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Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


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Charlotte's Flowers For Any Occasion

Order flowers and gifts from Charlotte's Flowers For Any Occasion located in Palmer AK for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 105 E Arctic Ave Ste 3, Palmer Alaska 99645 Zip. The phone number is (907) 745-5550. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Charlotte's Flowers For Any Occasion in Palmer AK. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Charlotte's Flowers For Any Occasion delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Charlotte's Flowers For Any Occasion
105 E Arctic Ave Ste 3
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(907) 745-5550
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Charlotte's Flowers For Any Occasion directions to 105 E Arctic Ave Ste 3 in Palmer, AK (Zip 99645) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 61.60699, -149.114181 respectively.

Florists in Palmer AK and Nearby Cities

1030 S Colony Way
Palmer, AK 99645
(21.70 Miles from Charlotte's Flowers For Any Occasion)

Flowers and Gifts News

Apr 27, 2019

Earth Day was colorful at Mission San Juan Capistrano - OCRegister

Mission San Juan Capistrano on Earth Day, Saturday, April 20, 2019. (Photo By Jeff Antenore, Contributing Photographer) Heather Palmer of Orange and her kids Mia Palmer, 7, and Cruz Palmer, 2, try their hand at panning for gold in a trough at Mission San Juan Capistrano during the Mission’s first-ever Earth Day Celebration on Saturday, April 20, 2019. (Photo By Jeff Antenore, Contributing Photographer) img class="lazyload size-article_inline" data-sizes="auto" data-src="" data-srcset=" 620w,

Nov 15, 2018

Easton area florist giving away flowers on Petal It Forward Day

Flower Essence, owned by Brandi Lynch, plans to give away 1,000 roses on Wednesday in its delivery area, including Easton, Bethlehem, Palmer Township, Nazareth and the Slate Belt. The Society of American Florists said flowers will be given away in more than 400 cities in all 50 states. The society says it has science on its side; a Rutgers study showed giving flowers helped spread positive emotions, some that lasted for days. People were posting on social media using the #PetalItForward hashtag. Sarah Cassi may be reached at Follow her on Twitter @SarahCassi. Find on Facebook.

May 24, 2018

BC woman angry at online florist after Mother's Day flowers arrive late and wilted

I sent them because I wanted to surprise her and I wanted it to be special, but it just ended up being embarrassing," Jemma Palmer said.Two days before Mother's Day, Palmer placed an online order with, which dubs itself “Canada's Official Florist.”"I wanted to get her something nice and to me they looked nice. They advertised nicely. The flowers looked good," Palmer said. Story continues below Palmer said she paid just under $62 to have the flowers delivered to Summerland from Coquitlam. The arrangement was scheduled to arrive the next day. READ MORE: Flower delivery service receives wilting criticism from B.C. customers Instead, they showed up at her mom's house after Mother's Day. When the delivery finally arrived, the flowers were damaged and wilted."You picked them up and the flowers would fall off," said Palmer.On top of that, the chocolates that accompanied the bouquet had melted.Palmer contacted Bloomex immediately. After repeated calls and emails, Palmer said she finally got through to a customer service representative, but hit a roadblock because she didn't have an order number.WATCH: Vancouver Island far...

Jan 26, 2018

Home front: botanical art class, small fruit-tree planting and exotic flowers

The society has donated camellia plants to public gardens and parks throughout the Peninsula including Holbrook Palmer Park in Atherton, the Menlo Park Civic Center, the U.S. Geological Survey, Gamble Garden and Lucie Stern Community Center. The society also rescues plants at risk of destruction or relocation, and tries to safeguard camellia collections of historical interest. ORCHID SALE ... Now's your chance to buy orchids from the experts. The Peninsula Orchid Society will hold its Annual Show and Sale on Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 27 and 28. The event will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 1400 Roosevelt Ave. in Redwood City. Check out everything from cymbidiums to terrarium orchids and ask vendors questions. Admission is $7 for adults and free for children 12 and under.

Sep 22, 2017

Arts and Flowers Garden Club held meeting

Colbert, Helen Dashnaw, Linda Free, Sue Garrett, Kay George, Shari Gray, Sue Gray, Sue Harper, Jan Hicks, Judi Hill, Bonnie Jones, Becky Kremp, Rosie Palmer, Jennie Richardson, Bev Spillman, Cheryl Thomas, Pat Thompson, Vicki Wright and Phyllis Miles. (Washington Times Herald)

Sep 8, 2017

Refuge Notebook: How invasive plants invade the landscape

In 2008, University of Alaska researchers fed sweetclover seeds to moose held captive at the Matanuska Experiment Farm in Palmer. Turns out that sweetclover seeds pass readily through the digestive systems of moose (and cattle) intact and so can be carried inland, away from streams or roads. This is how sweetclover spread from its initial introduction on a farm to roads to streams and finally elsewhere through wildlife.I was stewing about this dispersal chain as I drove over the Brooks Range and down onto the North Slope. The high Arctic is arguably the uber frontier in Alaska, a state often billed as the Last Frontier. Here, the flora are native and the ecosystems are natural. Yet, as the Dalton Highway swings towards the Sag River, 50 miles north of Atigun Pass, I spied a patch of bluish-purple flowers growing on a “restored” right-of-way that paralleled the road. Turns out these were the blooms of Creeping Thistle (Cirsium arvense), another Old World invasive also introduced to North America in the 1600s, probably as a contaminant in crop seed or ship ballast. Because it is not palatable to most livestock, Creeping Thistle is formally listed by several states, including 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 Arct... (Kenai Peninsula Online)


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