Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

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


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections.


Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!


Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!


Blooming and Green Plants.

Florists in Carmichael, CA

Find local Carmichael, California florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Carmichael 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.

Carmichael Flower Shops

A T And Family Florist

4800 Marconi Ave Apt 109
Carmichael, CA 95608
(916) 606-0824

Brothers Papadopoulos Florist

6340 Fair Oaks Blvd
Carmichael, CA 95608
(916) 973-9161

Carmichael Florist

5901 Fair Oaks Blvd
Carmichael, CA 95608
(916) 483-8511

Carmichael CA News

Dec 18, 2019

Obituary: Peter Bartlett - Press Herald

Brenda (Walter) McCallister, of Standish; aunt Carol LaGrange and aunt Elaine (Ken) Buckley, all of Bangor; uncle Thomas (Linda) Carmichael of Lynnfield, Mass.; aunt Judy Craig of Snellville, Ga.; uncle, Frank Hollis of Rockport; nieces, Jessica and Jena Bartlett; nephews, Ben and Kyle McCallister; as well as many cousins. He was predeceased by his grandparents, Rodney and Flora Carmichael, and Albert and Ann Bartlett, his father-in-law, Joseph Elliott, and aunt Sue Hollis. Visiting hours will be held at Lindquist Funeral Home, 1 Mayberry Lane, Yarmouth, Maine, 04096, on Monday, Dec. 16, from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. Funeral services will be held at First Parish Congregational Church, 116 Main St., Yarmouth, Maine, on Tuesday, Dec. 17 at 10 a.m. Friends and family are invited to sign the online guest book and share memories with the family at In the spirit of the Christmas season, the family will be collecting new, unwrapped toys, hats, mittens, gloves, and socks that will be donated to those in need. Items can be dropped off at the service and reception locations. In honor of his memory and in lieu of flowers, the family requests donations in his name to Maine Adaptive in Newry, ME or Safe Passage in New Gloucester, ME. « Previous Lillian Fournier Next » Obituary: Amanda Lin Carr ...

Aug 17, 2018

Pollinator gardens increase interest in insects

Times-Herald Keeping an eye out for butterflies and other pollinators at the pollinator garden on Carmichael Street are, from left, Moriah and Miriam Wyman and Olivia Westergreen. It had just rained Thursday afternoon as three Newnan girls began to explore the pollinator garden on Carmichael Street.Miriam Wyman, 9, and her sister Moriah Wyman, 7, poked around among the flowers and shrubs along with Olivia Westergreen, who is almost 7. All three were fascinated by the tiny butterflies flitting from bloom to bloom. Miriam read the informational sign at the garden, explaining to the younger girls the importance of bees, butterflies – even bats – in pollinating flowers. The increase in pollinator gardens is doing more than teaching youngsters the vital role that pollinators play in the food chain. "Backyard insect-watching has become a popular pastime thanks to the public's increased interest in pollinator health and habitats," according to Becky Griffin, an educational program specialist with the University of Georgia Extension ...

Jul 6, 2018

Garden of Life Launches First Line of 100 Percent Traceable and Pure Essential Oils Nationwide

For more information on Garden of Life, visit Contact:Katie RuesgenCarmichael Lynch Relate212-494-8607gardenoflife@clynch.comSOURCE Garden of Life Related Links ...

Sep 22, 2017

Riggenbach: Consider out-of-the-ordinary perennials for your fall garden

Arendsii monkshood (Aconitum carmichaelii). One of the last perennials to bloom, monkshood’s dark-blue, helmet-shaped blossoms top stately plants that grow 3 to 4 feet tall. The ideal spot is morning sun, with shade in the hot afternoon.— Bottle gentian (Gentiana andrewsii). Unique blue flowers shaped like little bottles bloom throughout the autumn. A good choice for the rain garden, this 1- to 2-foot-tall native perennial prefers wet or moist soil in sun or partial shade.— White wood aster (Eurybia divaricata). Asters for a sunny garden are an autumn mainstay. But an aster that blooms in full shade? Special, indeed. I love its white, star-shaped flowers that cover the 18-inch-tall native plants in autumn. The dark-green foliage and dark stems are handsome in all seasons.— October daphne (Sedum sieboldii). The scalloped blue-green foliage of this uncommon creeping sedum looks good throughout the growing season, but the pink flowers hold off until the end. October daphne is easy to grow in full sun or partial shade.Write to JAN RIGGENBACH in care of the Journal Star, 1 News Plaza, Peoria IL 61643. (Washington Times-Reporter)

Mar 9, 2017

Promoting sustainability, conservation, backyard gardening

Garden Show, Flint Hills Sustainability Fair and Small Farms, Big Ideas Conference together under one roof,” Lyon County Extension Officer Travis Carmichael said. “They all play really well together and people can get information about a variety of topics in one place.”This year’s theme was backyard gardening, focusing on how to create sustainable gardens that benefit pollinators. The Extension Office and Emporia Master Gardeners put together two days of presentations on topics like high tunnels — a variation on the heated greenhouse which allows gardeners to extend the growing season — and nuisance wildlife control. The groups also presented a series meant to educate the public about how to assist bees and Monarch butterflies by building backyard habitats.“We are seeing a decline in pollinators, especially bees, that are necessary for our ecosystem to survive,” Carmichael said. “We can help by creating habitats and learning how to protect them.”Water’s True Value had several backyard bee hives available for exploration at their booth, while the Emporia Master Gardeners were available to answer questions about what to plant to attract bees and Monarch butterflies.Master Gardener Tom Haskett said now is the time to start planning this year’s garden.“Be making plans, start diagramming, so when you go to the store you know the type and quantity of seeds to purchase,” he said. “It’s just like shopping at the grocery store — you always do better wh... (Emporia Gazette)

Jan 12, 2017

Singers fill arts center with holiday cheer

Silver Bells” and “Deck the Halls” with lesser-known tunes like Hoagy Carmichael’s “The White World of Winter,” which featured choreography by senior Kristen Wisneski. The concert choir portion of the show began with “God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen,” followed by the uplifting “A Field of White,” Amy F. Bernon’s enchanting portrayal of the winter season, whose lyrics encourage and inspire through vivid imagery. Because Hanukkah started on Christmas Eve, the two holidays were celebrated simultaneously; the custom on Hanukkah is for the blessing “Hanerot Halalu” to be chanted upon the lighting of each successive candle during the eight-day celebration. Beci Slagle Mayo’s arrangement positions a slower section sung in English between the traditional Hebrew lyrics, with Eadan Dury doing a great job accompanying on clarinet. John Rutter’s contemporary “Candlelight Carol” has been receiving much favor from choir programs since its publication in 1984, and the TOHS concert choir version proved to be the most movingly effective number of the evening. The choir began the song with the auditorium plunged into darkness, and a succession of handheld electric candles were illuminated one by one by the singers as they performed. The a cappella spiritual “We’re Goin’ Up to Bethlehem” provided a lively follow-up to this number, and the choir’s set concluded with Las Vegas showroom legend Louis Prima’s spirited and quirky “What Will Santa Claus Say,” with choreography by Leasa Shukiar. The conclusion of the concert featured the combined choirs performing Greg Gilpin’s contemporary spiritual “Goin’ Now to See the Baby,” followed by the school’s traditional closing number, the popular Ukrainianderived “Carol of the Bells,” with TOHS alumni invited on stage to join the assembled choirs. Kevin Su Fukagawa provided piano accompaniment for the evening. At the bows, bouquets of flowers were affectionately presented by the students to choir director Santangelo, who is expecting her first child this year. It appears the Thousand Oaks High School choir program is in good hands. (Thousand Oaks Acorn)