North Dakota, ND Florists
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North Dakota Cities
North Dakota State Featured Florists
115 1St Ave SeSteele, ND 58482
Center Avenue EastLamoure, ND 58458
623 State Ave Ste BDickinson, ND 58601
495 First StDavenport, ND 58021
420 Main Street P.O. Box 27Cando, ND 58324
North Dakota Flowers News
Sep 19, 2019
Growing Together: West Fargo backyard is one big garden - Duluth News Tribune
His garden is about 2,500 square feet. Richard’s gardening goes back to his days on the family farm near the southwestern North Dakota town of Regent, and like many families, gardens were a necessary food source. He went on to teach agriculture as a volunteer for his church in New Guinea, then farmed his grandfather’s homestead for a number of years before joining his church’s mission in the Central African Republic, where he worked in rural development. Richard and his wife have lived in their current West Fargo home since 1999.
Richard, 81, now spends about 20 hours a week in his vegetable garden, and his diligence and experience are evident. His methods offer solid examples that others can easily duplicate.
Raspberries are enclosed in a walk-in structure covered with netting to keep out birds. David Samson / The Forum
For example, have you ever been frustrated that birds harvest your ripe raspberries shortly before you get a chance? Richard’s raspberries are planted alongside his garage and are covered with a walk-in structure constructed simply of PVC pipe and covered with bird netting. The garden is surrounded by an efficient, sturdy 24-inch fence of easily assembled PVC pipe and fittings. The half-inch wire mesh fencing, fastened between the pipe frame, excludes even the smallest nibbling rabbits.
Richard Witte uses vertical structures for efficient vine crop space and to make easy picking of string beans. David Samson ... Aug 22, 2019
'U-pick' flowers? Couple who met in Alaska open farm where you can pick your own bouquet - York Daily Record
We tend to call ourselves farmer florists,” said Lori, a North Dakota native. “People can come out here and pick. But I also really loved the florist side of the business, and I wanted to use 100 percent my own flowers instead of buying flowers that have been flown from who knows where.”
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More: His Mennonite ancestors fled persecution to York. Now their farm is an immigration jail
That’s why customers have options when they stop by Terra Farms’ roadside stand.
They can buy bouquets designed by Loni, or they can cut their own and fill a small bucket for $15 or a large bucket for $40. The stand is open from 9 a.m. to noon on Thursdays and 9 a.m. to noon and 5-8 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays.
Terra Farms supplies everything customers need to get their flowers, including buckets, clippers and water.
Customers with large or special orders and photographers looking for a new background are encouraged to call the farm with their requests.
“We just had a bridal shower here,” Andy said. “They came on a Sunday, we got appetizers and drinks, and they spent some time in the flowers.”
Loni planted sunflowers in a separate quarter-acre field that should bloom in about two weeks. She is hoping amateur and professional photographers come to the field to shoot photos.
Jul 26, 2019
Growing Together: Lilies cause quite a scene in flower gardens and landscapes - West Fargo Pioneer
Don Kinzler, a lifelong gardener, is the horticulturist with North Dakota State University Extension for Cass County. Readers can reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 701-241-5707. Jul 5, 2019
Master Gardener: Four Generations Bloom at Adeline's Peonies - Yakima Herald-Republic
Adeline’s Peonies was established in 1933 by Adeline McCarthy in Toppenish, and her family has been raising peonies there ever since.Born in North Dakota in 1896, Adeline Klinger eloped with Frank McCarthy when she was just a teenager and traveled with him to Toppenish in a covered wagon. They arrived in 1915 and built their home on 2.5 acres, right next to the railroad tracks, at what is now 502 Asotin Ave. Looking at the neighborhood today, it seems as if the city of Toppenish grew up around the McCarthy home.There, in a charming cottage painted a sunny shade of yellow, the McCarthys raised nine boys and one girl. Frank, a mechanic, built a shop on the property. Adeline planted a vegetable garden to feed her family, and a flower garden for herself. Perhaps peonies reminded her of home. Native to dry, frigid mountainsides in China, all peonies require a long period of winter chilling (400 hours of temperatures below 32 degrees) before they will bloom. The quintessential “old-fashioned” flower, peonies were likely well-known to a girl who grew up in North Dakota.Grit and determination shaped Adeline’s character. In the 1930s, her business began when she started trading peonies with her Native American neighbors f... Jul 5, 2019
'Of all the flowers that they had in their greenhouse, he shined the brightest': Remembering Neal Holland, local gardening guru - INFORUM
His green thumb touched many and his knowledge of North Dakota planting was unmatched, said Ross Collins, a professor and mass media historian at NDSU. “If you try to grow things in the North country, it’s sometimes a peculiar climate that doesn’t necessarily act very friendly to some of our plants and Neal knew how to deal with that,” Collins said. Collins recalled Holland’s ingenuity in cultivating his fairy tale series of lilacs which include Tinkerbelle, Sugar Plum Fairy, Thumbelina, Fairy Dust and Prince Charming. Other species Holland cultivated include Mantador Broccoli, several types of squash including Gold Nugget, Emerald and Discus, several types of tomato including Sheyenne, Lark, Dakota Gold, and Cannonball, and the Hazen a...