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Blooming and Green Plants.

Vermont, VT Florists

Find florist in Vermont state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Vermont city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.

Vermont Cities

Vermont State Featured Florists

The Flower Basket

156 Daniels Rd
Hardwick, VT 05843

Botanica Florals

10 State St
Montpelier, VT 05602

Just Because Flowers

11 Liberty St
Bristol, VT 05443

Valley Flower Company Fax

93 Gates St
White River Junction, VT 05001

Wildflowers Florist And Bee's Hallmark Shop

4574 Main Street
Manchester Center, VT 05255

Vermont Flowers News

Jan 26, 2018

Gardening: Flower shows offer spring in deep winter

Hudson Valley Community College. I hope to go. From their photos and write-up, I imagine it will be similar in size and scope to the Vermont Flower Show — which is now an every-other year show, and is not occurring this year.Bangor, Maine, has an annual flower show, though I’ve never attended. This year it will be held in the Alfond Arena in Orono, Maine, on April 20 to 22. If you go, please contact me so I’ll learn more about it.Last year I crossed one more item off my “Bucket List”. My partner Cindy Heath and I flew to London and attended the Chelsea Flower Show. It is in a league by itself, both in size and scope. Mostly outdoors, it includes displays with full-sized trees planted for the week. Under a big tent are displays of flowers of every ilk: hellebores, alliums, iris, narcissus, tulips, vegetables, carnivorous plants and much, much more. To see my article about the show and see a dozen photos, go to Chelsea Show is held this year May 22 to 26. If you plan to go, join the Royal Horticulture Society to get reduced prices and access before the rest of the world (the first two days are just for RHS members). One member can bring in three guests. The Brits love their flowers, and know how to celebrate them. Bring a flowered dress or vest and bowtie, and walk around drinking champagne if you wish — many people do.I called my friend Jill Nooney of Bedrock Gardens in Lee, New Hampshire, to talk about the flower shows. Jill has exhibited at the Boston Show seven times, winning many awards for her garden designs. I asked her, why go to the flower shows? “Nobody can resist the smell of humid mulch-filled air in the middle of March,” she said. I agree. We all need that taste of spring before all the snow has gone.— Henry Homeyer’s blog appears twice a week at Write to him at P.O. Box 364, Cornish Flat, NH 03746. Please include a SASE if you wish a mailed response. Or (The Providence Journal)

Nov 2, 2017

ECOVIEWS: State flowers and trees make statements

Having a state legislator who is a botanist might be a good idea considering some choices that have been made. Georgia, Vermont and Alabama each picked a non-native species for their state flower. Georgia’s Cherokee rose is no more Cherokee than any other Asian plant that was introduced to the New World in the 1700s. They may be pretty, but they are not native. Cherokee rose is even considered an invasive species in some areas.Vermont, likewise, made the odd choice of red clover as its state flower. Where the first red clover plants introduced to the country came from may be debated, but the origin was certainly Europe, Asia or Africa, not Vermont.Alabama may hold the record for the most perplexing selection of a state flower. In 1959, the legislature replaced goldenrods, beautiful fall-blooming native plants, with camellias. Legend has it that the change was pushed through by garden club ladies who did not think a wild flower should have pride of place.In 1999, legislators specified Camellia japonica as the state flower, thus giving Alabama a pretty Asian bloom as its state symbol. Perhaps in an effort to counter that puzzling decision, at the same time, the oakleaf hydrangea was designated the “official state wildflower.” Goldenrod remains as the state flower of Kentucky and Nebraska. (Despite a widespread misperception, goldenrod does not cause hay fever. The real culprit is ragweed.)The cabbage palmetto, or sabal palm, would be a distinctive state tree if South Carolina, the Palmetto State, had exclusive rights. But Florida picked the same tree. South Carolina’s state flower, the yellow jessamine (aka jasmine), has a trait to be reckoned with. The vines, roots and trumpet-shaped flowers of the jessamine are packed with strychnine, making them poisonous to ingest. Jessamine is even toxic to some pollinators, including honeybees, which would presumably produce some dangerous honey if that were their primary nectar source.Official recognition of trees and flowers as representative of a state can help increase public awareness of regional plant diversity. The same is true for state animals. Selecting a non-native species as a state symbol undermines that goal. Knowing a state’s wildlife symbols (tree, flower, insect, mammal, fish, etc.) should be a requirement for children in school.Having students learn about their state’s symbols can hav... (The Star)

Oct 19, 2017

Autumn blooms with horticultural therapy and community connections

The American Horticultural Therapy Association (AHTA) annual conference “Community Connections through Horticultural Therapy,” in Burlington Vermont last month.  The conference was hosted by the Northeast Horticultural Therapy Network (NEHTN), and sponsored by Gardeners Supply Co. NEHTN and Legacy Health,The therapy network is comprised of members from the Northeast region, including Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Its membership is comprised of HTM’s, HTR’s, HT certificate holders, horticulturalists, occupational therapists, physical therapists, landscape designers, university and college educators and students, independent consultants, master gardeners; working with children to the elderly, with and without disabilities in a variety of settings., from hospital and schools to training programs and correctional facilities.Show ThumbnailsShow CaptionsLast SlideNext SlideREAD: Horticultural therapy program for Somerset County youth at risk grows more than plantsREAD: Horticultural therapy: A summer of wellness means healthy minds, healthy bodiesREAD: The versatility of container gardeningThe Journal of Therapeutic Horticulture published by the AHTA is set to release any day its quarterly issue which will include a comprehensive article authored by me on raising awareness of Horticultural Therapy and the Roots of New Jersey Agriculture. New Jersey agricultural products and materials are used in many programs around the Garden State. The Journal will be available through books, and released to AHTA members through  The National Gardening Bureau and Sakata Seed America awarded three grants totaling $5,000 for horticultural therapy programs which create community connections.The first-place $3,000 grant recipient is The Monarch School of New England, in Rochester, New Hampshire. This is a private, non-profit, and year-round, specialized, day school fo... (

Sep 8, 2017

Refuge Notebook: How invasive plants invade the landscape

Alaska, as a noxious weed. In fact, Creeping Thistle can be so problematic that control legislation was enacted as early as 1795 in Vermont and 1831 in New York. So how did it get there? The northern-most infestation previously found in Alaska was at Stevens Village, 200 miles to the south on the Yukon River. While it’s possible seeds were transported by “dirty” heavy equipment used in the restoration, it seems so unlikely in this case as Creeping Thistle is still not common in Alaska, constrained mostly to southeast and southcentral regions of the state. More likely it was transported in the “wattle” coiled nearby, a straw-filled tube used for erosion control. Presumably the straw originated from a hay field infested by Creeping Thistle far, far away from the North Slope.If Creeping Thistle isn’t eradicated very soon from this site of initial infestation, it will become much more difficult to eradicate from the North Slope. Its seeds can travel several kilometers by wind and, as every person who tends backyard feeders knows, sparrows and longspurs like thistle seeds and will disperse them across the Arctic tundra. The takeaway from this story is that dispersal vectors differ among species and they change as a given invasive species becomes established and better distributed. Consider how Elodea, the first freshwater invasive plant to make it to Alaska and the Kenai Peninsula, was likely introduced to our waters as an aquarium dump but is now being moved around the state by floatplanes, boats, stream flow and perhaps waterfowl. Many vectors are linear like streams and roads. But, in some cases, invasives can hop-scotch great distances across the landscape, hidden in dirty straw or blown by wind.The good news is sometimes we can beat back invasives if we have defensible space. The whole reason the 700 miles of White Sweetclover starts in Girdwood rather than Soldotna is because partners in the Kenai Peninsula Cooperative Weed Management Area have made it their business to eradicate this legume (as well as Bird Vetch and Elodea). Chugach National Forest biologists have done a great job keeping the Seward Highway clean along the isthmus near Portage that connects the Kenai Peninsula to mainland Alaska. And just this week, Kenai National Wildlife Refuge biologists pulled sweetclover at the Cooper Landing Post Office. Please help by yanking sweetclover up if you see it and tossing it in a garbage bin or fire pit.Dr. John Morton is the supervisory biologist at Kenai National Wildlife Refuge. Find more information about the Refuge at or (Kenai Peninsula Online)

Aug 10, 2017

Saving bees, one flower at a time

Bees. Harris and her staff travel to homeowners’ properties, prepare the land and plant wildflower seeds.Blossom By Bees purchases seeds through the Vermont Wildflower Farm ( Harris favors their seeds because, in a five-pound bag from the Vermont Wildflower Farm, 100 percent is seed vs. a generic bag purchased at a local outlet. The local generic bags typically only offer 2 percent of seed while the rest is dirt, Harris said.To help raise money to purchase the necessary gardening tools such as rakes, rototillers, seed spreaders, shovels and pounds of seed, Blossom By Bees hosts fundraisers, such as the recent Honey Cup 5K held at Adam’s Farm. On Aug. 18 the organization is hosting a pollinator dinner at Sunny Rock Farm with Chef Rich Soto."All of the fruits and vegetables and wine parings will be those pollinated by bees," Harris said. "While you’re enjoying your meal, you will learn about how specific bee species are paramount to the success of agriculture."Tickets are $125 per person and include cocktail hour, music, pollinator dinner, wine parings, honey tasting, fire pit and a gift to take home. Only 30 tickets are available. To purchase tickets visit pollinators is a lifetime goal for Harris, she recently joined the Norfolk County Beekeepers Association and serves as a board member."The bee community is vast and all around you," she said. "It is a great hobby that is extremely fascinating, educational and outdoors."Email for questions and information. (Wicked Local Walpole)