Florists in Arvin, CA
Find local Arvin, California florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Arvin 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.
Arvin Flower Shops
600 Tucker Street
Arvin, CA 93203
529 Bear Mountain Blvd
Arvin, CA 93203
Arvin CA News
Feb 1, 2020
Deaths for the week of Jan. 10, 2020 - The Jewish News of Northern California
Campus for Jewish Living (formerly Jewish Home for the Aged), 302 Silver Ave., SF, CA 94112 preferred.
SINAI MEMORIAL CHAPEL-SAN FRANCISCO
Allen Marvin Dekelboum
May 21, 1930–Dec. 7, 2019
Allen Marvin Dekelboum... Feb 1, 2020
Bob Shane, last original member of the Kingston Trio, dies at 85 - Los Angeles Times
Tom Dooley” and many other hits, has died in hospice care in Phoenix.Shane, who died Sunday, was 85. Mike Marvin, a cousin and surrogate son of fellow Kingston Trio founder Nick Reynolds, confirmed the death but did not immediately know the cause.Shane, Reynolds and Dave Guard were performers in the San Francisco club circuit in the 1950s and broke through nationally in 1958 with their eponymous debut album, which featured “Tom Dooley,” an old standard inspired by a Confederate veteran’s conviction for murder. The song reached No. 1 on the Billboard pop charts, won a Grammy for best country and western song (no folk category existed) and helped launch the so-called folk revival, with other artists including Joan Baez; Peter, Paul and Mary; and, eventually, Bob Dylan.Clean-cut and amiable, they were criticized by some folk artists for being too slick and for avoiding political statements. But the Kingston Trio was one of the country’s top acts over the next few years.
Five Kingston Trio albums topped the Billboard charts, with favorite songs including “Where Have All the Flowers Gone?”; “500 Miles”; “It Was a Very Good Year,” later recorded by Frank Sinatra; and “Sl... Aug 22, 2019
A critic looks at the best gardens near the National Mall in DC - Washington Post
The Washington Post
A view of the The Enid A. Haupt Garden, south of the Smithsonian Castle.
If the weather is perfect, say a temperate day in spring or fall, with a gentle breeze and a few clouds in the sky to break the glare of the sun, then the Mall is a lovely place. But look at how locals use it the rest of the year: People flock to benches along the edges, pedestrians and joggers tend to the shady paths under the trees, while people coming to visit the museums move promptly from the Metro to their destination, avoiding the Mall altogether. The Mall can be beautiful, and it offers postcard views of the city’s most recognizable buildings. But it is also open, barren, exposed and terribly formal. It is a powerful landscape but not a charming one.For charm, you must cleave to the edges of the great greensward, where there is a horticultural memory of what the Mall once was, and might have been. Clustered along the Mall and its surrounding parkland are small g... Mar 15, 2019
You have the roses, now create garden magic - Marin Independent Journal
Pink or red roses look good with some of the pink geraniums like G. oxonianum or G. ‘Patricia,’ he notes; other options include Erigeron karvinskianus, Sanguisorba, Sedum, Japanese anemones, aster and Astrantia.
• Experiment with extreme color combinations. "The trick is to choose colors that sing with great gusto, not abrasiveness," Marriott says. "It's great fun to play with this."
Before you commit, try out the colors first by holding snips of each plant next to each other. "Some combos will sound a sour note and others will sing.”
• Use different shapes for visual texture. "The spiky upright flowering spikes of mullein and foxglove contrast wonderfully with the rounded, informal form of shrub roses," he says. Or, choose something with a soft rounded shape such as Hakone grass or Pheasant's grass.
• Deep garden beds can host taller plants in back. Good choices include giant scabious, delphinium and tall (New England) asters.
• If you’re not sure whether to plan for a long season of garden interest or an exquisite, but short-term, color explosion, Marriott says go for broke" and choose the big, splashy moments even if they last only briefly.
• Learn how to grow berries in a free seminar from 8 to 9 a.m. March 9 during Armstrong Garden Center's Super Strawberry Saturday. Enjoy free refreshment and score a free strawberry plant with any purchase from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m., or while supplies, last at 1430 S. Novato Blvd. in Novato. Call 415-878-0493 or go to armstronggarden.com.
• Prepare your citrus trees for a good harvest by using correct pruning techniques you can learn at a Sloat Garden Center seminar March 9 at either 10 a.m. at 401 Miller Ave. in Mill Valley (415-388-0365) or 2 p.m. at 2000 Novato Blvd. in Novato (415-897-2169). Attendance is limited and registration is required. Admission is $10, free for members. Go to sloatgardens.com.
• Discover ways to preserve your fruits, herbs and vegetables through freezing, pickling, jamming or drying techniques taught during a one-evening class, "Easy Ways to Preserve Nature's Bounty," from 6:30 to 9 p.m. March 12 or April 30 at Indian Valley College at 1800 Ignacio Blvd. in Novato. The cost is $113 and includes an information booklet, recipes and take home samples. Call 415-457-8811 or register online at marincommunityed.com.
• Design your own chicken coop, with built-in composting and a water-capturing roof, using free tips at a "GardenSmart: Reinventing the Chicken Coop" talk from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. March 23 at the Mill Valley Public Library at 375 Throckmorton Ave. in Mill Valley. Registration is recommended. Call 415-389-4292 or go to millvalleylibrary.org.
PJ Bremier writes on home, garden, design and entertaining topics every Saturday and also on her blog at DesignSwirl.co. She may be contacted at P.O. Box 412, Kentfield 94914, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Feb 28, 2019
A treasure in Kalispell, Bibler Gardens a geologist's wonderland and legacy - Great Falls Tribune
European antiques from grand homes, stained glass, antique Persian rugs, some historic French furniture, animal mounts, Inuit carvings and prints and 20th century Montana artists.
The gardens, though, steal the show.
Seven gardeners work for eight months a year to "paint" with flowers in a way that would do Bibler proud.
Every fall they plant 10,000 to 14,000 bulbs, with 300,000 already in the ever-changing garden.
By mid-May, seas of tulips emerge. Daffodils, hyacinths, alyssum, aubretia and candy tuft add to the scene. Apple, plum, pear and other flowering trees are in bloom.
Perennials are emerging and getting ready to take over where the tulips leave off. Gardeners will plant another 30,000 annuals during the month of June. Dec 14, 2018
Cal Poly's Rose Parade Float Will Be “Far Out” | Pasadena California, Hotels,CA Real Estate,Restaurants,City Guide... - Pasadena.com - Pasadena Now
Rose Float flower fields.
"Students from all walks of life and fields of study do all of the welding, metal shaping, machining, foam carving, woodworking, painting and flower harvesting in this one-of-a-kind experience," Novell said. "We compete with professional float builders to win prestigious awards and have our work showcased before hundreds of thousands of spectators and an international television audience in the millions."
Until the day of the parade, the nearly 100 student team members from both campuses will work nonstop to create an entry that inspires, impresses and ultimately wows Rose Float members, Cal Poly alumni, the judges and millions more around the globe.