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Queen's Flowers & Gifts

Order flowers and gifts from Queen's Flowers & Gifts located in Huntington Beach CA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 5932 Bolsa Ave Ste 101, Huntington Beach California 92649 Zip. The phone number is (714) 840-8429. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Queen's Flowers & Gifts in Huntington Beach CA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Queen's Flowers & Gifts delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Queen's Flowers & Gifts
5932 Bolsa Ave Ste 101
Huntington Beach
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(714) 840-8429
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Queen's Flowers & Gifts directions to 5932 Bolsa Ave Ste 101 in Huntington Beach, CA (Zip 92649) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 33.7444, -118.02533 respectively.

Florists in Huntington Beach CA and Nearby Cities

5934 Warner Ave
Huntington Beach, CA 92649
(0.92 Miles from Queen's Flowers & Gifts)
6013 Warner Ave
Huntington Beach, CA 92647
(1.02 Miles from Queen's Flowers & Gifts)
16892 Gothard St Ste D
Huntington Beach, CA 92647
(2.40 Miles from Queen's Flowers & Gifts)
19365 Main St Unit #107
Huntington Beach, CA 92648
(2.93 Miles from Queen's Flowers & Gifts)
7971 Talbert Ave Ste 101
Huntington Beach, CA 92648
(2.96 Miles from Queen's Flowers & Gifts)

Flowers and Gifts News

Sep 7, 2020

These colorful, resilient plants can withstand the blistering summer heat - OCRegister

Now, he says, they signify his "gay pride and guide me in my gay life." The Huntington Beach resident was at the U.S. Open surfing competition. The other plant with non-stop bracts – known as spathes in this case – is Anthurium. Its bracts are also mostly in red but now and then in pink or white. You all know about Anthurium even if its name is not on the tip of your tongue. It’s the plant with those large plastic-textured hearts with tail-like structures known as spadixes protruding from where the heart lobes meet. It is upon these spadixes that the plant’s tiny flowers are embedded. Anthurium (anthos = flower, oura = tail) varieties with miniature bracts are also available, and I have seen them used as summer ground covers in the shade, a dazzling sight like none other. I got to thinking about the resiliency of plants after receiving an email from Susan Buffington, who wrote: “I was so surprised to see my Hoya in full bloom so soon again after it bloomed just a few months ago. It has six full flower clusters open. I inherited this plant from my mother twenty-six years ago and I have only repotted it once. The plant has always lived outdoors and it has always hung in the same spot. It is on the west side of the house under a patio cover. It gets some light from the south but no direct sun. I try to feed my potted plants once a month but not in winter. For blooming plants, I use Miracle-Gro Bloom Booster food. During cooler weather, the pots get watered every 3-4 days but that’s not a rigid schedule. With this heat, I am watering some of them every day and a half. We live in sweltering Woodland Hills.” Where potted flowering plants are concerned, none is more durable than Hoya, named for British botanist Thomas Hoy. Watering only needs to be done when its soil is bone dry and it is even recommended to wait until the leaves start to pucker before watering. Hoya is typically grown as an indoor plant. Under such circumstances, it needs excellent light and is ideally placed adjacent to an east-facing window. The more light the better as long as the rays of hot afternoon sun are not allowed to reach it. Hoyas are famous for staying comfortable in the same flower pot for decades. I had never heard of Hoyas being grown outdoors in the San Fernando Valley – or anywhere else for that matter! — prior to receiving Buffington’s testimonial. You will not find Hoya listed in the Sunset Western Garden Book, the so-called Bible of gardening, because that esteemed volume does not include indoor plants and Hoyas are invariably classified as such. Generally speaking, Woodland Hills is hotter in the summer and colder in the winter than any other part of the San Fernando Valley. You would think that its occasional hard winte...

Mar 29, 2019

Lazy Dog freshens up its menu for spring with ingredients like edible flowers, bee pollen, pork belly - OCRegister

Americana, which is very much what Lazy Dog is all about,” Caliendo said in the Brea restaurant, where he has a test kitchen. Although founded in Huntington Beach, Lazy Dog has a Rocky Mountain theme with rustic decor and creative takes on comfort foods made with sourced, seasonal ingredients. Caliendo likes to riff on “grandma’s favorites.” This spring’s seasonal menu includes his take on pork ‘n beans, made with pork belly “slow-braised in bone broth” and topped with pickled mustard seeds and green onion crumble. There is also a pork belly BLT and an heirloom bean salad, which is one of the dishes accented with edible flo...

Oct 12, 2018

Gardening: Thar be dragon fruit cactus growing fast and looming large

Don't water them too much, even on hot summer days, and fertilize them with a little chicken manure once a month." Anne Hinkey, in Huntington Beach, has an organ pipe cactus, probably Cereus peruviana, that has baseball-shaped magenta fruit which, when cut open, have the same white flesh and tiny black seeds as the vining dragon fruit mentioned above. "It's been quite the conversation piece," Hinkey wrote. "We've had people knocking on the door, asking for the fruit. As to taste, Hinkey continued, "Everyone who has tried it, likes it," although "it's not real sweet." Fruit on organ pipe cactus is properly called "pitaya," while dragon fruit on vining cactus is distinguished from it with the name "pitahaya." If you are interested in learning more about growing these and other exotic fruits, you might wish to connect with California Rare Fruit Growers, an organization with several chapters in the Los Angeles area. Contact them through the website at • Plant lovers are blessed (or cursed?) with the inability to drive by seldom-seen trees, shrubs, or flowers. We always stop to take a second look, even at the price of imperiling ourselves when suddenly swerving to the side of the road. Five years ago, in two Valley locations about 10 minutes apart – one in front of a hotel on the corner of Ventura Boulevard and Orion Avenue in Sherman Oaks and the other on the side of an apartment building on the corner of Burbank Boulevard and Vesper Avenue in Van Nuys – I had to stop and take a closer look at newly planted smoke trees (Cotinus coggygria). Five years later, those specimens have been transformed into handsome domes of bronzish-purple foliage. As the weather cools, that foliage will change to orange-red and gold before dropping off. Tip of the Week: Smoke trees, so-called because of faded flowers that resemble puffs of smoke, are moderately sized, reaching a maximum height of thirty feet. Given enough room to grow, they should never need to be pruned as they keep their natural, symmetrical shape from year to year. Trimming, which may eventually be necessary on sites where growth over sidewalks, entryways, or roof lines may occur, should be done with long sleeves and gloves since smoke trees are in the same family as poison ivy and poison oak and their sap is dermatitic to some people.

Apr 27, 2017

Biz News: Garden show comes to South Coast Plaza starting Thursday

Los Angeles.Pizza Press has grand opening in Surf CityPizza Press recently hosted a grand opening for its downtown Huntington Beach location.The restaurant is located at 150 Fifth St.New managing director hired at Pelican Hill resortTom Donovan has been named managing director of The Resort at Pelican Hill in Newport Coast.Donovan previously was managing director of the Grand Wailea in Hawaii.Donovan is a graduate of Northeastern University.Island Hotel names new sales and marketing directorThe Island Hotel in Newport Beach has named Bob Arrivillaga as its new director of sales and marketing.Arrivillaga, a Laguna Beach resident and graduate of the University of Utah, previously was associate director of group sales at Montage Deer Valley in Park City, Utah. He also has worked at the Ritz-Carlton resort in Dana Point.Westin South Coast Plaza gets new meeting and event managerJamie Reiter has been named meeting and event manager at the Westin South Coast Plaza hotel in Costa Mesa.Reiter previously was a meeting and event manager at the Monarch Beach resort in Dana Point. She is a graduate of the Rosen College of Hospitality Management at the University of Central Florida.Crystal Cove community to get upgraded irrigation systemPark West Cos., a Rancho Santa Margarita-based provider of landscape construction, landscape management and tree care services, has been engaged to upgrade the irrigation system in Newport Coast’s Crystal Cove community.Among other projects, Park West will install technology that includes wireless controllers, according to a news release. (Los Angeles Times)

Apr 13, 2017

Camellias bring bustling blooms to annual show | Best Bets

Tuesdays-Saturdays). 843-915-5320 or, MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS Through FebuaryNature programs span Huntington Beach State Park Huntington Beach State Park has winter nature programs for the first time in a few years. Mike Walker, an interpretive ranger there, shared this schedule through February, and many are free with park admission:? “Secrets of the Salt Marsh,” 3-4 p.m. Fridays, at marsh boardwalk.? “Hike with a Ranger,” 2.5 miles on Sandpiper Pond Nature Trail and beach, 2-4 p.m. Saturday and Jan. 28, and noon-2 p.m. Jan. 25 and Feb. 8; also, feel free to bring bag to collect shells.? Jetty Hike, 2.5 miles guided by naturalist from north beach entrance 10 a.m.-noon Jan. 22 and Feb. 1.? Atalaya tours of Archer and Anna Hyatt Huntington’s winter home, led by guide from the Friends of Huntington Beach State Park, 2-3 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays, and noon-1 p.m., for $2 extra.? “Coastal Birding,” 10-11 a.m. Wednesdays, along causeway.? “Coastal Kayaking,” 10 a.m.-noon Mondays, guided salt-marsh tour – for ages 9 and older, and with adult accompaniment through age 15 – with pre-registration for $40 per person required with Black River Outdoors Center at 843-546-4840 by 4 p.m. the previous Sunday. – meet at 9:45 a.m. at park’s gift shop, then drive to Oyster Landing in Murrells Inlet, a half-mile north of park entrance. The park, on U.S. 17, between Litchfield Beach and Murrells Inlet, and across from Brookgreen Gardens, is open 6 a.m.-6 p.m. daily. Admission is $5 for ages 16 and older, $3.25 S.C. seniors, $3 ages 6-15, and free ages 5 and younger. Also, state park passes, to access all 47 sites across South Carolina, are $75 or $99. Details at 843-235-8755, 843-237-4440 or 01.14Bluegrass, classical piano concerts on Conway campuses? Rivertown Bluegrass Society, Saturday, with Davis & Bradley at 5 and 7:15 p.m., and Kevin Prater Band 6 and 8 p.m., at Horry-Georgetown Technical College’s Burroughs & Chapin Auditorium, off U.S. 501. $12 ages 12 and older, otherwise free. 843-457-2854 or Chang-Yong Shin, 21-year-old on piano, with music by Mozart, Chopin and Beethoven, 7:30 p.m. Saturday at Coastal Carolina University Edwards Recital Hall, on main campus, accessed from U.S. 501 and S.C. 544. $7. 843-349-2787 (ARTS) or 01.17‘Swarm’ to fill CCU Bryan Art GalleryAdrian Rhodes’ “Swarm,” full of mixed media, especially printmaking, opens Tuesday, through Feb. 17, in the Coastal Carolina University Rebecca Randall Bryan Art Gallery, open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Mondays-Fridays and always free, in the Edwards College, on main campus... (Myrtle Beach Sun News)

Feb 9, 2017

12 Valentine's Day related activities for a romantic date

It’s available Feb. 12-14. Sunset Gondola, 16370 Pacific Coast Highway, Huntington Beach. 562-592-3295; Gondola Getaway in Long Beach is offering Valentine’s week specials of $130 for up to four people (long-stemmed rose, chocolate strawberries and photo), 5437 E. Ocean Blvd., Long Beach, 562-433-9595; And there’s also Gondola Company of Newport that will have 50-minute cruises starting at $100 for two people, although call for Valentine’s Day rates and availability. 3431 Via Oporto, Suite D., Newport Beach, 949-675-1212; Visit the zoo: The Greater LA Zoo Association is hosting a lighthearted look at animal dating or romance in the wild kingdom. The fun is part of its Sustainable Wine Dinner Series. Champagne and chocolate will be served with a dinner option. Feb. 11, 5-7 p.m. with dinner from 7-9 p.m. Witherbee Auditorium at the Los Angeles Zoo, 5333 Zoo Drive, Los Angeles. $40 person, $100 for dinner and wine pairings. 323-644-4781; Wander through a garden: The South Coast Botanic Garden’s third annual Sweetheart’s Stroll in the Garden will include beer and wine tasting along with a lovely setting and entertainment. Feb. 12, noon- 4 p.m. Tickets price range $5-$25 in addition to garden admission, $9, adults, $6, seniors. 26300 Crenshaw Blvd., Palos Verdes Peninsula; 310-544-1948; Advertisement Raise a toast to “Ghost”: Remember that scene in “Ghost” at the potter’s wheel with Demi Moore and Patrick Swayze? Yes, that one. Well, couples can try their best to recreate the heat during a two-hour pottery class at Clay on First Feb. 11 (5:30 p.m.), Feb. 12 (3 and 5:30 p.m.) and Feb.14 (5:30 and 8 p.m.). Snacks, beer and wine included. Must be 21 years old or older. $125 per couple. Metered parking until 6 p.m., free after 6 p.m. 562-4362; Classic romance: The Hawk’s Head Public House at Riley’s Farm is having a St. Valentine’s Day candlelit dinner and dance complete with archery and poetry contests. $160 per couple. 12261 Oak Glen Road, Yucaipa. 909-790-8463; Ride together: Sunshine and Daydreams offers sweetheart horseback rides with apple cider, chocolates and a bouquet of roses starting at $150 per couple. 4886 California Ave., Norco. 909-645-1270; Dreaming of chocolate: The Boys and Girls Club of Redlands-Riverside is having its 23rd annual Chocolate Fantasy just in time for the big day. The event is set for Feb. 11 at 7 p.m. at The Mitten Building, 345 N. 5th St., Redlands. Tickets $90. 888-822-6535; Carriage... (Redlands Daily Facts)


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