Order flowers and gifts from Van's Florist located in Moreno Valley CA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 25073 Sunnymead Blvd. # D16, Moreno Valley California 92553 Zip. The phone number is (951) 242-0035. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Van's Florist in Moreno Valley CA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Van's Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.
25073 Sunnymead Blvd. # D16
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Find Van's Florist directions to 25073 Sunnymead Blvd. # D16 in Moreno Valley, CA (Zip 92553) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 33.938902, -117.225375 respectively.
Florists in Moreno Valley CA and Nearby Cities
24553 Alessandro BlvdMoreno Valley, CA 92553 (0.40 Miles from Van's Florist)
23639 Sunnymead Blvd Ste FMoreno Valley, CA 92553(1.42 Miles from Van's Florist)
16380 Perris Blvd Ste AMoreno Valley, CA 92551(2.69 Miles from Van's Florist)
1015 E Alessandro BlvdRiverside, CA 92508 (4.21 Miles from Van's Florist)
17968 Van Buren BlvdRiverside, CA 92508(6.71 Miles from Van's Florist)
Flowers and Gifts News
Oct 12, 2018
Gardening: Thar be dragon fruit cactus growing fast and looming large
Let's start with Clotilde Dvoran, who gardens in Moreno Valley, just east of Riverside. A year and a half ago, she planted cuttings of a dragon fruit cactus that were one foot in length. Today, those cuttings have grown into a plant that is six feet in height, reaching to the top of a cinder block wall.
Hylocereus cactus, bearer of dragon fruit. (Photo by Clotilde Dvoran)
"Once the dragon (cutting or clipping) takes root," she explained, "it takes off and goes and goes and doesn’t know when to stop growing. I keep cutting it back and dip the removed clippings in root hormone powder before planting them. I plant four clippings per pot and give them to friends and family members."
Dvoran demonstrates the generosity of plant lovers. There is nothing we would rather do than share the wealth when it comes to our botanical treasures. We will happily give away clippings and seeds of our favorite species to whoever crosses our path. After all, our mission is to beautify and fructify the world around us, a task that never ends.
May Cheng, in San Clemente, has her dragon fruit growing recumbently on the side of a slope. The heatwave of July fried the flowers – which are among the largest, up to 12 inches across, in the plant world – before they could turn into fruit, but soon thereafter more flowers appeared. Several flowering an... Mar 23, 2017
Native flowers aren't the only plants in 'super-bloom' this spring — nasty weeds have also flourished
SO: Exploring the magic and mystery of mushrooms with the L.A. Mycological Society »The Lake Perris Recreation Area, between the cities of Perris and Moreno Valley in Riverside County, has been taken over by stink net, a highly aggressive weed that first popped up there in 1982.“The trouble with stink net is that it produces tiny sticky seeds that launch new populations every time it rains,” said Ken Kietzer, a conservationist at Lake Perris. “It’s hard to come up with an effective treatment when there are six to eight generations spreading simultaneously across the grasslands, sage scrub, slopes, valleys, shoreline and campgrounds.”“And a recent survey suggested that our federally endangered Stephens’ kangaroo rats are underweight,” he added, “because they’ve been eating the seeds that stink net puts out.”Further east in the Mojave Desert, patchy rainfall combined with nitrogen-laden smog wafting in from Los Angeles has nurtured expanses of Mediterranean split grass. The low nutritional quality of those invasives may be linked to reports of malnourished desert tortoises, scientists say.“Tortoises, which thrive on wildflowers, lose weight when they eat nonnative grasses,” said Kristin Berry, a biologist and expert on the lumbering reptiles. “That’s because exotic grasses are fibrous and don’t offer much nutrition.”Some of the same grasses, the seeds of which arrived on the hoofs of European cattle in the 1800s, have bristling tips called foxtails, which scientists say can blind and ultimately kill raptors that get them in their eyes diving into fields after small rodents.At Ballona Wetlands, a 600-acre preserve near Culver City and just north of Los Angeles International Airport, native buckwheat plants that sustain a colony of federally endangered El Segundo blue butterflies have been overwhelmed by tall, lush stands of terracina spurge and garland chrysanthemum.Friends of Ballona Wetlands, a nonprofit dedicated to protecting and restoring the preserve nourished by natural tidal action and periodic infusions of urban runoff, sounded the alarm in an urgent letter to volunteers.It read, in part: “Heavy winter rains were a blessing for California flowers, but the nonnative weeds loved them too! Help us pull them out of Ballona before they seed and spread.”On Monday, Patrick Tyrell, chief botanist for the preserve, took stock of the challenge.“State permit requirements prohibit the use of mechanical tools for weed control here,” he said. “So our crews will be pulling weeds by hand until the El Segundo blues return to the buckwheat for nectar in June.”Sandra DeSimone, a plant ecologist and director of research and education at Orange County’s Audubon Starr Ranch Sanctuary, a land of rugged mountains and rolling coastal bluffs, grasslands and riparian canyons, isn’t so sure that some weeds are all that bad.She has been raising eyebrows in the environmental community by promoting “hybrid ecosystems” that tolerate some nonnative grasses as a means of coping with the botanical fluctuations wrought by wetter winters, hotter summers and periods of drought due to global climate change.“Want to s... (Los Angeles Times)May 3, 2016
BACK IN THE DAY: Street names recall Moreno Valley investors
BACK IN THE DAY: Street names recall Moreno Valley investors
Theodore Street was one of the many streets visible along the 60 and named for investors in early Moreno Valley.
STEVE LECH, CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHER
Related article »
A while back, we looked at the stories behind some of the street names along I-215 heading south toward Murrieta and Temecula.
Now let’s take a look at those that we pass along I-60 while driving through Moreno Valley.
What we consider as Moreno Valley today dates to the boom times of the 1880s, when railroad land was cheap and speculators were plentiful. More and more groups of investors subdivided land into townsites and lured people from the Midwest and East Coast to come here to settle.
On Nov. 3, 1890, one such group, headed by Frank Brown of Redlands, recorded a map titled “Map No. 1 of the Bear Valley and Alessandro Development Co.,” which established the main roads of what is today Moreno Valley.
There were two townsites, Alessandro (about where Alessandro Boulevard ... (Press-Enterprise)Apr 28, 2016
Prince's presence felt at Coachella music festival
Staple Singers, recorded two albums and at least two other singles for Prince’s Paisley Park label in the late 1980s and early ‘90s.
DJ Gabe Real of Moreno Valley, the first act on the Coachella Stage, mixed snippets of the Prince songs, Kiss and I Wanna be Your Lover, into his set. Both were met with cheers and people pointing to the sky.
Immediately afterward, rapper Joey Bada$$ told the crowd on the Coachella Stage to put their purple in the air before beginning a tribute to Prince with his early hit, 1999.
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Ibeyi, the French-Cuban duo of twin sisters Lisa Kainde Diaz and Naomi Diaz, who sing to sustain the culture of their Nigerian ancestors who were brought to Cuba as slaves in the 1700s, dedicated the song, Think of You to Prince. “Usually we dedicate this song to our father, who was an amazing musician,” one sister announced, “but today we dedicate this song to Prince."
Gallant, who last weekend performed against a backdrop featuring his name in big white letters, appeared in front of his name in big purple letters at 6 p.m. Friday to the introduction of Prince classic, Let’s Go Crazy, beginning with Prince assuming the tone of a clergyman saying, “Dearly beloved …” Gallant, who last week brought the pop-soul artist, Seal, up for a guest appearance, this week had his friend and collaborator Jhene Aiko join him for Prince’s Diamonds and Pearls.
Prince t-shirts weren’t sold in the merchandise booths, but a smattering of fans, including a nationally known music critic for Consequence of Sound who didn’t want to be quoted, arrived at the polo club in Prince t-shirts.
Mike Lazzari of Palm Springs was wearing a Prince t-shirt featuring his love symbol that he bought at a Prince concert in Hawaii. He had just returned from a meeting in Minneapolis and he likened the outpouring of love for Prince in his home town to “the death of a statesman in that state.”
Lazzari and his wife are such big Prince fans, they named their pet, The Dog Formerly Known As Prince. Lazzari had the Prince song, The Most Beautiful Girl in the World played at his wedding. He took his daughters and their husbands to see Prince at Forum in Inglewood in 2011 when Prince performed a low-cost 21-night stand at multiple venues in Los Angeles, including 12 shows at the Forum. When his father died in the month of April, he mourned to the Prince song, Sometimes It Snows in April.
img src="http://www.gannett-cdn.com/-mm-/9065941e142eb769bb76794c742e08d1e14ee558/r=300/http/w... (USA TODAY)Jan 8, 2016
Prep scoreboard: Nov. 28 results
(2) Sun Valley Village Christian (33-7) at (1) Canyon Crest (30-7), 7 p.m.
State final-Dec. 5
Moreno Valley Valley View def. San Juan Capistrano Saddleback Valley Christian 27-25, 15-25, 21-25, 25-13, 15-7
Olympian def. Santa Monica 25-21, 25-16, 25-16
(2) Olympian (28-10) at (1) Moreno Valley Valley View (28-2), 7 p.m.
State final-Dec. 5
Santa Barbara Laguna Blanca def. Alta Loma 31-29, 25-23, 25-23
Edwards AFB Desert def. Bakersfield Christian 25-19, 25-19, 18-25, 25-20
(2) Edwards AFB Desert (28-2) at (1) Santa Barbara Laguna Blanca (19-8), 7 p.m.
State final-Dec. 5
Rancho Cucamonga Upland Christian def. Pasadena St. Monica 25-16, 25-22, 25-16
Lebec Frazier Mountain def. Canyon Country Santa Clarita Christian 17-25, 19-25, 26-24, 25-20, 19-17
(3) Lebec Frazier Mountain (25-7) at (1) Rancho Cucamonga Upland Christian (26-7), 7 p.m.
State final-Dec. 5
At Fresno’s Woodward Park
Division I — Team: 1. Temecula Great Oak 43, 2. Dana Hills 65, 3. Sac. Jesuit 122. Ind.—1. Rocha (Arcadia) 14:42.9, 2. Herrera (Madera South) 14:48.8, 3. Dodds (Great Oak) 15:00.0.
Division II — Team: 1. LA Loyola 89, 2. Anaheim Canyon 98, 3. West Torrance 108 Others: 10. Mt. Carmel 281. Ind.—1. Khan (Chino Hills Ayala) 15:02.6, 2. Robison (Lynbrook) 15:06.4, 3. Scarscone (Canyon) 15:10.3. (Others in top 30) 8. Paul (Mt. Carmel) 15:22.1, 13. Boone (Mt. Carmel) 15:30.8, 30. Egan (San Pasqual) 15:48.1.
Division III — Team: 1. Brea Olinda 86, 2. Baldwin Park 87, 3. Paso Robles 133 (Others) 4. La Costa Canyon 142, 7. Cathedral Catholic 173. Ind.—1. Tamagno (Brea Olinda) 14:45.9, 2. Bolger (San Luis Obispo) 15:12.3, 3. Franklin (Palos Verdes) 15:16.8 (Others in top 30) 4. Litwiller (LCC) 15:19.3, 7. Martinez (Cath) 15:29.0, 9. Johnson (LCC) 15:30.4, 11. Benitez (Serra) 15:32.6, 21. Chapman (Uni City) 15:43.5, 24. Lopez (Monte Vista) 15:48.0, 25. Tadeusiak (Cath) 15:51.3, 26. Siegler (Uni City) 15:53.3, 29. Plendico (Ramona) 15:54.4.
Division IV — Team: 1. Santa Ynez 130, 2. La Puente Bishop Amat 150, 3. Sage Creek 150, (Others) 4. Valley Center 161. Ind.—1. Burkhardt (San Juan Capistrano JSerra) 15:08.5, 2. Rodriguez (Ventura Foothill Tech) 15:25.2, 3. Bojorquez (Foothill Tech) 15:28.9 (Others in top 30) 15. Monzon (VC) 15:... (The San Diego Union-Tribune)Dec 30, 2015
HIGH SCHOOLS: Fall 2015 all-league teams
Edwards, Ramona, Sr.; WR Homer Martinez, Hillcrest, Sr.; WR Dominic Dighton, La Sierra, Sr.; WR Andrew Mourning, Ramona, Sr.; TE Kevin Metzenheimer, Moreno Valley, Sr.; OL Juan Carlos Alvarez, Banning, Sr.; OL Joeyon Butler, Moreno Valley, Jr.; OL Homer Martinez, Hillcrest, Jr.; OL Aaron Rodriguez, Ramona, Sr.; OL Adrian Castillo, Ramona, Jr.; OL Jacob Foster, La Sierra, Sr.; UT Stanton Manumaleuna, Norte Vista, Jr; OL David Plentyhawk, Norte Vista, Sr.DefenseDL Justin Salazar, Hillcrest, Sr.; DL Kevin Johnson, Ramona, Sr.; DL Jeremiah Wilson, Ramona, Sr.; DL Hector Becerra, Norte Vista, Jr.; LB Abel Olvera, Patriot, Jr.; LB Demetrick Watts, Hillcrest, Sr.; LB Taiwo Olawuyi, Ramona, Jr.; LB Chris Pina, Norte Vista, Sr.; LB Martin Solano, Norte Vista, Jr.; LB Steven Lopez, Patriot, Sr.; LB Isaiah McClenton, Hillcrest, Jr.; DB Nate Williams, Ramona, Sr.; DB Blessing Olawuyi, Ramona, Sr.; DB Christian Antunez, La Sierra, Sr.; DB Isaiah Hughes, Norte Vista, Jr.; K/P Edgar Magdelano, Norte Vista, Sr.MOUNTAIN PASS LEAGUECo-MVPs: Manny Berz, Jr., K, Citrus Hill and Allen Makarov, Sr., RB, San Jacinto.Offensive player of the year: Devin Floyd, Sr., RB, Citrus Hill.Defensive player of the year: Zach Markworth, Sr., LB, Citrus Hill.OffenseQB Noah Rhodes, Sr, Beaumont; QB Isaiah Bolding, Jr., San Jacinto; RB Evan Wallace, Sr., Hemet; RB Kash Taylor, Jr.,West Valley; RB Jesse Estrada, So., West Valley; WR Michael Tobin, Jr., Citrus Hill; WR Chris Gray, Sr., Beaumont; WR C.J. Sullivan, Sr., Tahquitz; OL Landry Mauney, Sr., Citrus Hill; OL Tesi Mikaele, Jr., Citrus Hill; OL Daymon Stone, Sr., Hemet; OL Kevin Padilla, Sr., San Jacinto; OL Chris Estrella, Sr., San Jacinto; OL John Juarez, Sr., Tahquitz; OL Grant Sandoval, Sr., Tahqutiz.DefenseDL Quentin Blair, Sr., Beaumont; DL Elijah Chambers, Jr., San Jacinto; DL Aljenon Washington, Sr., Citrus Hill; LB Ryan Marty, Jr., San Jacinto; LB Josiah Pinion, Sr., Hemet; DB Skyler Thomas, Sr., Citrus Hill; DB Durron Davidson, Sr., Citrus Hill; DB Tanner Shubin, Sr., Hemet.MOUNTAIN VALLEY LEAGUEOffensive MVP: BL Wayfer, Sr., RB, Moreno Valley.Defensive MVP: Kevin Metzenheimer, Sr., LB, Moreno Valley.OffenseQB Damian Vega, Moreno Valley, Sr.; RB Dre Hall, Moreno Valley, Sr.; RB Robert Taylor, Rubidoux, Sr.; RB Alexander Mattison, San Bernardino, Sr.; RB John Lacey, Vista del Lago,... (Press-Enterprise)
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