New Hampshire, NH Florists
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New Hampshire Cities
New Hampshire State Featured Florists
45 South Park StreetHanover, NH 03755
82 Lady Slipper LaneChester, NH 03036
402 High StSomersworth, NH 03878
45 Hanover St Courtyard PavillionLebanon, NH 03766
563 Route 106 NLoudon, NH 03307
New Hampshire Flowers News
Oct 19, 2017
Autumn blooms with horticultural therapy and community connections
Gardeners Supply Co. NEHTN and Legacy Health,The therapy network is comprised of members from the Northeast region, including Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Its membership is comprised of HTM’s, HTR’s, HT certificate holders, horticulturalists, occupational therapists, physical therapists, landscape designers, university and college educators and students, independent consultants, master gardeners; working with children to the elderly, with and without disabilities in a variety of settings., from hospital and schools to training programs and correctional facilities.Show ThumbnailsShow CaptionsLast SlideNext SlideREAD: Horticultural therapy program for Somerset County youth at risk grows more than plantsREAD: Horticultural therapy: A summer of wellness means healthy minds, healthy bodiesREAD: The versatility of container gardeningThe Journal of Therapeutic Horticulture published by the AHTA is set to release any day its quarterly issue which will include a comprehensive article authored by me on raising awareness of Horticultural Therapy and the Roots of New Jersey Agriculture. New Jersey agricultural products and materials are used in many programs around the Garden State. The Journal will be available through Amazon.com books, and released to AHTA members through ahta.org. The National Gardening Bureau and Sakata Seed America awarded three grants totaling $5,000 for horticultural therapy programs which create community connections.The first-place $3,000 grant recipient is The Monarch School of New England, in Rochester, New Hampshire. This is a private, non-profit, and year-round, specialized, day school for students, 5 to 21 years of age, with severe physical, intellectual, emotional, medical and developmental disabilities. Its programs are based at two sites. The first is an elementary/middle school, which has just completed an outdoor classroom/therapeutic garden after eight years of planning and fundraising. The second site is a brand-new high school/vocational training center, which includes an indoor horticulture room as well as outdoor space to create a therapeutic garden that is user-friendly to all. Led by a full time hort... (MyCentralJersey.com)Aug 25, 2017
Rare trio of stinky corpse flowers to bloom at Washington garden
It looks prehistoric ... like something out of a movie," said Julie Spack, 30, of Peterborough, New Hampshire, before she snapped a selfie with it. Reporting by Ian Simpson; Editing by Colleen Jenkins and Sandra MalerOur Standards:The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.May 7, 2017
Edible Arrangements settles dispute over name
WALLINGFORD — Edible Arrangements International LLC, headquartered on Barnes Road in Wallingford, has reached a settlement with a small New Hampshire-based food consulting company that shares part its name.The global fruit basket company filed a federal lawsuit earlier this year against Edible Commerce for trademark infringement, unfair competition and unfair and deceptive trade practices. Edible Arrangements sought damages and a declaration that Edible Commerce is not allowed to register its name or trademark.Edible Arrangements announced Friday that a settlement had been reached in the trademark dispute. As part of the settlement signed on April 20, Edible Commerce will rebrand to a new company name. “Edible Arrangements aggressive growth plan demands that we protect our brand on behalf of our franchisees,” Rob Price, president of Edible Arrangements, said in a statement... (Meriden Record-Journal)Mar 30, 2017
Nature Journal: Know the secrets of spring wildflowers
From Mount Rogers in Virginia northward to the Gaspe Penninsula, only Mount Washington in New Hampshire exceeds 6,000 feet.)This topography profoundly influences the region's average temperature — and thereby its plant and animal life, which exhibit strong northern affinities. The principle of verticality states that for each 1,000 feet gained in elevation, the mean temperature decreases about 4 degrees Fahrenheit, equivalent to a change of 250 miles in latitude.This means that if you travel from the lowest elevations in the SBRP at about 1,000 feet to the higher elevations above 6,000 feet, it's the equivalent of traveling more than 1,200 miles northward in regard to the habitats you will encounter.So that’s why so many plants have their southernmost range extensions in the SBRP. And that’s also why so many plants (i.e. spring beauty) have extended flowering periods whereby they are blooming in the lower elevations in early spring and will still be blooming in the highest elevations in early summer.Location, location, locationCertain areas are more floristic than others. For instance, if you happen upon a hillside or small cove literally covered with flowers (especially trillium but many other species, too) while adjacent areas display but a few, you may well have located an outcrop or soil where hornblende gneiss, a mineral rich in plant nutrients, is prevalent.Areas dominated by limestone intrusions are sure-fire, but there aren’t many of them in Western North Carolina. The Linville and Nantahala gorges are, of course, the great exceptions. Living ju... (Asheville Citizen-Times)Feb 3, 2017
Arvo A. "Gus" Saarnijoki, 96, plant manager, WWII Navy veteran
He and his wife of 57 years, the former Christine Martin, began their life together hiking to the top of Mount Washington in New Hampshire and riding out a freak snowstorm overnight in a tent. He took many camping vacations in the hills of New England, the Maine seacoast, Canadian maritime provinces and the southern Appalachian Mountains.
He also was a gardener, installing fruit, vegetable and flower plants around his homes in Hamburg, Williamsville, Pittsford and Bedford, Va. He volunteered with the Friends of Olmsted Parks in Buffalo, helping restore gardens in South Park and Delaware Park.
In October, at age 96, he planted spring bulbs in his garden and along the paths in his retirement community.
“They were flowers he might never see, but he wanted others to enjoy them,” said his daughter, Gretchen, wife of former Buffalo News editorial cartoonist Tom Toles. She formerly chaired the board of Buffalo Friends of Olmsted Park.
Mr. Saarnijoki died Nov. 17 in Cockeysville, Md., where he had lived since 2015. His family said the cause was complications from pulmonary disease and cancer.
Born Arvo August Saarnijoki in Newport, N.H., he earned a bachelor’s degree in chemical engineering from Worcester Polytechnic Institute in Worcester, Mass.
After graduation, he worked briefly for a steel company in Pittsburgh, then enlisted in the Navy. He was sent to officer candidate school at Cornell University, attained the rank of lieutenant and served aboard the destroyer USS Macomb in the Atlantic and the Mediterranean, then in the Pacific through the end of World War II.
Mr. Saarnijoki was wounded in a kamikaze attack off Okinawa and was awarded the Purple Heart.
He came to Buffalo in 1946 to work as a control chemist for the National Aniline Di... (Buffalo News)