Birthday Flowers

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Piedmont Flowers & Gifts

Order flowers and gifts from Piedmont Flowers & Gifts located in Monroe NC for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 6216 Morgan Mill Road, Monroe North Carolina 28110 Zip. The phone number is (704) 283-4994. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Piedmont Flowers & Gifts in Monroe NC. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Piedmont Flowers & Gifts delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Piedmont Flowers & Gifts
Address:
6216 Morgan Mill Road
City:
Monroe
State:
North Carolina
Zip Code:
28110
Phone number:
(704) 283-4994
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 Piedmont Flowers & Gifts directions to 6216 Morgan Mill Road in Monroe, NC (Zip 28110) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 35.082611, -80.46814 respectively.

Florists in Monroe NC and Nearby Cities

204 N Hayne St
Monroe, NC 28112
(0.55 Miles from Piedmont Flowers & Gifts)
200 S Main St
Monroe, NC 28112
(0.58 Miles from Piedmont Flowers & Gifts)
1207 Concord Avenue
Monroe, NC 28110
(1.27 Miles from Piedmont Flowers & Gifts)
3708 Rocky River Rd
Monroe, NC 28112
(6.89 Miles from Piedmont Flowers & Gifts)
202 East Main St
Marshville, NC 28103
(9.82 Miles from Piedmont Flowers & Gifts)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jul 5, 2019

Summer Solstice Marks Beginning Of Fun In Apple Valley-Rosemount - Apple Valley, MN Patch

June 26: Yoga Mindfulness at Falcon Ridge Middle School, Apple Valley June 28, 6 p.m.: Music in Kelley Park Featuring Michael Monroe, Apple Valley July 4, 10 p.m.: 4th of July Fireworks, Apple Valley July 13, 9 p.m.: Free Movie in the Park, Rosemount July 19-28: Rosemount Leprechaun Days Solstice comes from the Latin words "sol" and "sistere," and it literally means "sun stands still." While June 21 is generally recognized as the first day of summer, no authoritative body has ever deemed when the seasons start. For example, Earthsky.org notes that in meteorology, summer starts on June 1. Here are five things to know about the summer solstice: 1. Native American tribes have long observed the summer solstice, and many continue the rituals today. Tribes in present-day Wyoming constructed a "medicine wheel," a stone wheel with 28 spikes at the top of Bighorn Mountain, to observe the solstice. It was aligned with the sunrise and sunset on the solstice, and is accessible only in the summer months. Similar wheels have been found in South Dakota, Montana and parts of Canada. Another ceremonial ritual is the Sundance, originated by the Sioux tribe in the western and northwestern U.S., because it was believed the sun was a manifestation of the Great Spirit. The four-day celebration of singing, dancing, drumming, prayer and meditation, and skin piercing concluded with a ceremonial felling of a tree, symbolic of the connection between the heavens and Earth. 2. Thousands will gather at Stonehenge, a Neolithic megalith monument in the south of England, to celebrate the summer solstice. Stonehenge, built around 2500 B.C., lines up perfectly with both the summe...

May 31, 2019

Novato Girl Scouts troop plants seeds of recovery for monarch butterflies - The Mercury News

A monarch had already found it, already laid eggs and there were already caterpillars,” said Mia Monroe, a Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation volunteer and former Girl Scout who helped with the project. “So it really shows that the effort is worth it.” These types of waystations are critical given the startling news from the beginning of the year. Only 28,429 monarch butterflies were counted across 213 locations in California this past fall — an 86% drop from the 2017 count and a 99% decline since the 1980s, according to the Xerces Society. Compare that with the 48,000 monarchs that could be found at each of the butterflies’ overwintering havens on coastal Marin during the 1980s, according to Monroe. Just decades earlier, monarch butterfly population estimates in California were in the millions. Grace Gatlin, 11, the Troop 31068 scout who came up with the idea of the waystation after meeting with Marin Humane, said she was among the many people who didn’t know of the monarch’s plight. “I just thought they were beautiful orange butterflies,” Grace said. “But then as I learned more, it’s shocking how they’ve gone down from the 1980s.” It’s not entirely clear why there was such a significant drop in monarch numbers in 2018, but late-season storms and the extreme wildfires are believed to have played a role, Monroe said. The decline of monarch butterflies is a decades-old issue. Habitat loss, pesticides and climate change have played a more significant role in the long-term decline of the species, according to the Xerces Society, a national wildlife conservation organization. Marin County used to be a haven for western monarch butterflies when they would travel to areas such as Novato, Corte Madera, San Anselmo and Mill Valley in search of milkweed plants on which to lay their eggs and for nectar plants to build up their fat reserves. The co...

Apr 27, 2019

Wild for flowers: Spring blooming season finally arrives in Pittsburgh region - Tribune-Review

Braddock’s Trail Park, North Huntingdon Allegheny County • Fall Run Park, Shaler • Trillium Trail, Fox Chapel • Indian Hill Meadow, Boyce Park, Monroeville • Frick Park, Squirrel Hill and Regent Square, Pittsburgh • Schenley Park, Oakland, Pittsburgh Elsewhere • Raccoon Creek State Park wildflower reserve, Hanover Township, Beaver • Meadow Run Trail and others, Ohiopyle State Park, Fayette • Fallingwater, near Ohiopyle, Fayette • Flight 93 National Memorial, Stonycreek, Somerset • Wolf Creek Narrows Natural Area, near Slippery Rock, Butler • Mingo Creek County Park, near Finleyville, Washington Renatta Signorini is a Tribune-Review staff writer. You can contact Renatta at 724-837-5374, rsignorini@tribweb.com or via Twitter . Wildflower Walk• May 3 and 10, 6-8 p.m.• In the Laurel Highlands area• Registration is required with Rachael Mahony at 724-259-2201 or rmahony@pa.gov TribLIVE's Daily and Weekly email newsletters deliver the news you want and information you need, right to your inbox. More Westmoreland Stories ...

Nov 15, 2018

Birthday for Tom Monroe

Tom Monroe is celebrating his 100th Birthday on Nov. 18, 2018. He was born at his Grandma Laurel Woods’ house in Iliff, Colo., in 1918. He was welcomed home by his parents, Charles Thomas and Edna Laurel. Tom had two brothers and three sisters.At the age of 13, Tom’s father passed away. This left the responsibility of farming the family’s farm to Tom. He would go to school every other day and farm the other days. Despite, not being able to go to school every day, Tom graduated from high school as his class's valedictorian.Tom farmed the family farm until 1970, when he retired. He moved to Greeley and worked for Garnsey Wheeler Tractor.In 2000, Tom married Darlene Dinnel. Their home is well known in Greeley for their Bronze statues and beautiful flowers. One of their favorite times of the year is Christmas. Their yard is decorated with love and full of the holiday spirit. Tom has spent countless hours working on his yard.Tom has one daughter, Miriam Monroe; two step childr...

Jul 6, 2018

Everett Floral Closing – Building Sold To Insurance Agency

In Everett and Mill Creek we recommend North Creek Florist. They can be reached at 1-800-313-7100. For flowers going to Snohomish, Monroe or Lake Stevens call Snohomish Flower company 360-568-7195. In the Marysville and Arlington area we recommend Flowers by George at 360-435-5789. To send flower to the Seattle area we recommend Ballard Blossom at 206-782-4213. Ernie and Cindy will be in the flower shop for the next few weeks so if you are in the area If you have any questions, please email us at ernie@everettfloral.com. Thank you for your support and remember "Don't forget to smell the flowers". Ernie and Cindy FredericksonEverett Floral Everett Floral About myeverettnews My Everett News is a hyperlocal news website featuring breaking news and events in Everett, WA. We also cover City of Everett information and items of interest to those who live and work in Everett. It's written by Leland Dart a former Snohomish County based radio reporter born and raised in Everett. View all posts by myeverettnews → ...

May 24, 2018

As May Flowers Bloom, A Closer Look at White House Gardens Past and Present

White House gardeners. Ousley himself would serve for the next 30 years. Large changes came during James Monroe's presidency. Charles Bullfinch, architect of the Capitol, drew up plans for grading the grounds, and Charles Bizet, former gardener of the Madison family's Montpelier estate, became the White House gardener. Bizet and his assistant Thomas McGrath oversaw the construction of a stone wall on the north, and the same wrought iron gates hung between two sandstone gateposts from 1818 until 1976. President Monroe made garden improvements during the Era of Good Feelings while also completing Lafayette Square (later changed to Lafayette Park). The Square was named after General Marquis de Lafayette, the French military leader who helped American forces win the Revolutionary War. The Ellipse The Ellipse on the south end of President's Park was first laid out by President Rutherford B. Hayes in the last quarter of the 19th century. It was called the "White Lot" up until the 1930s, a name that most likely originated from the white fence surrounding it from 1849 to the 1870s. By the time Ulysses S. Grant served as president after the Civil War, the marsh was drained, allowing for an extension of the South Grounds. Due to the expansion, Downing's circle was flattened into an ellipse, which was finished in 1881. It held events such as militia drill competitions and the 26th Annual Encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic in 1892. Today, the Ellipse is a popular spot for people to walk, picnic, and view the South Portico of the White House. The Conservatory One item of significance to the White House gardens that does not survive today is the conservatory. In 1835, Jackson created an orangery in an old archives storage room that had been in use as a horse stable. The prized tree specimen was a Malayan sago from George Washington's own orangery. Keeping up the extensive collection of indoor plants was costly, and President Martin Van Buren was admonished by Congressman Charles Ogle of Pennsylvania for lavish spending on the White House grounds. When the U.S. Treasury required expansion, President Franklin Pierce had to demolish the orangery and greenhouse, although a new one was built on the roof of the White House's West Colonnade. A subsequent greenhouse President James Buchanan completed in 1857 became a favorite private escape for the Lincoln family during the Civil War. The remaining conservatory burned in 1867, after which President Grant added back a larger greenhouse-and a billiard room. President Hayes replaced that billiard room with a palm court, and started displaying tropical plants along the lawn in the summer months. When President Theodore Roosevelt remodeled the White House in 1902, the conservatory and colonial restoration did not mesh, and it was replaced with a small greenhouse that stood where the Smithsonian American History Museum is today. The East Garden The East Garden is also called the First Lady's Garden or the Jacqueline ...

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