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.

Sympathy

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

Petals To Go #2

Order flowers and gifts from Petals To Go #2 located in Spring Branch TX for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 17130 Hwy 46 W, Spring Branch Texas 78070 Zip. The phone number is (830) 885-2463. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Petals To Go #2 in Spring Branch TX. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Petals To Go #2 delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Petals To Go #2
Address:
17130 Hwy 46 W
City:
Spring Branch
State:
Texas
Zip Code:
78070
Phone number:
(830) 885-2463
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 Petals To Go #2 directions to 17130 Hwy 46 W in Spring Branch, TX (Zip 78070 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 29.803961, -98.37989 respectively.

Florists in Spring Branch TX and Nearby Cities

17130 Texas 46 #1
Spring Branch, TX 78070
(4.03 Miles from Petals To Go #2)
2203 Canyon Lake
Canyon Lake, tx 78133
(8.31 Miles from Petals To Go #2)
19179 Blanco Rdste 111
San Antonio, TX 78258
(17.85 Miles from Petals To Go #2)
155 N Walnut Ave #50
New Braunfels, TX 78130
(19.42 Miles from Petals To Go #2)
15033 Nacogdoches Rd Ste 300
San Antonio, TX 78247
(19.58 Miles from Petals To Go #2)

Flowers and Gifts News

Mar 23, 2018

The real dirt: Cutting garden offers flowers year round

Another benefit of using spring branches, even before they flower, is that they add height and contrast to a bouquet. Earliest spring also marks the onset of flowering bulbs. As Brown notes, “Bulbs are sort of a secret bonus garden. They bloom while the perennials, biennials, and roses are dormant and the earliest annuals are just getting ready. They can slide into spaces between things that will be mostly covered up when the other plants wake up and grow.” Some of Brown’s favorite early-blooming bulbs are daffodils, narcissi, anemones, hyacinth, and leucojum (often called snowdrops). Freesias and allium, along with ranunculus (one of the very best cut flowers), will strut their stuff in March. Like the many types of daffodils blooming from very early spring to late spring, some tulips can start in February while others bloom late in April. Though the very best cutting flowers will last about a week in an arrangement, many other flowers will look fine for a special occasion or over a weekend.Spirea was in full bloom the day we toured Wendy Brown’s cutting garden, and what a lovely statement its long thin branches dotted with flowers makes in a bouquet. This writer’s personal favorite was the redbud — so attractive with its tight magenta buds hugging smooth, gray branches. Rounding out this surprisingly long list of flowers which bloom in early spring are snowball viburnum, lilacs (“sometimes these don’t last well, but they’re always crowd pleasers,” says Brown), and the beloved California poppy which “lasts several days if cut when just beginning to lose its peaked cap.”After the tour of her garden, Brown used cuttings she had prepared earlier to fashion sample arrangements, and invited us to make our own. Brown sums up her cut flower efforts with this blessing: May beauty, fragrance, and variety lighten your spirit beyond the life of the blooms. I finished the tour of her cutting garden with a lovely posey of my own, determined to sew some felt pads (brilliant idea!) into the knees of my garden jeans. Note: For more information about the Master Gardener Program and Workshops, go to http://ucanr.edu/sites/bcmg/. Garden questions can be directed to the hotline at 538-7201 or ucanr.edu/p/49588. (Chico Enterprise-Record)

Oct 19, 2017

City projects: Summit future, firehall, flowers | The Cleveland Daily ...

ARRY C. BOWERS Staff WriterThe city of Cleveland is increasing fire protection coverage in the South Cleveland area, as well as preparing for the new Spring Branch Industrial Park near the Exit 20 interchange on Interstate 75.Fire Station No. 6, a $2.1 million facility, is under construction. This upscale fire station will give the Cleveland Fire Department, and Chief Ron Harrison, much-needed coverage in this section of the city. There is also a gap in the Northeast area of Cleveland, and fire station No. 7 will be located there in the future.The fire department is also be adding 12 additional personnel over the next two years, to fully man all six fire stations. Fire Station No. 6 is another of a number of construction and improvement projects being undertaken by the city council, and city staff, during the remainder of 2017 and into 2018. This is the second of a four-part series on these ongoing projects. Today’s focus is on the new firehall, and some downtown plans.Earthwork has begun on the new fire station near the intersection of Westland Drive at APD 40. Fire crews will have easy access to the South Cleveland area, as well as the... (Cleveland Daily Banner)

Sep 22, 2017

City projects: Summit future, firehall, flowers

ARRY C. BOWERS Staff WriterThe city of Cleveland is increasing fire protection coverage in the South Cleveland area, as well as preparing for the new Spring Branch Industrial Park near the Exit 20 interchange on Interstate 75.Fire Station No. 6, a $2.1 million facility, is under construction. This upscale fire station will give the Cleveland Fire Department, and Chief Ron Harrison, much-needed coverage in this section of the city. There is also a gap in the Northeast area of Cleveland, and fire station No. 7 will be located there in the future.The fire department is also be adding 12 additional personnel over the next two years, to fully man all six fire stations. Fire Station No. 6 is another of a number of construction and improvement projects being undertaken by the city council, and city staff, during the remainder of 2017 and into 2018. This is the second of a four-part series on these ongoing projects. Today’s focus is on the new firehall, and some downtown plans.Earthwork has begun on the new fire station near the intersection of Westland Drive at APD 40. Fire crews will have easy access to the South Cleveland area, as well as the... (Cleveland Daily Banner)

Jul 14, 2017

Gardening events in the Houston area

Q&A. hcmga.tamu.edu. Free.TUESDAYRaised Beds, Low-Volume Drip Irrigation and Rain Barrels: Harris County Master Gardener event. 6:30 p.m. at Spring Branch Memorial Library, 930 Corbindale; 281-855-5600, hcmga.tamu.edu. Free.WEDNESDAYOHBA: Organics at Mercer: 5:30-8 p.m. at Mercer Botanic Gardens, 22306 Aldine Westfield, Humble. Register at ohbaonline.org. OHBA members $10; nonmembers $15.THURSDAYRaised Beds, Low-Volume Drip Irrigation and Rain Barrels: Harris County Master Gardener event. 6:30 p.m. at Freeman Branch Library, 16616 Diana; 281-855-5600, hcmga.tamu.edu. Free.Federally Petitioned Plant Species of Texas - Status of Our Endangered Species: with Anna W. Strong, rare-plant botanist, Texas Parks and Wildlife Department. Native Plant Society of Texas – Houston Chapter meeting, 6:45-8:30 p.m. at Houston Arboretum, 4502 Woodway; npsot.org/houston. Free.JULY 22The Plumeria Society of America Plant Sale: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at the Fort Bend County Fair Grounds, 4310 Texas 36, Building B, Rosenberg; theplumeriasociety.org. Free.Arranging Fresh & Artificial Flowers: with Galveston County Master Gardener Jackie Auer. 9-11 a.m. at the Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service, 4102-B Main, La Marque; 281-534-3413, aggie-horticulture.tamu.edu/galveston, register at galvcountymgs@gmail.com. Free, but registration required. Urban Harvest's Fall Vegetable Gardening: 9:30 a.m.-noon at the Houston Museum of Natural Science, Moran Conference Hall, 5555 Hermann Park Drive; 713-880-5540, urbanharvest.org. $30. Growing Great Fall Tomatoes: 10 a.m. at Buchanan's Native Plants, 611 E. 11th; 713-861-5702, RSVP at buchanansplants.com. Free.Summer Garden Club: Gingers in Your Garden: 10 a.m.-noon at Mercer Botanic Gardens, 22306 Aldine Westfield, Humble; register at themercersociety.org/events. TMS members $35, nonmembers $40.JULY 25Harris County Master Gardeners Open Garden Day and Low-Volume Drip Irrigation and Rain Barrels Seminar: 9-11:30 a.m. at Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service, 3033 Bear Creek Drive; hands-on activities for children and adults. RSVP to ogd.harrishort@gmail.com. Free. (Chron.com)

Jan 26, 2017

"Grown not Flown," the American-grown Valentine's Day message from Slow Flowers' floral designers and farmer-florists

Valentine's Day 2017. Top romantic floral gifts include:     Blooming bulb flowers paired with seasonal garden perennials and flowering spring branches     Vintage vessels, footed compotes and hand-tied bouquets     Sultry palettes that go far beyond RED. Apricot, lavender and silver are fresh and new options.     Eco-friendly American-grown garden, hybrid tea and spray roses vs. imported jumbo-roses     Succulents and tillandsias (air plants) as cut or planted design elements     Wearable crowns and jewelry for your beloved     Wreaths as home décor gifting Editors: A gallery of 27 captioned images is available for download here. ### Slow Flowers is an award-winning online directory created to consumers find florists, studio designers, wedding and event planners, supermarket flower departments and flower farmers that supply American grown flowers. Founded in 2014, the site has grown to 700 members across the U.S. and Canada. Media Contact:For more information, please contact Debra Prinzing at 206-769-8211 or 844-SLOWFLO (844-756-9356) ; debra(at)slowflowers.com. For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/2017/01/prweb13984605.htm ...

Jan 8, 2016

Helen Fried

Walker, Grand Forks; six sons, Dennis, Mike (Michelle) and Curtis, all of Selfridge, Bob (Mavis), Bismarck, Bryan (deceased) and Bernard (Melva), Spring Branch, Texas; seven grandchildren, Tina Schantz, Kent Schantz, Crystal Tan, Scott Fried, Dan Fried, Bridget Hill and Landon Walker; and seven great-grandchildren, Skyler, Sterling, Trenton, Tanner, Pearle, Alexis and Ava. Helen was preceded in death by her husband, Albert; one son, Bryan; her parents; and her brothers. In lieu of flowers, the family prefers memorials to St. Philomena Catholic Church Building Fund or St. Jude Children's Research Hospital. Go to www.weigelfuneral.com to sign the online guest book and view tribute photos. (Bismarck Tribune)

Disclaimer

All trademarks, service marks, trade names, trade dress, product names and logos appearing on the site are the property of their respective owners, including Petals To Go #2 florist on this page.