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.

Sympathy

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

Monrovia Floral

Order flowers and gifts from Monrovia Floral located in Monrovia CA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 119 E Olive Ave, Monrovia California 91016 Zip. The phone number is (626) 358-1889. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Monrovia Floral in Monrovia CA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Monrovia Floral delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Monrovia Floral
Address:
119 E Olive Ave
City:
Monrovia
State:
California
Zip Code:
91016
Phone number:
(626) 358-1889
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 Monrovia Floral directions to 119 E Olive Ave in Monrovia, CA (Zip 91016) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 34.144811, -118.00055 respectively.

Florists in Monrovia CA and Nearby Cities

1310 Duarte Rd
Duarte, CA 91010
(1.44 Miles from Monrovia Floral)
2160 Huntington Dr
Duarte, CA 91010
(1.96 Miles from Monrovia Floral)
57 Bonita St
Arcadia, CA 91006
(2.42 Miles from Monrovia Floral)
10 E Huntington Dr Ste A
Arcadia, CA 91006
(2.45 Miles from Monrovia Floral)
11434 S Baldwin Ave
Arcadia, CA 91007
(4.16 Miles from Monrovia Floral)

Flowers and Gifts News

Dec 18, 2019

Flower-covered Floats Blossom at the Annual Rose Parade - HowStuffWorks

Rose Parade, the marching bands and horses are also perennial favorites. The marching bands have been part of the tradition since 1891 when the Monrovia, California City Band provided music in the second Rose Parade. Ever since, thousands of high school, college, university and military bands have made the march. And speaking of marching, the equestrian teams will be doing a lot of that, as well. These horse and rider units first became part of the parade in January 1890, when then-Grand Marshal Francis Rowland and President Charles Holder rode their horses to lead the first parade through Pasadena. Each year since, the parade has included a variety of horse breeds, including Curlies, American Saddlebreds, Gypsy Cobs, Andalusians, miniature horses, draft horses and more. Crowd Favorites for 2020 The California Polytechnic State University's float — a joint entry by both Cal Poly Pomona and Cal Poly San Luis Obispo universities — has been a crowd favorite for 70-plus years. Designed and built entirely by students, the Cal Poly floats have led in introducing technology to the parade throughout the decades, from the first use of hydraulics for animation in 1968 to the first color-changing floral effect in 2017. Expect the university's 2020 float — "a href...

Aug 22, 2019

Sunflowers in October? Breeders are racing to develop plants that flower again and again. - The Washington Post

It’s what we are all striving for in every genus,” said Jonathan Pedersen, vice president of sales and business development at Monrovia Nursery, a major wholesale grower.Encore Azalea Autumn Twist, one of 31 varieties of Encore Azalea re-bloomers. In addition to fall-blooming azaleas, consumers can find hydrangeas that flower in September, sunflowers still going strong in October, lilacs in fragrant bloom in August and even a clematis that produces its bell-like blooms until frost.Roses have always been pushed by breeders to re-bloom, but the days of them flushing every eight weeks or so have been replaced by near continuous display.The floral conveyor belt may upend our sense of a garden’s seasonality, but the breeders, growers and marketers are confident that homeowners will be drawn to the continuous displays like bees to nectar. They already are.More than 2.6 million of Lee’s creations are sold annually, and their popularity is squeezing out traditional evergreen azalea offerings.Garden centers are reducing classic offerings, said Kip McConnell, director of Plant Development Services, which has brought Encore Azalea to market. It works with 70 licensed growers, who also grow ornamentals for others, and many of them have dropped spring-only azaleas in favor of re-bloomers, he said. “It’s been a big transition.”There may be purists who feel a garden is characterized and made more interesting by a parade of blooming plants adhering to their own season, but such a view may not be widely shared.“Anything that gives gardeners more confidence and gratification is good for the world of horticulture,” said David Roberts, head breeder at Bailey Innovations. “It makes it easier even for a novice gardener to feel successful, and that drives the industry.”The company is the plant development arm of Bailey Nurseries, which markets the Endless Summer brand of re-blooming hydrangeas, represented by five varieties. Since their introduction in 2004, almost ...

Jun 14, 2018

Gardening with Allen: Can't stop these perennial flowers

Some of the newest can be ordered online at Monrovia.com and other sources. ...

Dec 29, 2017

Alamosa Flowers: Berries for wildlife

It does have female and male plants.LifeScapeColorado.com reports that the Berry Magic Holly variety from Monrovia is self-pollinating. It is listed as zone 5, not hardy enough for the SLV. Another Monrovia variety is Winter Red rated down to zone 2. However, it needs male and female plants and consistently moist soil.Cotoneasters are often cited as berry-producing plants that attract birds. However, my Peking contoneaster (Cotoneaster acutifolia) is not attractive to any animals! It retains its berries year after year. I enjoy looking at them!“Did you know Santa is three times a gardener? He hoes, hoes, hoes.” My take on various Santa jokes.

May 7, 2017

Flowers for Every Month

Called Plum Passion, it was discovered and introduced by Dan Hinkley for Monrovia (carried by local garden centers), and is a must-have shrub.Also from China is a trumpet vine, Campsis grandiflora Morning Calm, with very large peach flowers with yellow throats. Thanks to climate change it has become hardy here. Unlike the invasive, suckering, clinging native trumpet vine that rips shingles off buildings, Morning Calm behaves itself. At Swarthmore College it shares a strong upright 4-by-4 with a clematis in the sun; in my garden it is establishing itself well, growing on a native Virginia cedar in partial sun.Two very handsome butterfly bushes, again from China, are far better than those we are familiar with. Both begin flowering in July and continue for months. The weeping butterfly bush, Buddleia lindleyana, has two-foot-long panicles of purple-lilac flowers and interesting cinnamon peeling bark. The second, B. nivea, makes a large shrub (8 to 12 feet) with showy large leaves covered in white down with light pink flowers. Both are available from Landcraft Environments, so ask your garden center to order them.Three plants are especially valued in autumn. One is increasingly being used as a relatively deer-proof hedge, the false holly, Osmanthus heterophyllus. It flowers in October and November. You might not notice the clusters of small white flowers until the perfume captures your attention. In June the bushes are covered with fruit that looks like olives and is devoured by flocks of birds that swoop down and strip the plants bare.In Japan, just as they have spring cherry blossom festivals, in October they celebrate the flowering of bush clover, lespedeza. The large and sprawling bushes with lavender flowers are the most popular and arresting, but I prefer in a small garden situation the white form that is upright and elegant.The seven-son flower, Heptacodium, is my third choice for autumn for its spectacular clusters of red fruit in October, not for its flowers, which are small, white, and open in August. Walk into any garden in October and heptacodium competes, even outcompetes, the most brilliant foliage around.In winter there are trees and shrubs that blossom from Christmas through March, except when covered with snow or we are in a deep freeze. Witch hazels and winter honeysuckle shrubs are the ma... (East Hampton Star)

Apr 20, 2017

Planting flowers, shrubs and trees this spring? Here's where they were born

Petunias, pansies, aloes and citrus trees don’t just pop up out of thin air. Instead, companies — including Altman Plants, Color Spot Nurseries and Monrovia — nurture plants and trees in massive fields before they’re put on trucks and sent to home improvement centers and nurseries, eventually finding their way into your backyard.In fact, Monrovia, under the direction of Harry E. Rosedale, started growing plants outside a small house in the city of Monrovia in 1926. It moved to Azusa, where for decades business flourished before the land was sold 10 years ago. Azusa remains the main office of the container plant business, which today encompasses more than 4,000 varieties and 22 million plants. Fields with plants that “Grow Beautifully,” as the company boasts, are in Visalia; Dayton, Oregon; Cairo, Georgia; and Granby, Connecticut.Monrovia is one of the country’s largest growers of container perennials, trees and shrubs, with four growing areas chosen for a diversity of climates and conditions.“We want to be able to grow peonies that like the cold to water-wise plants for Southern California as well as to be able to ship all year long,” said Kate Karam, Monrovia spokeswoman.Southern California gardeners have Monrovia plants grown mainly in Visalia and Cairo, while boxwoods and Japane... (LA Daily News)

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