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Flowers N More #7 Nanaimo

Order flowers and gifts from Flowers N More #7 Nanaimo located in Nanaimo BC for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 650 South Terminal Avenue, Nanaimo British Columbia V9R5E2 Zip. The phone number is (250) 729-2935. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Flowers N More #7 Nanaimo in Nanaimo BC. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Flowers N More #7 Nanaimo delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Flowers N More #7 Nanaimo
650 South Terminal Avenue
British Columbia
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(250) 729-2935
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Flowers N More #7 Nanaimo directions to 650 South Terminal Avenue in Nanaimo, BC (Zip V9R5E2) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 49.163937, -123.935012 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Sep 14, 2016

Beefs and Bouquets, Friday, September 2, 2016

DINING OUT in the Comox Valley is usually a terrific experience. We have more and better places to have a great meal certainly than in Nanaimo and arguably more than in many places in the lower mainland. The quality of food and servers is terrific. This evening however, I had dinner in a corporate BC restaurant - partly because it was Monday and many others are closed - and partly because I was alone and just wanted a supper where I thought I knew what I would get. The food and service were what I would expect anywhere in the province but the Comox Valley diners were the biggest group of banjo players I have ever experienced. It wasn't just the bratty kids that think everywhere is their was the adults. Several very obese people bashed into my table with their enormous girths. So many large  Loudly belching young men, Ickkk.  Assistance dogs that were not well trained or particularly obedient running under my table. Ewww. I don't know if the hipster restaurants in Cumberland (the actual coal mining town) are open on Mondays but their manners have gotta be better than those of the rednecks in Courtenay. Bring on the beards and the skinny jeans! I WANTED TO THANK the 2 people who stopped when I collapsed of my bike on Comox parkway last Thursday. Both of you showed a real concern for me, making sure I was "OK". Thank you for taking me and my bike home. To the great lady who made me promise I would go to see a doctor. I kept my promise to you and after a night in the hospital was discharged in good condition.  My heart felt thanks to you both. WE WOULD LIKE TO THANK the City workers for their great work on assisting us with our broken water line. Not only were they speedy to arrive but they also replanted grass seed and put the sprinkler on the dirt that was reworked. Thanks again for making the repair great! COULD WE PLEASE have closure to the saga of Baybrook and Shakesides. Yes, it could have been, but... (Comox Valley Echo)

Feb 3, 2016

Drones, dogs and DNA the latest weapons against invasive species

Davon Callander, who works at its Pacific Biological Station in Nanaimo, B.C. She said that invasive species can now be detected in environmental DNA, which is found abundantly in any ecosystem. “It really is as easy as going out and getting a litre of water,” she said, explaining how the samples are filtered for the “eDNA,” which is then amplified, sequenced and matched to species’ barcodes. “Times are changing.” – Follow @TamsynBurgmann on Twitter Leave a Reply You must be logged in to post a comment. (Medicine Hat News)

Jan 8, 2016

Here's what made the news in the second half of 2015

In cities like Vancouver, Coquitlam, Port Coquitlam, Saanich and Nanaimo, no renovation or construction permits are issued until the municipality has a completed report on file. The Chilliwack Film Commission got a makeover. The film commission was renamed and rebranded as the Chilliwack Creative Commission to broaden its horizons and incorporate other artistic elements. The name change to "creative" is a shift from an exclusive focus on film and TV industry, to a broader one that includes music, publishing, digital and interactive media. Chilliwack unveiled how it's going to take its fight against homelessness to the next level. A new action plan is underway by a multi-agency task force, said Chilliwack Mayor Sharon Gaetz. They’re determined to... (Chilliwack Progress)

Jan 8, 2016

Lower Mainland homicide investigators busy in 2015

Jan. 6: Jeffery Scott Nasa-Dyke, Vancouver (VPD)The 49-year-old man’s body was discovered at an apartment near Triumph and Nanaimo Street. A man living in the home was found by patrol officers near Wall Street and Dundas. He was taken into custody without incident. Kenneth Conrad Izzard, 29, was charged with manslaughter. The accused and the victim were known to each other and the homicide appeared to be drug related. Jan. 12: Stuart David Ellis, Chilliwack (IHIT)Fraser Valley Mounties were called to a car crash on Hazel Street and found the 39-year-old lone occupant of the SUV had been murdered. The Integrated Homicide Investigation Team said it was a targeted attack. Jan. 20: Damon William Campbell, Whistler (IHIT)The 45-year-old Port Coquitlam resident was found unresponsive in a hallway of the Aava Hotel in Whistler after an altercation. He died after police arrived. IHIT is investigating his death, while the Independent Investigations Office is looking into the actions of an officer at the scene. Feb. 11: Lorne Joseph Melting-Tallow, Vancouver (VPD)The 49-year-old man was found bleeding and unresponsive about 4 a.m. on a sidewalk in Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside. He was the city’s second homicide of the year. Feb. 15: James Enright, Burnaby (IHIT)The 27-year-old North Vancouver man was stabbed to death as he tried to help his friend during a scuffle at the Edmonds SkyTrain station in Burnaby. Police were called to the station at 12:47 a.m. in response to a report of a fight. They found an injured man, who was taken to hospital, but later died. Police said “this was a situation where Mr. Enright was in the wrong place at the wrong time, he died because he tried to help someone.” Jesse Evan Ali Sellam, 22, was charged with second-degree murder and 18-year-old Taitusi Funaki Vikilani faced charges of manslaughter and assault causing bodily harm. Feb. 19: Trevor Johnson, Abbotsford (IHIT)The 35-year-old man was stabbed to death at a gas station in Abbotsford. The victim was taken to hospital with critical injuries at about 10 p.m. Police arrested 30-year-old Abbotsford resident Thavone Junior Carlson, who faced a charge of second-degree murder in the incident. The victim met the suspect at the gas station, a fight broke out and Johnson was allegedly stabbed. Feb. 23: Alexander Renney, Richmond (IHIT)The body of the 20-year-old Surrey resident was found near a business in the 14000 block of River Road in Richmond. Police said the victim was likely targeted. Feb. 27: Michael Donald Amy, Surrey (IHIT)The body of the 34-year-old Abbotsford man was found in an SUV in the 9500-block of 139th Street just before 10 a.m. Police didn’t believe the incident was random. Police said 44-year-old Donald Lyle Salahub, wanted Canada-wide for violating his parole when he disappeared from a halfway house in February, was a person of interest in Amy’s death. March 1: Vladimir Shevalev, Vancouver (VPD)The 80-year-old man was found dead in his Coal Harbour apartment. Police initially believed the death was a result of natural causes, but later determined it was a homicide. The victim’s son, 19-year-old Alexander Konstanovich Shevalev, was charged with manslaughter. March 3: Crystal Rose Paul, Vancouver (VPD)The body of the 36-year-old m... (Vancouver Sun)

Dec 30, 2015

BC farmers earn extra dollars in off-season staging weddings — until ...

Agricultural Land Commission. “Dozens and dozens of weddings are being cancelled, from Nanaimo to Creston,” said Moran. The loss of wedding business will be a serious blow to Moran, who has no farm income from the end of October to the beginning of September once his garlic and pumpkin crops are done for the season. “We saw it as a way to add some summer income, and I was overwhelmed by the demand,” he said. “It promotes agri-tourism and does nothing to the land. I still use 99.9 per cent of my farm for crops.” Rich Kramp, owner of Shelby’s Pond, decided to stop booking weddings than continue to fight with the land commission. “We got shut down in April,” said Kramp. “We had several weddings booked for the summer and we did honour those, so we didn’t ruin the couples’ day.” Kramp has been hosting weddings and other celebrations since 1994, at first informally, then to augment the income from his mixed-use farm business. “Farmers are finding it harder and harder to make money. That’s why they are trying to get creative and find other ways to subsidize their farm income,” said Kramp. “I know other farms in the area are looking to sell because they can’t make a go of it.” Woe to the agriculture minister that tells the (commission) how to interpret the Act A local high school had booked Shelby’s Pond for the past two years to hold their dry grad celebration, but Kramp had to refuse their booking this year. “We’ve packed it in, but I’m still g... (National Post)

Dec 30, 2015

Nanaimo, Parksville move to level 4 water restrictions with extreme drought ...

B.C.. ?City officials say if people continue to water and power wash at the current rate, Parksville and the area surrounding Nanaimo will run out of water.  "We will run out of water. Literally right now if we continue at the consumption levels that we are at right now we will have insufficient water by end of August." said Fred Manson, Parksville's chief administrative officer. The new restrictions are Level 4, and affect Parksville and the District of Nanaimo — but not the City of Nanaimo, which remains at Level 2 water restriction. The area relies on local rivers, which were already low because of a reduced snow pack. The new rules mirror those in the Level 3 restrictions already in place in the Comox Valley and the Cowichan Valley, which uses a different rating system, and the Level 4 restrictions announced for Salt Spring Island last week. Parksville is cutting the hours it runs its popular children's spray park to conserve the water. (CBC) The decision by Parksville city and District of Nanaimo officials came after water storage levels dipped low enough that it could impact their ability to fight a large fire or supply the city residents with water if there is another fire. "I knew it... (


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