Florists in Fairbanks, AK
Find local Fairbanks, Alaska florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Fairbanks and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.
Fairbanks Flower Shops
910 Old Steese Hwy Ste C
Fairbanks, AK 99701
30 College Rd
Fairbanks, AK 99701
1500 Airport Way Suite C
Fairbanks, AK 99701
3550 Airport Way Suite 1
Fairbanks, AK 99709
Fairbanks AK News
Nov 9, 2019
It's November, and Southcentral Alaska's unusually warm fall has some plants putting out spring buds - Anchorage Daily News
U.S. The weather pattern has meant balmy fall temperatures across all of Alaska, including the Interior, where Fairbanks averaged 7.5 degrees above normal in October and on Wednesday recorded a low of 22 degrees — which may seem chilly, but is actually well above normal at a time when low temperatures normally dip below zero. In the Anchorage area, lakes remain ice-free and green grass grows alongside city streets. On the mud-covered slopes of Mount Baldy near Eagle River, the alders have fresh buds and pussy willows are fuzzing out as high as 2,500 feet above sea level — elevations normally covered in snow by this time of year — and on Wednesday hikers climbed the popular trail in T-shirts. A willow catkin (or ’pussy willow ’) buds on the slopes of Mount Baldy in Eagle River on Wednesday. (Matt Tunseth / Chugiak-Eagle River Star) Fulkerson said the early budding likely won’t harm the willows too much, though it could mean they produce fewer flowers when the actual spring arrives. And that, in turn, could have consequences for other species. He said fewer willows could be bad news for a specific type of bee — the Clark’s andrena (Andrena clarkella) — which has evolved to feed specifically on willows. "They wake up out of dormancy at about the same time as the willows do,” he said. “Their timing is pretty in sync.” There’s scant research on Alaska’s springtime bees and even less on the impact of willows that bud out too early. However, Fulkerson said there’s little doubt that the early pussy willows are a sure sign plants are noticing the unseasonably high temperatures. “It’s not too surprising these warm temperatures are confusing these plants,” he said. “Plants are a really good indicator of what’s happening in these environments." And there’s no sign the warm weather will go away. According to Ludwig, higher than normal temperatures are likely to remain in place across Southcentral Alaska for at least the next seven to 10 days. “It’s going to stay warm.” ... Nov 9, 2019
GARDENING REPORT: Flower Show - webcenter11
FAIRBANKS, Alaska - Now that we are into the growing season, it is time to showcase your flowers to the public.
In tonight's installment of the garden report, Julie Riley tells us about the upcoming flower show.?
Hi I just returned from national flower judging school, and i wanted to tell you about a great opportunity that the Fairbanks garden club is going to provide. You always think about entering flowers in the Alaska state fair, but a few weeks earlier there is a special flower show hosted by the Fairbanks garden club, and the theme of this year's show is "gardening through the galaxy", in honor of the Apollo space program.
The reason i am talking about it now is because you have got a little bit of time to spruce up your flowers. In addition to design positions, they have a horticulture division where you can enter flowers just fr... Aug 22, 2019
Gardening Report: Late Harvests and Flowers - webcenter11
FAIRBANKS, Alaska - Even though there are signs that summer is slowly coming to an end, there is still time for more plants to produce flowers and late harvests.?Tonight on our Gardening Report, Julie Riley from the Cooperative Extension Service at UAF, tells us about plants that are helping along with this process.
... Jun 22, 2019
GARDENING REPORT: Clearing the Garden - webcenter11
FAIRBANKS, Alaska - Now that we are into the growing season, it is time to clear out the dead items to make room for new growth.
On our Garden Report tonight, Julie Riley will tell you the correct way to clear your garden.
Julie Riley, UAF Cooperative Extension Services: "Well look at this mess in this bed. Well I'm going to have to do some pruning and I'm going to tell you how exactly to get rid of flowers and rhubarb and lilacs, the spent flowers and then we'll talk about raspberries a little bit too.
So we've got some rhubarb flowers so what you do is eat the stalks not the flowers. So we have to get rid of these, just like you do with harvesting rhubarb. You have to grab hold of it and twist it, the stalks and see if we can pull them up. So these are so fabulous, I don't know if I'm strong enough, but I'm going to give it a whirl. Apr 20, 2018
International Day of Flowers celebration
Beer Garden. A walking tour of The Garden is offered Thursdays through Sunday, and is included with admission.In The Virginia B. Fairbanks Art & Nature Park: 100 Acres, thousands of short blooming wildflowers will create a dazzling display. Fairbanks Park is open daily and free to visit. The spring celebration continues indoors at the Indianapolis Museum of Art. Visitors can explore how spring is captured on canvas and learn how the works of art inside connect to the blooming landscape outside with the Hello Spring Gallery Tour, offered Tuesday through Fridays at 2 p.m.Mar 8, 2018
Cure to remedy gardeners' spring fever
FAIRBANKS — Master gardeners have come to the rescue for those in need of a dose of spring. On March 23-24, gardeners will come together in Fairbanks to glean information on fruit, flowers, herbs, wild mushrooms and the Georgeson Botanical Garden.As volunteers for the University of Alaska Fairbanks, master gardeners help the Cooperative Extension Service disseminate gardening information throughout Alaska. This year’s statewide conference is being hosted by Master Gardeners of the Tanana Valley at Pike’s Waterfront Lodge.Bob Bors, northern climate fruit breeder and recently published gardening author, will make his fourth trip from the University of Saskatchewan. Alaska fruit growers love this guy. Carmine Jewel, a very early ripening sour cherry, and many varieties of haskap, also known as honeyberries, have come from Bob’s breeding program. Bob will highlight super-hardy fruits, a chapter in his new book, “Growing Fruit for Northern Gardens,” co-authored with Sara Williams. Aware of gardening... (Fairbanks Daily News-Miner)