Nevada, NV Florists
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Nevada State Featured Florists
75 Foothill Rd Ste. 1Reno, NV 89511
1610 E Charleston Blvd Ste 130Las Vegas, NV 89104
955 W Craig Rd Ste 112North Las Vegas, NV 89032
2404 Western Ave. Ste. BLas Vegas, NV 89102
3280 E Tropicana Blvd Ste BLas Vegas, NV 89121
Nevada Flowers News
Dec 8, 2017
The Real Dirt: Native shrubs that thrive in the garden
California wild rose (Rosa californica) is native throughout California, except for the high Cascade Range and the high Sierra Nevada. It is a deciduous, thicket-forming shrub growing 4 to 8 feet in height, with prickly, arching stems. One to 2-inch fragrant pink flowers appear from mid-spring through summer. If planted in dry light shade, California wild rose needs no supplemental irrigation, but if planted in full sun, extra water will be necessary. It is adaptable to many soil types, and is useful as a barrier plant and soil stabilizer. Any all-purpose plant food will keep it healthy, flowering, and attractive all year. It is immune to mildew and rust. California wild rose provides excellent nesting and shelter habitat for songbirds and attracts butterflies. The flowers support many pollinator species; after bloom, wild rose hips persist on the plant and are an important food source for birds and mammals.Silver lupine (Lupinus albifrons) is a perennial which quickly grows to 3 feet, then slowly reaches up to 5 feet. Flowers are very showy and fragrant, appearing in blue spikes on a white-silver bush and blooming from spring into summer. Plant silver lupine in full sun with good drainage and some water (performs best on the dry side). This plant prefers well-drained soils with a pH of 6 to 8. The life span of silver lupine is about six years; plants fix nitrogen and will often reseed forming small colonies. This makes it a good choice for erosion control or planting on a rocky slope. Silver lupine... (Chico Enterprise-Record)Apr 13, 2017
CA brewers bring fruit and flowers to classic IPAs
The medium-light body and prickly carbonation accentuate the hop characteristics nicely. Tropical Torpedo: Sierra Nevada Brewing Co., Chico ABV: 6.7 percent; IBU: 55; hops: Amarillo, Mosaic, Citra, El Dorado, Comet Sierra Nevada’s beers are usually quite refined, and Tropical Torpedo is no exception. As the name suggests, the traditional citrus and pine of its Pale Ale, Celebration Ale and Torpedo IPA give way to aromas of underripe mango and papaya, with slightly minty/herbal pine notes and mild honey-like sweetness. A bright golden-orange in color with a dense, frothy white head, the beer provides flavors similar to the aroma. With moderate bitterness, the overall impression is delicate for an IPA, but pleasant. The finish is subtle, fading away quietly instead of closing with a bracing bitterness. Leo v. Ursus – Fortem: Firestone Walker Brewing Co., Paso Robles ABV: 8.2 percent; IBU: 55; hops: Cascade, Mandarina, Citra, Simcoe, Mosaic, Hallertau Blanc The first release in a new series of quarterly releases from Firestone Walker, Fortem Double IPA features a huge, complex hop aroma that makes itself known as soon as a can is opened. Integrating notes of citrus, pine, tropical fruit and flowers in ever-changing combinations, the beer initially reminded me of the smell of Juicy Fruit gum, then moved on to Indian mango pudding, then on to other blends. The golden color of the unfiltered brew includes a faint haziness, and a dense, creamy off-white head sits atop the glass. Well-integrated citrus, pine and tropical hop flavors and a subtle but firm hop bitterness are balanced by a delicate malt sweetness, and the balance extends through the finish. With a creamy body and moderate carbonation, this brew hides its alcohol level very well. Derek Wolfgram is a Certified Beer Judge and an officer of the Silicon Valley Sudzers homebrew club. For more information, visit sudzers.org.Apr 7, 2017
Eager crowds are flattening Southern California's vibrant 'super bloom'
If it’s not drought that’s keeping the flowers down, it’s the visitors.After a record series of winter storms buried the Sierra Nevada in snow and filled rivers and lakes to the brim, a “super bloom” of desert flowers has sprouted in long-parched Southern California and painted the landscape in swaths of bright red, orange, yellow and purple.The eruption of flora — perhaps the largest in more than a decade — has drawn a steady stream of eager flower-peepers, including naturalists, tourists and hordes of amateur photographers seeking the perfect trophy shot for their social media accounts.Unfortunately, this extraordinary bloom has also caused many visitors to stray from established foot paths and sent them tromping through fields of California poppies and other flowers, crushing their delicate petals and stems.Initially, state and local park managers viewed the spik... (Los Angeles Times)Apr 7, 2017
More than spring flowers make city beautiful place to be
The Bunco Babes, a very informal group of women from Boulder City and Henderson who play the dice game once a month, had gathered at the Nevada State Veterans Home to serve pizza to the residents. The veterans who call the facility home were more than happy to receive the treat.They impatiently called out for a slice of their favorite pie as the ladies offered sweet smiles and waited for staff to deliver the pizza so that no dietary restrictions were ignored.“This is something special. I’m glad to participate,” said Jackie Brennan, one of the group’s newest members.Not only does she enjoy the camaraderie of the ladies while playing bunco, she likes the idea they were able to help the veterans.“My dad was a Marine. Anything we can do for the veterans, I will go for that.”The ladies vote on who to help after gathering several hundred dollars, and will return to the veterans home next month with ice cream.“I think this is wonderful,” said Joy Zelkwitz, who has been playing with the group for a couple of years. “Usually, if I win something, I donate it back.”An example of a different kind of was seen out on the baseball field for the Eagles’ first home game of the season. They retired the jersey of Shane Patton, a member of the class of 2000 who gave his life protecting the country while serving as a Navy SEAL serving in Afghanistan.Patton’s legacy also will be honored April 15 at the annual pub crawl that raises funds for scholarships.In the coming weeks there will be many more examples of putting others first as Boulder City Hospital Foundation recognizes the giving spirit of Michael and Teresa Giroux at its annual Heart of the Community gala, the local Elks Lodge names a citizen of the year, and Emergency Aid of Boulder City, whose entire purpose is to help those in need, will present a new event in the community: a Mexican chip and dip competition.As the season of renewal, rejuvenation and rebirth gets into full swing, you can be sure so will the local citizens. It’s just one of the many reasons the city is as beautiful as the flowers that bloom each spring.Hali Bernstein Saylor is editor of the Boulder City Review. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or at 702-586-9523. Follow @HalisComment on Twitter. (Bouldercityreview)Apr 7, 2017
Mix flowers, vegetables in the garden
Goulding said.Born and raised on a horse ranch in Nevada, Goulding said that her family always raised a garden because they always had lots of horse manure.“I love to nurture things and watching them grow. Now that my son and daughter have out grown the need for ‘mom’ I use my time to garden,” Goulding said. Since moving to Paulden six years ago with her husband, Paul, and her two children, she has also become a master gardener.“I am a budding master gardener. I enjoy this because I am a plant nerd. I work at Watter’s Garden Center so it really helps with my job too,” she said. Goulding has some gardening advice to those garden lovers out there.“Mix your flowering plants with your vegetables for an all season garden. With tomato plants (sweet 100’s are the best) plant Blue Flax, and Mexican Hat flowers. The Blue Flax blooms early, and the Mexican Hats bloom in the heat of summer and draws the pollinators to the vegetables. The herbs Rosemary, and Oregano, Black Eyed Susans will grow well with tomatoes and peppers, and I also grow cone flowers with my thornless blackberries,” Goulding said. Goulding plants many types of perennial flowers every spring and summer to keep her gardens colorful.Other gar...