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Florists in Antelope, CA

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Antelope CA News

Dec 18, 2019

Red Bluff Garden Club: Holiday greens and flowers - Red Bluff Daily News

I have found holly impossible to grow in my rocky clayey soil; on the other hand, I’ve seen large old holly bushes in town and in the Antelope area. They prefer rich garden soil with good drainage. Pick your species carefully if you want to grow your own holly. As a substitute for holly I grow Osmanthus — it has the leathery prickly leaves of the holly — and is not so fussy about soil. Many Osmanthus are variegated, so be careful what species you choose if you want the all green like true holly. Evergreens also include Pyracantha. With its shiny green leaves and red berries Pyracantha has a perfect look for Christmas. However, it is best left outside. The berries do not hold in a wreath or center piece, so unless you have access to fresh Pyracantha so the berries can be replaced regularly, it is not practical to use for holiday designs. Besides the greens, flowering plants are also available at Christmas, including Helleborus/Christmas rose, Lilies of all types, especially Amaryllis, Chrysanthemums in several shapes and colors. And of course Poinsettia/Euphorbia available in more colors each year — just purchase them — don’t bother trying to grow them. Fruit and nuts are also good to decorate with for the Holidays. They last and last, try persimmons, pomegranates, lemons and oranges, apples and pears and any of our locally harvested nuts. They all look beautiful heaped in a bowl or basket with a conifer sprig or two. Enjoy your Christmas and give thanks for all the blessings of Mother Nature. Come join us at our Jan. 28, 2020 meeting at the United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall, 525 David Ave., Red Bluff. Refreshments and social 12:30 p.m., the meeting starts at 1 p.m. The program is “Time for Bare Roots” by Peter Statton, co-owner of The Rock Garden in Proberta. Red Bluff Garden Club, Inc. is a member of the Cascade District, California Garden Clubs, Inc., Pacific Region Garden Clubs, Inc., & National Garden Clubs, Inc.

Jul 5, 2019

Wildflower season is here! These will be the best spots to see them across Southern California in 2019 - OCRegister

Payne Foundation’s wildflower hotline (theodorepayne.org/learn/wildflower-hotline or 818-768-1802 ext. 7) and www.desertusa.com. People enjoy the Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve during the 2017 superbloom. The preserve is expecting another good year in 2019, with the first flowers starting to open just in time for the visitor center to open for the spring on March 1. (Courtesy of California State Parks, 2017) Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve Location: 15101 Lancaster Road, Lancaster What to know: The namesake poppies at this High Desert state park started blooming just in time for the March 1 opening of the visitor center, park interpreter Jean Rhyne said. (The center is open through Mother’s Day.) The wildflower peak should run from mid-March through April, depending on the weather. Frequent updates about current conditions are available on the park’s website, social media sites and hotline. Rhyne encourages carpooling or coming early because the parking lot can fill up on weekends; if it’s closed, people can park along the road and walk in for free. Hours: Sunrise to sunset daily year-round Cost: $10 per vehicle ($9 with someone 62 and older; $5 with DPR Disabled Discount Card) More information: www.parks.ca.gov/poppyreserve, wildflower hotline: 661-724-1180, www.facebook.com/PoppyReserve, Instagram: @poppy.reserve, Twitter: @poppyreserve Flowers bloom in Coyote Canyon in Anza-Borrego Desert State Park in February 2019. (Courtesy of Courtesy of California State Parks, 2019) Flowers bloom in Coyote Canyon in Anza-Borrego Desert State Park in February 2019. (Courtesy of Courtesy of California State Parks, 2019) SoundThe gallery will resume insecondsimg class="lazyload size-article_inline" data-sizes="auto" data-src="https://www.ocregister.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/OCR-L-WILDFLOWERS-0302-abdsp53.jpg?w=620" data-srcset="https://www.ocregister.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/OCR-L-WILDFLOWERS-0302-abdsp53.jpg?w=620 620w,https://www.ocregister.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/OCR-L-WILDFLOWERS...

Mar 29, 2019

Not sick of the super bloom? Here's where you can still see wildflowers near Palm Springs - The Desert Sun

The bad news? A lot of people still need to be educated about outdoors etiquette (see: the illegal helicopter landing at Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve). The good news? There's still time to respectfully view Mother Nature's beauty. You don't have to travel far to see it. There are plenty of #flowerpower spots to visit in and around Palm Springs. Plus, experts say the bloom will last longer (since it started later) in the high desert — potentially through April and beyond. So, head toward Joshua Tree in the coming weeks. "My family and I came out for the weekend to Palm Springs to check out Desert X and to see the super bloom," said Ken Bensinger, who visited from Los Angeles. "On the drive out, we were amazed at the brilliantly hued flowers you could see by the freeway, including startlingly yellow blooms tucked beneath the giant windmills. A friend who lives in Palm Springs gave us a hot tip, telling us not to bother making a long drive into the desert in search of flowers (because) the best blooms were in an empty lot behind the Walmart. And she was right! An astonishing carpet of purple and white with sprinkles of yellow. Best thing we saw all weekend." More: Here's the best way to reach the Lake Elsinore poppy super bloom on weekdays More: Poppy blooms aren't just in Lake Elsinore. You can see a marigold cousin near Joshua Tree More: Want to see the poppy s...

Mar 29, 2019

Super bloom visitors land helicopter on flowers - Ventura County Star

Park officials with the Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve said a pair of visitors had set a helicopter down Monday amid the fields of orange blossoms in Lancaster and then proceeded to walk around. “We never thought it would be explicitly necessary to state that it is illegal to land a helicopter in the middle of the fields and begin hiking off trail in the Antelope Valley Poppy Reserve,” officials said in a Facebook post along with the hashtag #Don’tDoomTheBloom. “We were wrong.” More on the Southern California super bloom: What is a super bloom and where can you see wildflowers in Ventura County? Here's the best way to reach the Lake Elsinore poppy fields on weekdays A couple landed the helicopter and walked out onto the fields of flowers, the park said. When a law enforcement officer began approaching, the pair ran back to the chopper and flew away. Staff members are working to identify the helicopter and its pilot, said Russ Dingman, a spokesman for the reserve. “This could have been a serious incident. Luckily no one was injured,” he said. Many of the state’s massive wildflower blooms run the risk of being destroyed by visitors. Last week, Lake Elsinore closed access to its poppy fields in Walker Canyon after throngs descended on the delicate blooms. Order was restored over the weekend when the city put in place new rules to deal w...

Mar 29, 2019

A helicopter landed in a California poppy field during the super bloom, and officials are furious - The Washington Post

March 27 The super arrogant seem to like the super bloom. Park officials in California’s Antelope Valley, about 70 miles north of Los Angeles, said Tuesday that in recent days someone landed a helicopter in a field of poppies — part of the massive bloom unfolding across the state — and then began a hike. [California’s super bloom is the best in years, so vibrant it can be seen from space] “We never thought it would be explicitly necessary to state that it is illegal to land a helicopter in the middle of the fields and begin hiking off trail,” the Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve said in a Facebook post along with the hashtag #Don’tDoomTheBloom, according to the Los Angeles Times. “We were wrong.” When a law enforcement official began to approach the pair, they ran back to the helicopter and fled. Officers are watching for people illegally entering the park through barbed-wire fencing, trampling flowers. It only takes a few to wreck the habitat for years to come. There are areas in the Reserve that haven't recovered from trampling in 2017.#DontDoomTheBloom #CaStateParks pic.twitter.com/V3...

Mar 15, 2019

Garden events in the San Fernando Valley, March 15-22 - LA Daily News

Saturday. Garden tour, 10 a.m. Friday. Admission $7; $2 ages 6-16; cash only. 23200 Pacific Coast Highway, Malibu. 310-456-8432. www.adamsonhouse.org Antelope Valley Poppy Reserve: Park hours: sunrise-sunset daily. The Jane S. Pinheiro Interpretive Center hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday-Sunday; 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday during the season and special events. Wildflower hotline: 661-724-1180. Admission $10 per vehicle. No dogs on trails. 15101 Lancaster Road (from Highway 14, go 15 miles west off of Avenue I exit, road becomes Lancaster Road). Call ahead to confirm center hours. 661-946-6092. www.parks.ca.gov/?page_id=627 Conejo Valley Botanical Garden: Specialty gardens include bird habitat, butterfly, desert, rare fruit, herb, orchard and tranquility. Hours: sunrise-sunset daily. Closed on July 4; heavy rain and if trails are muddy (trails may be muddy for several days after rain). Children's garden: 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sunday. Free admission. 400 W. Gainsborough Road, Thousand Oaks. 805-494-7630. www.conejogarden.org Descanso Gardens: Specialty gardens include ancient forest, California natives, camellias, Japanese, lilacs, oak forest and rose. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily (except closed on Christmas). Admission $9; $6 seniors and students; $4 ages 5-12.