Florists in Alden, NY
Find local Alden, New York florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Alden and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.
Alden Flower Shops
Alden NY News
Jul 5, 2019
Garden events in the San Fernando Valley, June 7-14 - LA Daily News
Scott Klittich, owner of Otto & Sons Nursery in Fillmore, discusses “What’s New in the Rose World,” 10 a.m. Wilkinson Multipurpose Center, 856 Vanalden Ave., Northridge. 818-756-7741. www.ottoandsons-nursery.com; sfvroses.org
Culver City Garden Club Show and Sale: Event includes a judged exhibit of homegrown edibles, flowers and plants, raffles and workshops that include beekeeping, creating a “fairie garden” and tomato-growing tips, 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; and also, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. June 9. Culver City Teen Center, 4153 Overland Ave. 310-203-1482. www.culvercitygardenclub.org
Ventura County Rose Society: Burling Leong, owner of Burlington Rose Nursery in Visalia, discusses how to propagate roses using cuttings and budding roses and also, how to get roses to grow that are rare or hard-to-find, 7:30 p.m. Advice on growing roses from society members, 6:30, followed by a little rose show and society information, 7 p.m. Ventura County Office of Education Conference Center, 5100 Adolfo Road, Camarillo. 818-993-6622; 805-499-1657. www.venturacountyrosesociety.org
Southern California Tree Selection – Factors to Consider in an Era of Global Climate Change, Drought and Decreasing Diversity: Max Ritter, Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo botany professor and author of “A Californian’s Guide to the Trees Among Us,” discusses exotic and native trees planted in Southern California at a meeting of the Southern California Horticultural Society, 7:30 p.m. Social, 7 p.m. Admission $5. Ritter’s books will be available for purchase and booksigning following the program. Friendship Auditorium, 3201 Riverside Drive, Los Angeles. www.socalhort.org
Theodore Payne Foundation classes: “Native Plant Maintenance,” a walk and talk with Steve Singer, 9 a.m. June 14 ($20); “Irrigation Practices for Native Plant Gardens,” with Tim Becker,... Sep 21, 2016
COMMENTARY: What the drought means to Concord's plants, animals
The combination of low rainfall and sunny, hot days has dried out Concord’s landscape, baking the soil, exposing the shores of Walden Pond and reducing the flows of streams and springs.
What does this mean for the plants and animals?
Many observers have noted that lawns and unwatered playing fields are brown — grasses are not able to survive the drought. Numerous shrubs and trees in yards and along streets have died or their branches have withered. In the Walden Woods, the forest has an autumn look as the leaves of the black birch trees turn yellow and drop off from drought stress. In open spots, wildflowers like goldenrod and aster have drooping leaves and have stopped producing new flowers. Even if the rains resume, these plants are finished for the year.
For vegetable gardeners, the hot weather is good for tomatoes and beans, but only for gardeners willing to water their plants several times a week, like Eric Nelson who grows heirloom tomatoes at the Hugh Cargill Community Garden. The Barrett Mill Farm can survive the drought because it irrigates using its own water supply. However, commercial farmers who rely solely on rain will face a dismal harvest. Many of Concord’s agricultural fields are simply dried up and desolate, with stunted corn stalks and wilted pumpkin plants. Throughout the region, the crop of apples and other fruits is poor, due the combination of summer dr... (Wicked Local Concord)Aug 29, 2016
Groundnut has odd flowers, can be eaten
Native Americans and colonists for food. Henry David Thoreau poetically wrote about his experiences with groundnut at Walden Pond. He described its “crumpled red velvety blossom” and recorded the tubers have “a sweetish taste, much like that of a frost-bitten potato, and I found it better boiled than roasted.”
Groundnut tubers may be eaten raw or cooked.
As a garden plant, groundnut can be aggressive and spread readily, popping up where you may not want it and twining into shrubs and perennials where it is hard to remove. If you want to grow it in your garden, grow it in a large pot or barrel or in an area off by itself. It is easy to grow from seeds.
With breeding and selection, perhaps this interesting plant will one day become a domesticated food crop and assume a place of honor along with corn, pecans, muscadines and other New World offerings.
If you have questions about services or products regulated by the Georgia Department of Agriculture, write Arty Schronce at email@example.com.
(Columbia County News Times)Jun 10, 2016
Antiques, arts and flowers: five fab things to do, see and shop in Cambridge this week
Audley End this Thursday.
The BBC Antiques Roadshow team, including ever-lovely presenter Fiona Bruce, are filming at the Saffron Walden stately home from 9.30am-4.30pm - and they're asking everyone to bring their family heirlooms/auction lots/car boot finds along for valuation.
You never know: you could be sitting on a FORTUNE. Plus there's a chance you'll get on telly.
Ah, we love a yarn bomb. What better way to draw public attention and make the place look pretty at the same time?
If you're a whizz with knitting needles or a crochet hook, staff at Cambridge's Sheep Shop want to hear from you. To raise awareness of sexual violence – and highlight the vital work of Cambridge Rape Crisis – they're staging a bomb titled Flower Power: Rhapsody in Bloom in the city this summer.
Featuring woollen Rhapsody clematis flowers, the aim is for one in every five blooms to be dark blue instead of purple, representing the one in five women, aged 16 to 59, known to have experienced sexual violence.
Getting involved is easy: The Sheep Shop is running a series of drop-in stitching sessions – the first is next Saturday, May 28 – and local designers Liz Marley and Emma Field have created a selection of clematis flower patterns, free to download; you'll find them, and al... (Cambridge News)Jun 10, 2016
Decor goes tropical this summer
Blanche even had that famous palm wallpaper in her bedroom.”
For her Nashville, Tennessee-based studio, Peacoquette Designs, Sarah Walden has created a striking palm-leaf print. With the leaves printed on a teal blue background, the design has a historical vibe. On a coral/pink background, it looks more midcentury modern. It’s available on several different fabrics, or as wallpaper. (www.spoonflower.com)
A palm-printed pillow can freshen a sofa or chair. You’ll find a collection of throw pillows and shower curtains with big, bold palm-leaf prints at H&M Home. (www.hm.com)
Add a few inexpensive rattan pieces; the textures contrast nicely with contemporary furniture’s trim lines, and bring homey charm to more bohemian spaces. Rattan also works as a foil for both bright and neutral hues.
Pottery Barn’s Beachcomber collection includes sea grass, rattan and abaca fibers woven into chunky baskets. (www.potterybarn.com)
A little rattan bar cart is part of Target’s summer Threshold collection. (www.target.com)
For color beyond foliage green, consider sultry hues like orchid, banana and passion fruit. Go beachy with a palette of tans, creams and grays.
Overstock.com has Tommy Bahama’s Tropical Hibiscus throw pillow and a chic white pineapple table lamp. Flamingo-printed sheets bring the theme into the bedroom, and the pink bird struts across a preppy-striped rug.
Kate D. Spain, based in Bridgeport, Connecticut, has designed a woodblock print incorporating exotic blooms, leaves and vines. The limited edition artwork comes in ocean-y hues of turquoise, blue and violet. (www.shopkatespain.com)
Antique scarf prints of tropical flowers and birds have been reproduced as canvas wall art at Pottery Barn. And Grandin Road has a set of four vintage-style parrot illustrations for wall art. (www.grandinroad.com)
... (West Hawaii Today)Jun 10, 2016
Joyce Spencer: Community news for Friday, June 10
Clark, Stephanie Marie Esque and Oweda Cazad.
SPECIAL WISHES: Special wishes to cousins, Olivia Nicole Flowers, whose 7th birthday was Sunday, and Alden Thomas Flowers, who was 11 years old Tuesday; to Emmett Oldaker, who celebrated his birthday Monday; to twins Christopher and Brianna Evans, who will celebrate their 15th birthdays Saturday; to Jesse Hawks, who will be 19 Saturday; to Michelle Byrd Shafer, whose birthday is Saturday; and to Lynwood Adkins, who celebrates his 70th birthday Sunday.
BELATED: Belated wishes to Rossie White of Lesage, who celebrated his 81st birthday June 4.
ANNIVERSARIES: Couples celebrating wedding anniversaries this week are Jim and Barbara Ellis, Jim and Ann Thornburg, Keith and Malinda Ross, Rick and Lorri Jones, Jim and Janice Glenn, Alan and Annie Pannell, Zachary and Chelsea Poe Goad, Stuart and Sherri Price, Matt and Brooke Fisher Keeney, Ben and Sallie Cox, Steve and Susanna Powers, Ralph and Oweda Cazad, Jay and Sarah Dunlap, and Corey and Molly Watson.
(Huntington Herald Dispatch)