Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.

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Popi's Flowers

Order flowers and gifts from Popi's Flowers located in Bradford ON for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 2882 11th Line, Bradford Ontario L3Z 2A5 Zip. The phone number is (647) 640-7674. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Popi's Flowers in Bradford ON. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Popi's Flowers delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Popi's Flowers
Address:
2882 11th Line
City:
Bradford
State:
Ontario
Zip Code:
L3Z 2A5
Phone number:
(647) 640-7674
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 Popi's Flowers directions to 2882 11th Line in Bradford, ON (Zip L3Z 2A5) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 44.1583111, -79.6028666 respectively.

Florists in Bradford ON and Nearby Cities

33 Holland Street West
Bradford, ON L3Z2B7
(0.18 Miles from Popi's Flowers)
12 Holland St W
Bradford, ON L3â2B9
(0.21 Miles from Popi's Flowers)
8-18025 Yonge St
Newmarket, ON L3Y8C9
(5.43 Miles from Popi's Flowers)
348 Carlissa Run
Newmarket, ON L3X3J9
(5.58 Miles from Popi's Flowers)
234 Main St S
Newmarket, ON L3Yâ35
(7.06 Miles from Popi's Flowers)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jun 14, 2018

Garden tour 'in bloom' around county

Ingle, 201 N. Main St., Pleasant Hill • MaryKate and Bill Peters, 7685 Marlin Road, Covington • Cathy and Tom Carder, 8400 W. Covington Bradford Road, Covington “The garden show will be open rain or shine,” Machicao said. “I would encourage people to bring their questions.” The garden tour can also help to inspire gardeners with different ideas, as “there are a million ways to assemble a garden,” Machicao said. Sharon and Joe Blesdoe’s garden features a number of perennials forming the background of the garden. According to their garden tour bio, their favorites include ferns, hostas, daisies, day lilies, roses, sedum, hydrangeas, and false indigo. They also have two compost bins and a rain barrel, and they grow herbs in pots and have a row of tomato plants. Sue and Norv Deeter, who are Emeritus Master Gardeners, will be showing a garden they transplanted from their previous home in Bethel Township. According to their garden tour bio, they have been “adding to the informal development of the gardens as well as continuing to amend the soil in order to transform it from clay to loam through an annual program of adding compost, peat, and manure.” They describe their garden as an “eclectic array of perennials, annuals, shrubs, and small trees.” There is also a small vegetable bed in what was once a dog kennel on the property. Tickets for the garden tour are $15 pre-sale or $20 the day of the tour on June 16. Proceeds from the ticket sales are used for community and school education, scholarships, and other horticultural programs. A few of the programs include: • Habitat for Humanity Curb Appeal Landscaping • College Scholarship Program for high school seniors entering a horticultural program • The Garden Tribe at Piqua Central Intermediate School Tickets are available at the Ohio State Extension office in the Miami County Courthouse in Troy, Coldwater Cafe in Tipp City, Patterson’s Flowers in West Milton, Lisa’s Perennials and Flowers in Covington, Genell’s Flowers in Piqua, Joanie’s Floral Designs in Covington, Hydro-Growers in Pleasant Hill, and from any Miami County Master Gardener. For questions and more information, call (937) 440-3945 or visit go.osu.edu/MiamiGardenTour. Reach Sam Wildow at swildow@aimmediamidwest.com RECOMMENDED FOR YOU Load comments ...

May 24, 2018

15 Flowers that Rebuff Hummingbirds

Plant trees for hummingbirds that are attractive for nesting. I regularly find hummingbird nests in my Bradford Pear and Prescott Blaze Maple. Flowers that are unsuitable for hummingbirds, may be enjoyable to other birds, attracting them to make use of your less hummingbird-friendly flowers. The yards most attractive to hummers include a range of flowers to meet all birds' needs, as well as other trees, shrubs, and vines that can provide food, shelter, and nesting sites for all types of birds. OK, enough of the bad plants for hummingbirds here's a link to plants hummingbirds find irresistible: Plants that Attract Hummingbirds Plants that Attract other Birds Free Gardening Class April 28 @ 9:30 am Growing Your Own Groceries and BIGGER Tomatoes Open this link to see all of Watters' gardening classes this spring. Until next issue, I'll be here at the garden center helping gardeners grow better hummingbird flowers. Watters: Website Facebook YouTube Instagram Ken Lain can be found throughout the week at Watters Garden Center, 1815 W. Iron Springs Rd in Prescott, or contacted through his web site at WattersGardenCenter.com Gardening Classes sure to make you a better gardener April 28 - Growing Your Own Groceries – Ladybug Release Weekend This fun-filled class has everything edible for the garden this spring! We'll cover the best heirloom varieties to local favorites, and highlight soil preparation,...

Apr 6, 2018

Roger Mercer: Redbud species offer flowering options

By Roger Mercer, Correspondent Dear Roger: What should I plant in place of my dying bradford pear tree? — Art BrokawDear Art: My No. 1 choice would be redbud.It is native. It is beautiful in all stages. The heart-shaped leaves are lovely. The flowers on the bare stems are almost as beautiful as dogwood.The bark is dense and satisfying. And in spring, flowers stud the bark, even on large limbs and occasionally trunks.The flower colors range from nearly red to white, with most varieties in the mauve-pink to deeper mauve pink colors.My favorite variety is one called "Hearts of Gold." It has bright gold leaves and the usual flower color.My second favorite is "Texas White," which has pure white flowers that attract so many bees the whole tree seems to buzz with floral excitement.I also grow one called "Silver Clouds" which has matte green leaves with wide white edges.Another up-and-coming favorite is one with multicolored leaves in different stages of color development. The leaves range from apricot to light Chinese yellow to yellow-green to golden green to chartreuse to medium green. All colors are present at all times as... (The Fayetteville Observer)

Jul 27, 2017

Funeral Notices for Monday, July 25

Interment, St. Peter’s Cemetery. Donations may be made in his memory to the charity of your choice. Albert & Burpee Funeral Home.BRADFORD — Wilma ‘Willie,” 97, of Sandy Point, passed away Tuesday, July 18. Memorial services are pending and will be announced at a later date. A service of Brookings-Smith, Bangor.BRODEUR — Rita L., 100, passed away Sunday, July 23, in Auburn. A visitation will be held Wednesday, July 26, from 2 to 4 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. at Fortin/Lewiston. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Thursday, July 27, at 10 a.m. at St. Philip's Church in Auburn. A committal service will immediately follow at St. Peter’s Cemetery in Lewiston. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Androscoggin Home Care & Hospice, 15 Strawberry Ave., Lewiston, ME 04240. A service of The Fortin Group Funeral, Cremation and Monument Services, 70 Horton St., Lewiston, ME 04240. 784-4584.DROUIN — Laurette A., 88, passed away Thursday, July 20, in Auburn. A visitation will be held Thursday, July 27, from 5 to 8 p.m. at Fortin/Lewiston. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Friday, July 28, at 1 p.m. in the upper chapel of the Basilica of Saints Peter and Paul in Lewiston. A committal will immediately follow at St. Peter’s Cemetery in Lewiston. In lieu of flowers, donations m... (Lewiston Sun Journal)

Apr 20, 2017

Wellington Flower Show sees record number of exhibitors

Saturday (April 1) at Wellington School. Sheena Page, of the flower show, said: "The faithful growers of Wellington, West Buckland, Bradford on Tone, Churchstanton, and Shepton Mallet, have never let us down and we were delighted that on Saturday we had the largest number of exhibitors and entries since the inception of the show in 2000. "The only disappointment was that there were no entries in the children’s classes. "That aside, over a hundred visitors were treated to  wonderful displays of spring bulbs and blooms, with different varieties of daffodils and tulips on show6, camellias and hellebores, primulas and orchids. "The most popular class is always a vase of spring flowers and this year’s winner was new exhibitor Dawn Porter with a lovely vase of yellow and white narcissi, tulips, hyacinths and hellebores. "The committee would like to thank all exhibitors and visitors, as well as the judge, Phil Kerton. "Thanks also to Wellington Prep School for the hire of the hall and to Langford Village Hall for the use of crockery." The next show will take place on Saturday, August 26.  ... (Somerset County Gazette)

Feb 3, 2017

Pruning your flowering trees and shrubs

You can still get your pruner out this spring to shape the following list of trees and shrubs, while they are still dormant. • Bradford Pear (Pyrus calleryana) • Butterfly Bush (Buddleia Davidii) • Crape Myrtle (Lagerstroemia indica) • Flowering Dogwood (Cornus florida) • Flowering Plum (Prunus blireana) • Glossy Abelia (Abelia x grandiflora) • Golden Rain Tree (Koelreuteria paniculata) • Honeysuckle (Lonicera fragrantissiam) • Hydrangea, Peegee (Hydrangea paniculata ‘Grandiflora’) • Potentilla (Potentilla fruticosa) • Redbud (Cercis canadensis) • Spirea (except Bridal Wreath) (Spirea japonica)) • Wisteria (Wistera species) Question: Jimmie, Is there a general rule of thumb on trimming shrubs that have flowers certain times of year? Thank you so much for your help! I read all your columns and have learned so much. Cydi T. in Prosper Answer: Hi Cyndi, To answer the question of when to prune flowering shrubs, we must first determine the reason behind the pruning. Do you wish to rejuvenate overgrown, neglected bushes through pruning? Or is this to be merely a routine pruning to maintain the flowering shrubs within certain dimensions? We sometimes wish to prune flowering shrubs in order to shape them or keep them within certain bounds. But we worry that we’ll miss out on this year’s blossoms if we prune at the incorrect time. Here’s the general rule of thumb to know when to prune a particular plant. If you are undertaking a routine pruning, observe the shrubs’ blooming habits. For shrubs that bloom in summer or fall on the current year’s growth, such as beautyberry, prune in late winter or early spring. For shrubs that bloom in spring on last year’s growth (forsythia), prune after their blooms begin to die. If you are pruning flowering shrubs to rejuvenate them, the best time to prune is late winter or early spring. True, pruning early-flowering shrubs at this time will reduce or eliminate blossoming in spring that year, but the trade-off is in gaining healthier, more vigorous flowering shrubs for the long run. Question: Jimmie, When is the best time of year to trim evergreen shrubs like Hollys? Thank you for your answer. Drew D. in Prosper. Answer: Hi Drew, In general, prune needle-bearing evergreen shrubs in early spring, toward the end of dormancy and prior to emergence of new growth. Pruning evergreen shrubs at this time allows plenty of time for new growth to emerge, as well as plenty of time for these new shoots to harden off before the following winter. But you’ll often wish to treat broadleaf evergreen shrubs (and some needle-bearing varieties) differently…. While, technically speaking, you may treat broadleaf evergreen shrubs in the manner described above, there are often reasons not to treat them as you would needle-bearing evergreen shrubs. For instanc... (Valley Town Crier)

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