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.


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.

Petals Plus

Order flowers and gifts from Petals Plus located in Canadian TX for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 10933 Hwy 60, Canadian Texas 79014 Zip. The phone number is (806) 323-9846. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Petals Plus in Canadian TX. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Petals Plus delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Petals Plus
10933 Hwy 60
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(806) 323-9846
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Petals Plus directions to 10933 Hwy 60 in Canadian, TX (Zip 79014 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 35.9125883956428, -100.382071644659 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Jun 22, 2019

Here Are The Best Native Plants For Gardens In McLean - McLean, VA Patch

Audubon experts hand-select the "best results" for each. In McLean, some of the best flowers to grow this season include the Allegheny Monkey Flower, Canadian Lily, Great Blue Lobelia and Butterfly Milkweed, which is attractive to the Monarch butterfly. Here's a roundup of some other great local options: Allegheny Serviceberry This plant blooms in the early summer before producing berries.Birds they attract: Wrens, mockingbirds & thrashers, wood warblers, woodpeckers, American Black Elderberry This shrub grows white flowers in the summer and purple-black berries in the late summer and fall.Birds they attract: Woodpeckers, crows & jays, orioles, waxwings, thrushes, mockingbirds & thrashers American Holly Often used as Christmas decor, holly grows red berries that are poisonous to humans but eaten by different birds and mammals.Birds they attract: Cardinals & grosbeaks, waxwings, vireos, sparrows, mockingbirds & thrashers, nuthatchesBlack Raspberry Black raspberry shrubs provide food for birds and mammals, as well as nesting materials for bees.Birds they attract: Vireos, thrushes, chickadees & titmice, nuthatches, wood warblers, mockingbirds & thrashersHighbush BlueberryThis shrub makes bell-shaped flowers followed by edible fruit in late July to the middle of August.Birds they attract: Mockingbirds & thrashers, thrushes, crows & jays, waxwings, sparrows, cardinals & grosbeaksThese plants are key resources for birds and are relatively easy to grow. Perhaps just as importantly, many are available at local native plant nurseries, which the organization also lists. Here are some nearby: Audubon Society of Northern Virginia, 11100 Wildlife Center Drive, Suite 100, Reston, VA 20190Nature By Design: 300 Calvert Avenue, Alexandria, VA 22301Greenstreet Gardens, 1721 West Braddock Road Alexandria, VA 22302Earth Sangha Wild Plant Nursery, 10123 Commonwealth Boulevard Fairfax, VA 22032Americans spent a record $47.

May 31, 2019

Fielding Questions: Identifying flowers, rose pruning and weed... - Duluth News Tribune

Diana Rankin.A: William Baffin is a wonderfully winter-hardy rose developed through the Canadian breeding program. Although it’s not a true climbing rose that twines itself around a support, it’s called a climber because it produces long canes that can be attached to a trellis or arbor with twine or wire.In time, the canes of William Baffin become old and woody, and the lower portions tend to be bare, as you’ve found. The best rejuvenation of old, woody roses is to prune all canes back to 6 to 12 inches above ground level in spring or early summer to encourage full, energetic growth from the base. Alternatively, one-third of the canes can be cut back each year over the next three years for a gradual rejuvenation, but I favor the first method.Q: I am going to be away from home for the months of June and July, so I won’t be able to weed my perennial flower beds. What do you suggest to keep weeds under control during that time? — Marlene O.A: There are several options. You can apply Preen weed preventer now before weed seed germinates, or right after the flower beds are cleanly cultivated. Preen is a pre-emergent granular herbicide that prevents seed-grown weeds from becoming established. It doesn’t control weeds that are already growing, nor weeds that grow from underground roots and rhizomes, like quackgrass and thistle. Follow label directions by watering the treated area after application to activate the Preen, or lightly cultivate into the soil surface, as exposure to sunlight can weaken the granules’ effectiveness.Another option for weed control is applying mulch between the perennial plants. If mulches such as shredded wood products are used alone without an underlayment, they should be about 5 inches thick to be effective in smothering weeds. A handy underlayment that eventually decomposes naturally is newspaper. If a 10- to 20-page thickness of newspaper is used over the soil surface, the amount of mulch can be reduced to several inches spread over the paper. Dried, untreated grass clippings can also be used as a mulch instead of shredded wood.If you have a gardening or lawn care question, email ...

Apr 27, 2019

The floral industry has a bad environmental track record. The 'slow flower' movement aims to change that - The Globe and Mail

Floristry is big business worldwide and it’s hard to get people to rethink their ways,” says Natasa Kajganic, a member of the team behind Canadian Flowers Week, a week-long celebration of all things home-grown. “But in the last couple of years we’ve made progress. People are realizing there is a tremendous amount of waste in our industry and buying local is a healthier option for all of us.” The flower trade – which is estimated to be worth more than US$100-billion globally a year – has a miserable ethical and environmental track record. Heather Saunders Photography/Handout Last year, organizers of the first annual Canadian Flowers Week came up with innovative ways to grab peoples’ attention, wowing them with blooms in unexpected places. One group decorated the entry of Toronto’s Gladstone Hotel with a lavish spray of hydrangea, gladiolas, roses and more. On Salt Spring Island in B.C., environmental artist Ingrid Koivukangas created a giant sunflower spiral on her 10-acre flower farm and in Nelson, B.C., two women transformed an alleyway into a floral/foraged retreat. Story continues below advertisement “We put a sign on Main Street and told people there was a surprise for them just a few metres away,” says Sarah Kistner, owner of Stone Meadow Gardens who created the elaborate installation called Field, Farm and Forest: A Celebration of the Canadian Landscape, with florist Kyla Jakovickas of Bellaflora Floral Design in Nelson, B.C. 'Floristry is big business worldwide and it’s hard to get people to rethink their ways,' says Natasa Kajganic, a member of the team behind Canadian Flowers Week. Prairie Girl Flowers Kistner used everything from blackberries, broom corn, wheat, amaranth, dahlias, grasses and chestnut pods in the installation. “Most of them don’t realize the variety of flowers that we can grow here. They see things on Pinterest and assume that’s what they have to have,” she says. “We showed them that Canadian-grown can be a very good thing, and maybe even more interesting.” Flowers have long been used as powerful symbols of change. In the 1960s and early 70s, Flower Power was a rallying cry for passive resistance. In 2015, a decrepit house in Detroit, which became known as Flower House, was filled with 4,000 blooms to show that abandoned properties blighting neighbourhoods could be put to far more productive uses. And two years ago, in New York, floral designer Lewis Miller used eye-popping “Flower Flashes” to raise awareness of the vast amount of waste in his industry. Using hundreds of blooms leftover from events, Miller created flower pop-ups in garbage cans, on sewer grates and over statues in Central Park. His message: reuse and recycle. Organizers of the first annual Canadian Flowers Week came up with innovative ways to grab peoples’ attention, wowing them with blooms in unexpected places. Rachel Ryall/Toronto Flower Market Two female entrepreneurs – one in Canada, the other in New York – have built businesses around flower event waste. ReBloom Flower Recycling – in Calgary and Toront...

Jan 25, 2019

Organigram Now Providing Humidity Control on All Dry Flower... - New Cannabis Ventures

Inc. (the “Company” or “Organigram”), a leading licensed producer of cannabis is pleased to announce it is the first in the Canadian cannabis industry to introduce Integra Boost packaging technology into its entire line of dry flower products from 1g to 15g to help maintain freshness, extend shelf life and enhance the overall customer experience. At Organigram, we are exceptionally proud of the quality of our products. At every step, we look for ways to ensure our products reflect the very best that science and technology have to offer. Now, we can extend that commitment to our product even after it leaves our facility. The Integra Boost technology helps us ensure our customers always receive product that is fresh. Ray Gracewood, Chief Commercial Officer, Organigram Integra Boost packs have accompanied Organigram’s Edison Reserve line of premium cannabis products since the Edison launch in 2018. “Uncompromised quality is a hallmark of the Edison Reserve brand and we’ve seen first hand the outstanding benefits that come with pairing our commitment to excellence with the Integra Boost technology,” explains Gracewood. “We are pleased to now be able to extend that optimal experience of freshness to all Edison products, even after purchase.” Integra Boost packs comprise a glycerin gel and 2-way membrane to create a patented humidity control technology, either releasing or absorbing moisture as needed to ensure the optimal environment for storing cannabis. Long used to help protect,...

Jan 25, 2019

Enjoy gardening? Join the Horticultural Society - Millstone News

Mississippi Mills Beautification Committee, Society members assemble thank-you gifts, and select, photograph and submit winners to the Canadian Gazette and Millstone News for the ‘Yard of the Week'. We hope to continue our partnership with Naismith School by continuing to plant flower and vegetable seeds with the Junior and Senior Kindergarten classes in the spring. These seedlings are then planted in the kindergarten play area and planters constructed by volunteers in front of the play area. When the students return to school in September, they enjoy fresh vegetables. Meetings are held the 4th Monday of the month (except in July and December at 7:30 P.M. at the Cornerstone Community Church (next to the Almonte Roundabout at the corner of Conc. 11A and County Rd. 49). Pot luck suppers are held at the meetings in August and November. Membership is only $10 per year and any person 16 years of age or over may become a member. Registration for the 2019 season will take place at our first meeting on Monday, January 28 from 7:00 to 7:30 P.M. and continue throughout the year. A&DHS members will also be in attendance at the ‘Seedy Saturday’ event on Saturday, February 9 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Almonte Civitan Hall to accept registrations and answer questions. Seedy Saturday in Almonte is organized by Johvi Leeck of Beyond the Garden Gate in conjunction with Seeds of Diversity. It provides the opportunity for people to come together to exchange information and to buy, sell or trade interesting and unusual heritage varieties of vegetable, fruit, herb, flower, wild and native Ontario seeds. Guest speakers are available throughout the day to discuss a range of topics of interest for beginners to advanced gardeners.

Nov 15, 2018

Why a Canadian flower exporter is limiting growth in US

Dr. Sui feels that for growers like Jeffrey's, there is more money to be made by looking farther afield. Her advice for skittish Canadian growers: "There are other markets, such as Asia, to export to," she says, adding that there might be demand for high-value flowers in these markets. "That's research they need to do. Diversification is a good thing." Hedging the risk Under Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) guidelines, all greenhouse-grown plants have to go through an inspection process before entering the United States to ensure they are not diseased. "It's a whole certification process that anybody who is going to export plants into the U.S. has to abide by," says Mr. Gibson. "It's a lot of paperwork and documentation of all your crops. You get audited by the CFIA a number of times during the year. But it's a part of doing business." Story continues below advertisement That labour-intensive process is set to improve. In 2016, the U.S.-Canada Greenhouse Certification Program was revamped to improve the consistency and effectiveness of the program. The idea was to encourage Canadian greenhouse plant exporters to grow their businesses in the United States.


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