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Nina's Flowers

Order flowers and gifts from Nina's Flowers located in Encinitas CA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1910 S El Camino Real, Encinitas California 92024 Zip. The phone number is (760) 942-4648. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Nina's Flowers in Encinitas CA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Nina's Flowers delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Nina's Flowers
Address:
1910 S El Camino Real
City:
Encinitas
State:
California
Zip Code:
92024
Phone number:
(760) 942-4648
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Nina's Flowers directions to 1910 S El Camino Real in Encinitas, CA (Zip 92024) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 33.023177, -117.25557 respectively.

Florists in Encinitas CA and Nearby Cities

1504 Encinitas Blvd
Encinitas, CA 92024
(0.47 Miles from Nina's Flowers)
748 Rancho Santa Fe Road
Encinitas, CA 92024
(0.99 Miles from Nina's Flowers)
1313 Lake Drive
Encinitas, CA 92024
(1.45 Miles from Nina's Flowers)
1163 S Coast Highway 101
Encinitas, CA 92024
(2.62 Miles from Nina's Flowers)
184 N Coast Hwy
Encinitas, CA 92024
(2.62 Miles from Nina's Flowers)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jun 19, 2020

Farm donates flowers as thank you - The San Diego Union-Tribune

Mexico. Participation is free; sponsored by Friends of the Carlsbad Library. Presented on Facebook Live at www.facebook.com/carlsbadcitylibrary/live.ENCINITASAnimal shelter holds virtual Kitten ShowerThe Rancho Coastal Humane Society is holding a virtual Kitten Shower through June 30 to celebrate the arrival of new kittens. The shelter has a wish list, including special formula, bottles, heating pads and pet scales that our newborn kittens will need during the coming months. Visit the Amazon gift list at https://tinyurl.com/y8hkh4o6. Visit sdpets.org. Advertisement ESCONDIDOLibrary hosts virtual Lego-building eventThe Escondido Public Library will hold a virtual version of its monthly “Read. Build. Play.” event from 4 to 5 p.m. Wednesday May 27. The interactive Lego Maker program for ages 5 to 12 encourages creativity and learning through constructive play. Participants will need to access Zoom and Flipgrid. To sign up, email eveleen.crouthamel@escondidilibrary.org; include your name and your child’s name and age.Online chats with Advertisement romance authorsThe Escondido Public Library hosts a live chat with romance authors Rosemary Willhide and Tamsen Parker from 6 to 6:45 p.m. Saturday streaming on Facebook Live. Librarian Jessica Buck and “Tea & Strumpets” podcast co-host Zoë Wernick will lead the event. Visit facebook.com/escondidolibrary.NORTH COUNTY‘Cheer Gram Caravan’ to deliver upbeat signs Advertisement A “Cheer Gram Caravan” led by community members with disabilities along with families from Carlsbad-based Beacons Inc. and the Surf Cities Chapter of National Charity League will be delivering yard signs with an uplifting message through May 31 in North County. The group will deliver 18” x 24” signs that read, “You are Loved!” and “A Hero Lives Here.” Donors can ...

Oct 10, 2019

It's fall, which means it's prime plant sale time in Southern California - Los Angeles Times

Society members, 9 a.m. entry for basic members. Free with $18 admission to the gardens ($12 seniors) members enter free, 230 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas. sdbgarden.org Advertisement Oct. 24-26Theodore Payne Foundation for Wild Flowers & Native Plants 2019 Fall Plant Sale is the foundation’s largest sale of the year, offering its widest assortment of native plants bulbs, seeds and other merchandise at 15 percent off normal prices for members and 10 percent off for non members. An inventory of available plants is online. Foundation members at or above the contributor level can shop the preview sale on Oct. 23 from 12:30-4:30 p.m. Regular sale hours are 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at 10459 Tuxford St., in Sun Valley. theodorepayne.orgOct. 25-27Fall Plant Sale at the Huntington Library, Art Museum and Botanical Gardens includes manzanita, salvia, buckwheat, ceanothus, desert mallow, and many other California natives, as well as low-water Southwestern plants such as Texas ranger, tecoma and chocolate daisy, and Australian natives such as grevillea and callistemon. Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day. Free with $25 general admission to the gardens ($21 seniors), 1151 Oxford Road, San Marino. huntington.orgNov. 2California Native Plant Sale by the Riverside-San Bernardino Chapter of the California Native Plant Society promises popular and easy-care native plants, seeds and bulbs plus experts who can answer questions about lawn alternatives, habitat gardens and general garden advice. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Riverside-Corona Resource Conservation District, 4500 Glenwood Drive in Riverside. CNPS members get a 10% discount. riverside-sanbernardino.cnps.orgNov. 2-3California Native Plant Sale at the Fullerton Arboretum offers more than 100 plant Mediterranean, drought-resistant plant varieties propagated by arboretum volunteers and staff. Free admission and parking, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., members get early admission at 9 a.m. fullertonarboretum.org Advertisement If you have a plant-related class, garden tour or other event you’d like us to mention, email jeanette.marantos@latimes.com — at least three weeks in advance — and we may include it. Send a high-resolution horizontal photo, if possible, and tell us what we’re seeing and whom to credit.

Dec 14, 2018

Garden Guru: Choosing Your Holiday Poinsettias - Foothills Sun Gazette

Poinsettias are naturally a leggy shrub and thus were sold as cut flowers. Plant breeding by Paul Ecke Ranch in Encinitas, California developed a hardier, compact, more vigorous plant and they became a holiday sensation as a potted plant. Paul Ecke Ranch remains a world leader in providing poinsettia plants. Poinsettias are available in early blooming and later blooming varieties. They can be found in stores before Thanksgiving, but an early variety may not last the whole holiday season. After the flowers shed their pollen, the plant drops its bracts and leaves. For longer plant life, choose plants with little or no yellow pollen showing, when the cyathia are in bud stage. Look for plants with strong stems, healthy dark green foliage and no wilting. After purchase, it is advisable to take the plant home as soon as possible and not leave it in the car while doing other shopping. Remove the plastic wrapper on arrival at home. To make your poinsettia last, give it as much natural light as you can, six hours of indirect light per day, avoiding hot south-facing windows. Water the plant when the soil in the pot feels dry, usually once a week. To water the plant, remove it from the foil decorative cover and water until the water drains out of the pot. Avoid wetting the foliage. Allow the plant to drain well before returning to placement with a saucer under the plant. Overwatering is a common plant killer. Keep the plant away from heat sources, drafts and temperatures under 45 degrees or above 80 degrees. Optimal temperature range for the plant is 65 to 70 degrees. The plant is blooming, but not growing at this time of year, so fertilizer is not needed. Poinsettias cannot tolerate a frost and will be killed if temperatures are below 50 degrees for an extended period. For this reason, poinsettias are decorative holiday house plants. The red poinsettia remains a popular favorite but new varieties continue to be developed to add excitement to holiday season decorating: Ice Punch (Ecke Ranch) has streaks of white on the red bracts, resembling frost on the plant. Carousel Pink (Syngenta Flowers) has salmon pink wavy bracts. Winter Blush (Ecke) has peach and yellow around the bract veins and cream etching on the margins of the bracts. It makes a showy and strong plant for a gift. It also lasts well in average home conditions. Cinnamon Star (Syngenta) has luminous coral colored bracts and is a special poinsettia variety to display starting around Thanksgivin...

Oct 12, 2018

Autumn planting tips and ideas to liven up the garden

Easy plantings Over at Anderson's La Costa Nursery, at 400 La Costa Ave., in Encinitas, Nursery Manager Steven Froess said creating summer color in the garden for fall is not as difficult as it may seem. "For some summer color in the garden, there is lots to choose from. Some of my favorites include: pentas (they come in a variety of colors and are great for hummingbirds and butterflies), tecoma hybrids ‘Lydia', ‘Bells of fire', and ‘Sparky' all bloom almost all summer and love the heat! "There are some great mandevillea hybrids that do great in pots, and look tropical but are more durable with pink, white, and red tubular flowers," Froess said. If you want to plant bulbs when the weather cools down a bit, Froess said fall bulbs, usually include: paperwhites and amaryllis, and there are others but those are the main two the nursery usually stocks. Don't forget veggies and fruits for fall either, he said: "You can save seeds from any of your summer crops; most people do cilantro, peppers, tomatoes, watermelons, pumpkins and squash." Foress agrees with LaFromboise in that fall is such a great time of the year to plant herbs, but only plant the hardy ones such as thyme, oregano, parsley, cilantro, and chives, because these will survive the colder weather. "Cold tender ones such as basil, tarragon and dill, won't be available and won't do well," he said. "Cooler season flowers would include: pansies, violas, ornamental kale and cyclamen, to name a few. Shrubs and trees of all types usually survive the best when planted in the fall, due to the cooler temperatures and hopefully rainy winter season that follows before spring." And like LaFromboise, Froess said succulents are always a good choice regardless of the time of year. "Succulents are definitely in still," he said. "Not only for their low-water use, but the textures and colors you can create are so endless, they can live indoors and outdoors, some are highly collectible and very low maintenance." As you sip your pumpkin latte and get ready for the upcoming holiday season, planning (and planting) your fall garden can be a fun, and exciting time that will hopefully yield a great autumn crop.

Aug 10, 2017

Stunning streetscapes are inspiration for gardeners

Here are a few of my favorites.Encinitas: Leucadia Boulevard exit from I-5Exit I-5 heading east on Leucadia Boulevard and you drive through an area that was once all greenhouses and flower fields. In the late 1990s, the city of Encinitas completed a 4-mile-long connection between the freeway and El Camino Real to the east. Nowell and Associates Landscape Architects were contracted to design a streetscape that honored the community’s horticultural heritage. Principal designer Greg Nowell designed the hard surfaces, including the unusual undulating sidewalks, while landscape architect Chris Drayer took the lead for the planting plan and plant palette.Drayer knew that the streetscape would be experienced at 35 miles per hour. He devised bold plantings that would unfold “like music,” in a composition Drayer describes as “continuous but varies ... (it) has recognizable themes and measures. As you go along, the original measure disappears as a theme, new elements are introduced, and then you go back to the original theme ... ”Now 16 years old, the mature streetscape flows with large shapes and textures in gray, blue and deep green. In the center median, tall pines and prehistoric looking floss silk trees ma... (The San Diego Union-Tribune)

May 7, 2017

Everything Mother's Day

Tickets are $14, $7 for kids 3–10. Or we could sweeten the deal by adding chocolate to the garden scene: the San Diego Botanic Garden in Encinitas (760-436-3036) will host their famous Chocolate Festival on May 13th from 9 a.m.–3:30 p.m. Vendors such as Mother Tucker’s Toffee, Nibble Chocolate, and Yummy Cupcakes will provide a variety of chocolate confections, and there will be tastings, demonstrations, and the obligatory chocolate fountain. Tasting tickets are $1 apiece; vendor items range from $1–$3. Admission for adults is $14; seniors and military, $10; kids 3–12, $8. (San Diego Reader)

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