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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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Rich Mountain Natural Products

Order flowers and gifts from Rich Mountain Natural Products located in Mena AR for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 157 Polk Road 714, Mena Arkansas 71953 Zip. The phone number is (479) 394-1922. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Rich Mountain Natural Products in Mena AR. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Rich Mountain Natural Products delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Rich Mountain Natural Products
157 Polk Road 714
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(479) 394-1922
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Rich Mountain Natural Products directions to 157 Polk Road 714 in Mena, AR (Zip 71953) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 34.580587, -94.262556 respectively.

Florists in Mena AR and Nearby Cities

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Flowers and Gifts News

May 1, 2020

Waddington florist delivers springtime cheer amid virus blues - NNY360

COVID-19, buckets of carnations sat inside the Domena residence.They wouldn’t be sent backstage and gifted to local teens acting their hearts out. But they certainly wouldn’t wilt without first making someone’s day, either.“You have to be pretty resourceful in these times,” Christine Domena said this week.Mrs. Domena and her husband Bobby have managed Waddington Blooms out of their Lincoln Avenue residence for nearly two decades, and Mrs. Domena has more than 35 years of experience in the flower business.After the Domenas received news of the musical cancellations, they offered a carnation special: $10 for a dozen.“We sold out in a day,” Mrs. Domena said.Though the front door of Waddington Blooms is closed to in-person visitors, the Domena phone line is open, and Christine and Bobby continue to deliver, leaving flowers on doorsteps and asking customers to pay by card or work out another no-contact payment arrangement.The couple also has decided to waive delivery fees within a 20-mile radius of Waddington Blooms during the pandemic.Order volume has decreased over the last month, the Domenas said, but business has been steady, particularly during Easter week.Waddington Blooms filled orders for St. Ma...

Mar 19, 2020

‘Still in shock’ over death of rider Kat Morel - Sherwood Park News

But I took a chance on her. It took her a few years of training to get her feet and she has turned out to be phenomenal.”She also talked about her passion for the sport and her hopes of reaching a pinnacle and getting to represent Canada in a major event.“It is like any dream, you never really know what can happen. All you can do is stay positive, work hard and do your best to educate yourself on how you can keep getting to the next levels. Nobody in any sport has a straight arrow to the top, it is always a bumpy road. It takes hard work and it can eventually pay off. I believe that if I work hard enough, that is definitely obtainable. You have to have a horse that really enjoys what they do, and I have that.“I think it is a realistic dream. But you have to work really hard because there are other people out there working just as hard to get to the same goal and there is only room for a few.”Equestrian Canada is now working with sister federation, US Equestrian, to investigate the fall and to continue developing methods to improve safety for both riders and Blast from the past Squires...

Dec 18, 2019

A tree in Brazil’s arid northeast rains nectar from its flowers - Science News

Brazil, a slow drizzle begins to fall. But not from the sky. Domingos de Melo is under the tree’s canopy, and the “rain” is sweet. Behold Hymenaea cangaceira, a species whose flowers make so much nectar that it overflows and falls in unusually copious and fragrant showers, even though the price of water in this part of the world is steep. Domingos de Melo and colleagues at the Universidade Federal de Pernambuco in Recife, Brazil, had been studying bat pollination of local plants for two decades in the region when, in 2015, one type of bat-pollinated tree struck them as odd. Its nectar, rather than just the flower petals, was imbued with its own perfume — a phenomenon poorly understood in bat-pollinated plants — and the plant made loads of it. From 2015 to 2018, the team studied a population of H. cangaceira in Brazil’s Catimbau National Park. Each day after sunset during the trees’ reproductive season, between December and March, hundreds of flowers bloom on each tree and drip with nectar before wilting with the dawn. Sign Up For the Latest from Science News Headlines and summaries of the latest Science News articles, delivered to your inbox An individual flower produced up to 1.5 milliliters of nectar per night, the team found. That meant that one full-siz...

Nov 9, 2019

Fairchild's Million Orchid Project Brings Native Plants to Miami Beach's Lincoln Road - Miami New Times

Enter the Million Orchid Project.Pedestrians can enjoy 500 brightly colored orchids while strolling along South Beach's popular promenade. “Each orchid has its own personality and thrives at a particular time. As you walk through different seasons, different orchids will be in flower," says Tim Schmand, executive director of the Lincoln Road Business Improvement District. “Bring your camera — there are some breathtaking moments.” Even in this bustling shopping and dining destination, Schmand says, he has already seen people stopping to admire and photograph the orchids. In addition to providing beauty, the project is an important conservation effort and a step toward respecting and renewing South Florida’s unique natural resources. As Schmand says: “Nature begets nature.” For instance, while installing the orchids on Lincoln Road, the Fairchild team discovered the exciting results of another environmental initiative: The endangered Atala butterfly was thriving in the area. EXPANDPhoto courtesy of Lincoln Road Business Improvement District In the 1990s, landscape architects in Miami noticed the need for the rehabilitation of native plants. They concentrated on the coontie, a plant that used to grow abundantly in the Florida highlands and was the only source of food for larval Atala. Coontie was harvested to make Florida arrowroot and became such a vital part of early South Florida industries that it nearly went extinct. “But landscape architects in the '90s replanted them, and now Lincoln Road is packed with these Atala butterflies,” Schmand says. “It’s really quite spectacular, and we probably wouldn’t have noticed that if it weren’t for the orchids.” In this way, the orchid project is a reminder to consider the vital balances and relationships of an ecosystem as “the architecture of the natural world,” Schmand says. “Most of us walk down the street and say, ‘Oh, that’s a pretty flower.’ We never think about what the real impact of that pretty flower is to the wider part of nature: the transfer of pollen, the c...

Oct 10, 2019

Flowers Become an Unlikely Means to Discuss Identity and Politics - Hyperallergic

Derrick Adams, “Figure Walking into the Light 24” (2018), acrylic paint, pencil, and fabric on paper, 24 x 18 inches (courtesy of the artist)More menace greeted me around the corner, in a rope with the world’s creepiest hair clip cinching the center. In Diana Sofia Lozano’s “SubRosa” (2019), the thorny, green stems of roses became claws. You won’t find relief in the petals either; thick and velvety, they resemble a mouth that could swallow the viewer. Every part of this flower inspires fear: The hair clip resembles a noose, perhaps for a victim choked by femininity.Other works are more ambiguous, and, in some cases, seemed inscrutable to me. Derrick Adams’s paint-and-textile collage, “A Figure Walking Into the Light 24” (2018), is a quasi-cubist profile of a Black man wearing a flower-print shirt. He appears to be immersed in contemplation, melancholy but determined. William Villalongo uses velvet as his canvas for “Brother, Brother” (2019). Small slashes in the velvet reveal multiple floral, plant, and insect motifs underneath; I saw daisy petals, geodes, statues, and African masks. Glimpsing the images beneath the surface feels like embarking on an archeological dig.From left to right: Natalia Nakazawa, “Language of Birds” (2019), jacquard woven textiles and tapestry, 71 x 53 inches (courtesy of the artist); William Villalongo, “Brother, Brother” (2019), acrylic, cut velour paper and pigment print collage, 39 7/8 x 39 3/8 inches, sheet 45 x 44 3/8 x 1 7/8 inches framed (courtesy of the artist and Susan Inglett Gallery, NYC, photo by Stefan Hagen)figure id="attachment_514964" aria-describedby="caption-attachment-514964" class="wp...

Sep 19, 2019

Bowery Flowers — The Green Spark Behind NYC's 1980s Bicycle Revival - Streetsblog New York

One evening, as I was readying my chart of NYPD crash stats — numbers that we hoped could dispel cyclists’ bad rap as pedestrians’ menacers — he softly suggested changing my wonky heading, “NYC Traffic Accidents,” to the far more telling “Who’s Really Getting Hurt?” That was Carl: don’t correct, suggest. Don’t twist the arm, just twinkle the eye. And cut to the chase. In a few years both of us would rotate off the Trans Alt board. Carl went first, explaining that he had nothing left to teach me. That may have been the finest compliment I would ever get, until some years later, when the mail brought Carl’s first book of poetry, Bowery Flowers, I saw this (“o chief lark of man” is my name anagrammed): The front cover of “Bowery Flowers,” a book of poems by Carl Hultberg. o chief lark of man green from the beginning subtle calculator of change modest through accomplishment urban bike rider now not so strange foresaw the slippery social shifts crunching energy creating lanes taking out the avenue with bikers e...


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