Alberta, AB Florists
Find florist in Alberta state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Alberta
city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.
Alberta State Featured Florists
4420 Railway AveVermilion, AB T9X1G1
87-11215 Jasper AveEdmonton, AB T5K0L5
2004 Centre Street NeCalgary, AB T2E 2T1
3811 99 St NwEdmonton, AB T6E 6J1
10306 100 StLa Crete, AB T0H2H0
Alberta Flowers News
Oct 10, 2019
George Falk | Obituary - La Crosse Tribune
L. Falk George L. Falk, 83, passed away Thursday, Sept. 5, 2019, at Golden Palms Rehabilitation Center. George was born Aug. 22, 1936, in Red Deer, Alberta, Canada, to Louis and Lilly Falk. George was a long time resident of Fun-N-Sun in San Benito, Texas, and a member of the First United Methodist Church of San Benito. Prior to becoming a winter Texan, George lived in La Crosse, where he worked as an engineer for Trane Company, for more than 30 years, after his graduation from the University of Oklahoma, with a master's degree in aerospace and mechanical engineering. Upon his retirement from Trane Company, George traveled the U.S. and Canada, in his RV, before settling permanently at Fun-N-Sun. George is survived by his daughter, Brenda Falk and son-in-law, Oscar Cruz and granddaughter, Victoria Cruz-Falk of Washington, D.C.; his daughter-in-law, Kathy Falk of Blanchardville, Wis.; and one sister, Agnes Maier; and many nieces and nephews in Canada. George is preceded in death by his former wives, Patricia Falk and Helen Wendorf; his son, David George Falk of Wisconsin; and the rest of his siblings. George had many interests throughout his life. He enjoyed boating, snow skiing, hiking, biking, canoeing, bird watching, computing, g... Jul 26, 2019
10 stunning flower farms you can visit this summer across Canada - CBC.ca
Eagle Creek Farms, Red Deer County, AB No synthetic fertilizers or herbicides are used at this family-run vegetable and flower farm in Alberta. Starting August 7 this year, you can visit and pick your own flora at the farm: sunflowers, lilies, gladiolas, ornamental grasses, zinnias and more. Black Fox Farm & Distillery, Saskatoon, SK At Saskatoon's Black Fox Farm, you can stop by from late July until the first frost and fill up a bucket with colourful flowers for just $35. Depending on the week, there are zinnias, peonies, lilies, dahlias, sunflowers and more. Andrews' Scenic Acres, Milton, ON A popular farm for pick-your-own fruits, Andrews' Scenic Acres also offers a reasonably-priced pick-your-own option for flowers. Depending on the month, you can expect to find gladiolas, sunflowers, dahlias, lilies and peonies in the fields. There's an admission fee to visit the farm, which includes attractions such as wagon rides, a kids' playground and a farm animal corral. Terre Bleu, Milton, ON Ontario's largest lavender farm (and possibly its most photogenic), Terre Bleu offers guided walking tours, an apiary, and 9 different varieties of lavender at its Milton location. This summer, there's a second location open nearby; The Ruins will offer fields of crimson, chamomile, phacelia and sunflowers. Admission is not cheap, but you can save money by buying a timed ticket online in advance of your visit. Country Cut Flowers, Newmarket, ON From late July until September, this idyllic Newmarket flower farm offers tickets for cut-your-own visits (information available through the farm's Facebook and Instagram pages). You can also order bouquets and subscriptions, and there are workshops on botanical dyeing, peony arranging and more. Garden Party, St. Agatha, ON At Garden Party, you can pick your own organic flowers from the field on weekends between Mother's Day and Thanksgiving — $20 for whatever blooms you can hold in your hand or fit in a canning jar — or purchase ready-picked bouquets. The farm offers lesser-known flowers such as hollyhocks, hyssop and astilbe alongside delphinium, zinnias and peonies. There are seasonal workshops, and a bulb and perennial sale in the fall. Dahlia May Flower Farm, Trenton, ON The dreamy Dahlia May Flower Farm Instagram account boasts 71K followers, and you can find Melanie Harrington's fragrant, heirloom blooms — grown without chemicals — at the company's charming farm stand in Trenton, and at the Codrington Farmers' Market. There are floral-arranging workshops and, according to the farm's website, you are welcome to ask for tours from August–September. Seafoam Lavender, Seafoam, NS At this boutique lavender farm in Nova Scotia, you can... Apr 27, 2019
The floral industry has a bad environmental track record. The 'slow flower' movement aims to change that - The Globe and Mail
Prairie Girl Flowers. “I had worked in the industry for 20 years – in landscape design and as a horticultural therapist at the Alberta Children’s Hospital – and when I found out [the flowers] were all imported it just blew me away. I felt so stupid. “At that point, I realized that the flower industry – as we know it – was unsustainable so I decided to grow my own, make sure everything I used was recyclable, and do my part to enact change.” Feasby is one of the growing number of eco-conscious petal pushers who have joined the “slow flower” movement, an initiative – akin to the slow food movement – that encourages people to buy in-season flowers from small growers in their area. “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 v... Mar 29, 2019
Panda Flowers Calgary Announces New Seasonal Floral Deliveries - Press Release - Digital Journal
Panda Flowers - Flower Delivery CalgaryDebbie Solasker1firstname.lastname@example.orgPanda Flowers
5628 Coach Hill Rd. S W
Calgary, Alberta T3H3K4
Telephone: 403-816-7220... Jul 26, 2018
Grieving families protest 'duplicitous' website that reposts death notices to sell flower deliveries
An Alberta man who, on the advice of doctors, is trying to keep news of his father's death from his dementia-stricken mother, is the latest grieving family member to complain about a new website that reposts online obituaries alongside ads for flower deliveries.
His fear is that a bouquet and card will show up on his mother's doorstep, and thus interrupt the delicate balance of what she knows about her husband, what she is capable of understanding through her dementia, and how it will affect her.
"I can handle it if she hears it from me," Rick Laursen said. But finding out from a delivery would be needlessly traumatic. He has now put a sign on her front door directing any flower deliveries to a neighbour's house.