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Plants & Answers Big Greenhouse

Order flowers and gifts from Plants & Answers Big Greenhouse located in Greensboro NC for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 3600 Spring Garden St, Greensboro North Carolina 27407 Zip. The phone number is (336) 852-4451. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Plants & Answers Big Greenhouse in Greensboro NC. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Plants & Answers Big Greenhouse delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Plants & Answers Big Greenhouse
Address:
3600 Spring Garden St
City:
Greensboro
State:
North Carolina
Zip Code:
27407
Phone number:
(336) 852-4451
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 Plants & Answers Big Greenhouse directions to 3600 Spring Garden St in Greensboro, NC (Zip 27407) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 36.0610659082448, -79.8536130832266 respectively.

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106 Rockspring Rd
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Flowers and Gifts News

Oct 19, 2017

Roger Mercer: Some plants have wings to help imaginations fly

I found these Dutch elm disease-resistant, elegant trees in a grove of resistant elms 35 years ago about 100 yards from Lake Brandt in Greensboro.All of the Greensboro trees have continued to exhibit disease resistance here in Fayetteville.As a youth, I used to marvel at the intricate patterns winged elm branches made. And in spring, I'd wait with eager anticipation for the remarkable number of seeds to drop. When they fell, I knew the goldfinches would soon arrive in flocks to eat them.For many years I've grown the compact form of winged euonymus, Euonymus alata. It is the showiest of all winged plants when it turns brilliant crimson in autumn. The foliage is so brightly colored that people have given it the common name of burning bush. Some people believe the shrub is covered with flowers when they first see it from a distance.Another plant that first delighted me when I was 8 or 10 years old is the sweet gum. I liked its sharp-pointed, 1-inch seed pods that people call gum balls. But I didn't like the way it felt when a barefoot boy stepped on them.The star-like leaves of sweet gum, Liquidambar styraciflua, are lovely anytime, but are showiest in fall when they turn shades of burgundy, copper, rose, yellow, chestnut and orange.The sweet gum has become exceedingly popular as a lawn tree in southern California, where it is not native and is appreciated for its rarity and fall color.The problem with the tree is that it drops so many seed heads. They are too tough to be chopped up by mowing and must be raked. There is reportedly one cultivar that is sterile and produces no seed balls.I grow several small sweet gum trees and intend to start a bonsai of one someday when I have the time.The sweet gum also is found in the regional Cape Fear Botanical Garden.Dear Roger: Please help me find a source of rugosa rose, a spreading, pink rose which thrives in coastal North Carolina conditions. I have been to some local garden centers but have not had success. — Katie Marshall in Orrum.Dear Katie: Eighteen excellent varieties of Rosa rugosa and its hybrids are offered by Heirloom Roses. The list of rugosas along with descriptions is available at https://www.heirloomroses.com/roses/rugosa-roses.html and the company’s other contact information includes the following: Heirloom Roses, 4062 NE Riverside Drive, St. Paul, Oregon 97137 The phone number is 800-820-0465... (Fayetteville Observer)

Apr 20, 2017

6-Year-Old Covers Graves With Flowers and Easter Eggs

Brynlee places flowers on graves at Lakeview Memorial Park. Pic. Pam Hall  (Photo: Custom)GREENSBORO, N.C. – For 6-year-old, Brynlee, of Winston-Salem a trip to visit a loved one buried at a cemetery turned into something more.Brynlee took a trip to the graveyard at Lakeview Memorial Park in Greensboro with her grandmother, Pam Hall. She noticed something was missing from a lot of the graves – flowers.She knew in her heart that all the graves should have flowers. They needed something bright to remember loved ones. That’s when she asked her grandmother if they could bring extra flowers for their next visit.The next visit turned out to be on Easter weekend. Brynlee took flowers out of a basket and covered as many of the graves that didn’t have flowers. She also visited the children’s section and placed flowers on the graves and also Easter eggs.Hall said, “Sharing this time with her makes a difficult time - Blessed.” Brynlee has just taught us all a lesson in love and that a random act of kindness goes a long way.© 2017 WFMY-TV... (WLTX.com)

Mar 30, 2017

Field day: After a winter that was like spring, local crops ripen early ...

GREENSBORO —Phil Queen grasped the handles of the last two pails of strawberries for sale at Rudd Farm’s produce stand, which opened for a few hours Wednesday because of an early crop nudged on by the warmer-than-usual winter.Other shoppers swarmed around him, hoping to take home some of the limited offering.“My dear neighbor is well up in her 80s,” Queen said. “I’m going to stagger in there and give her one of these and get a pound cake out of it.”Just a few weeks ago, the Rudds and other local farmers wondered just what would survive in their fields after a winter that felt like a long spring, which pushed crops to ripen early.While farmers expect and try planning around temperature swings in the state’s often unpredictable weather, the back and forth has been longer this year.“We had three nights of 20-degree weather, and it’s a lot better than I expected,” Rick Langhorne of Blueberry Thrill said.His peach trees have dropped damaged fruit, but there’s a good amount that’s still ripe... (Greensboro News & Record)

Mar 2, 2017

Warm weather favors blooming flowers, trees, shrubs and bugs

Louis Jackai, an entomologist and the chairman of the Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Design at N.C. A&T State University in Greensboro.Mosquitoes breed around sources of water such as rivers and streams, Jackai said.However, mosquitoes and other biting insects likely will remain dormant during these final days of winter, he said.“Once it starts getting warm, they (mosquitoes) will be active,” Jackai said. “They could get their butts frozen if the temperatures drops below freezing at night.”Low temperatures at night in the low to high 30s or cooler likely will minimize activity among the mosquitoes and other insects, he said.“When it’s real good and cold, no self-respecting mosquito would be out,” Jackai said.#ndn-video-player-3.ndn_embedded .ndn_floatContainer { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }... (Winston-Salem Journal)

Aug 15, 2016

Deaths Summary for Wednesday, August 10, 2016

Tuesday. Arrangements by Simplicity Lowcountry Cremation and Burial Services of North Charleston. Elsewhere FAISON, Buster, 71, of Greensboro, N.C., a Carolina Steel retiree and husband of Audrey Faison, died Monday. Arrangements by Henryhand’s Kingstree Chapel, S.C. FLOWERS, Mary Withers, of Cincinnati, Ohio, formerly of Charleston, S.C., a MUSC retiree, died Aug. 1. Arrangements by Webster Funeral Home of Fairfield, Ohio. GOODING, Desser Lee, of Hampton, a retired seamstress, died Monday. Arrangements by Peeples-Rhoden Funeral Home. LAVENDER, Michael Eugene, 66, of Beaufort, an Air Force veteran and former teacher, died Monday. Arrangements by Anderson Funeral Home. PETERS, James L., 73, of Little River died Monday. Arrangements by Palmetto Cremation Society of Charleston. RUBINO, Frank P., 57, of Park City, Utah, a former executive chef with Seabrook Island Club and husband of Judy Emmons Rubino, died July 29. Arrangements by Memorial Mortuaries and Cemeteries. (Post and Courier - Charleston Post Courier)

Apr 22, 2016

Arnold Blake Green, 77, sold fresh veggies and homemade goodies every Saturday

Anne; grandchildren, Aaron Blake Green, Benjamin Sterling Green and Natalie Michele Green, all of Wilmington; sister, Bonnie Green Morrisette of Greensboro; and niece, Margaret Keeter Warren of Roanoke Rapids; and nephew, Glenn Alan Keeter of Roanoke Rapids. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, April 23, at Hockaday Funeral Home, Highway 158, Roanoke Rapids. The Rev. Roger Harding, husband of Marie’s niece, Angela Jarratt Harding, of West Virginia will be officiating the service. The family will receive friends immediately after the service. Burial services will be held at 3 p.m. Friday, April 29, in Greenlawn Memorial Park, 1311 Shipyard Blvd., Wilmington. Flowers are welcomed, or contributions may be made to the Multiple Myeloma Research Foundation, 383 Main Ave., 5th Floor, Norwalk, CT 06851. To share online condolences with the family, click here. To view the full list of Port City Daily obituaries, click here. Comments ... (Port City Daily)

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