil participation. Please note: reader comments do not represent the position of Chesapeake Media Service. (The Chesapeake Bay Journal)Mar 23, 2017
Events in Fauquier County for Thursday, March 16 through Sunday, March 19, 2017
Free classes for all five GED tests (writing, science, social studies, reading and math). Registration is required call 540-829-9914. Provided by the Piedmont Regional Adult and Continuing Education Programs and co-sponsored by the library. Bealeton Branch Library, 10877 Willow Drive North, Bealeton. 5:30-8 p.m. Free.English as a Second Language Class: Presented by Literacy Volunteers of Fauquier County. For more information call 540-422-8465. John Marshall Branch Library, 4133 Rectortown Road, Marshall. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Free.Meet Your Trees-An Introduction to the Trees of Northern Virginia: Presented by tree expert Carrie Blair. Learn tree identification, forest ecology and more. Beginner friendly five class series. To register contact Earth Village Education 703-828-7443. Earth Village Education, 9125 Lake Daniel Road, Marshall. 6:30-8:30 p.m. $100 for the five week series.Flowers-a-Bloom Brunch: Hosted by the Christian Women’s Connection of Warrenton. Doug Burrows of Flower Gallery in Manassas will be featured along with speaker Giselle Watenpaugh of Woodbridge. For reservations contact Stephanie at 540-347-7150. Warrenton Presbyterian Church, Fifth St. entrance, Warrenton. 9:30 a.m.Homeschool Hub: Meet your local librarians to brainstorm ways to help the library serve the homeschool community in the greater Prince William County area. Activities provided for the kids. Make new friends and break new ground with the librarians and other homeschoolers. All ages. Haymarket Gainesville Community Library, 14870 Lighter Road, Haymarket. 2 p.m. Free.Friday, March 17Book Cellar Open: New selections added weekly. Books, movies and music for all ages. Proceeds benefit the library and support programs for children, teens and adults. Call 540-341-3447 to volunteer or for more information. John Barton Payne Building Basement, 2 Courthouse Square, Warrenton. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.Preschool Story Time: Independent story time for 3 to 5 year old children. Parents and caregivers must remain in the children’s areas. John Marshall Branch Library, 4133 Rectortown Road, Marshall. 10:30-11 a.m. Free. Saturday, March 18Music Together Class: For children up to age 5 with parents or caregivers. Experience new songs, chants, movement, activities, and instrumental jam sessions. The teacher helps adults understand how to participate and the importance of relaxing and enjoying the activities with their children. To register call 571-408-3437. Warrenton Aquatic and Recreation Facility, 800 Waterloo Road, Warrenton. 10 a.m. Chili Bowl 2017: Fundraiser for Piedmont Softball Association. Everyone bringing a pot of chili is eligible to compete for awards in the different categories. The chili receiving the most votes wins the title of 2017 PSA “Bested Chili.” Drinks and hotdogs will also be available for sale. Open to the public. For more information call 540-317-5920 or 540-660-2908. Bill Payne Auction Gallery, 10 Maddox Lane, Amissville. 3-7 p.m. All-you-can-eat chili and cornbread is $7 for adults, $4 for kids 6-11 years old, kids 5 and under f... (Fauquier Times)Mar 16, 2017
Nutella maker to buy two 1-800-Flowers chocolate brands
Maple Heights, Ohio, and Chicago. Ferrero was founded in 1946 in the town of Alba in Piedmont, Italy. Its brands include Ferrero Rocher, Raffaello and Kinder chocolates, as well as Nutella and Tic Tac. “We have long admired Fannie May’s premium brand, products and people, and believe Fannie May is an extraordinarily good fit with Ferrero,” Giovanni Ferrero, chief executive of Ferrero Group, said in a statement.1-800-Flowers and Ferrero will also enter into a partnership, expected to be signed on or before closing of the sale, that will provide 1-800-Flowers with U.S. distribution rights for Fannie May, Harry London and certain Ferrero products. 1-800-Flowers bought Fannie May in 2006 for $85 million. Fannie May was founded in downtown Chicago in 1920. 1-800-Flowers’ other brands include Harry & David gourmet gift baskets, The Popcorn Factory, and Cheryl’s cookies.In after-hours trading 1-800-Flowers’s stock was unchanged at $9.60. The stock is up more than 12 percent in the last 12 months. (Newsday)
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