Judy's Blossom Shop
Order flowers and gifts from Judy's Blossom Shop located in Roseville CA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 212 Estates Dr, Roseville California 95678 Zip. The phone number is (916) 742-4754. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Judy's Blossom Shop in Roseville CA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Judy's Blossom Shop delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Judy's Blossom Shop
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Judy's Blossom Shop directions to 212 Estates Dr in Roseville, CA (Zip 95678) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 38.747688, -121.273369 respectively.
Florists in Roseville CA and Nearby Cities
2030 Douglas Blvd Ste 5Roseville, CA 95661 (1.89 Miles from Judy's Blossom Shop)
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2221 Sunset Blvd Ste 109Rocklin, CA 95765 (3.06 Miles from Judy's Blossom Shop)
7601 Sunrise Blvd Ste 6Citrus Heights, CA 95610(3.90 Miles from Judy's Blossom Shop)
7145 Watt Ave Ste ENorth Highlands, CA 95660(5.66 Miles from Judy's Blossom Shop)
Flowers and Gifts News
Mar 19, 2020
What plant is causing my allergies? - Record Searchlight
You can find the site nearest to Redding at https://www.aaaai.org/global/nab-pollen-counts/western-region. Unfortunately, the closest station is in Roseville, which is about two weeks ahead of us for plants blooming and they do not have any pollen data available yet for this year.Here are a few strategies for reducing pollen exposure:Dry clothes in an automatic dryer rather than hanging them outside;Limit outdoor activities during the peak pollen seasons; stay inside during peak pollen times (10 a.m. to 4 p.m.);Restrict outdoor activities during dry days with high winds;Shower after spending time outdoors to remove pollen from hair and skin;Use air filters and clean regularly, or run an air conditioner and change the air filter frequently;And wear a dust mask when mowing the lawn, gardening, or raking leaves. For more information on trees that cause allergies, strategies to limit exposure to pollen and furcating maps for high pollen counts check out the Pollen website at https://www.pollen.com/.The Shasta Master Gardeners Program can be reached by phone at 242-2219 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. The gardener office is staffed by volunteers trained by the University of California to answer gardeners' questions using information based on scientific research. Jul 5, 2019
Top 5 Reasons We Love Roseville - Rocklin & Roseville Today
Placer County’s Largest City, a Great Place To Live
Roseville, CA- There’s good reason Placer County is the fastest growing county in California. Roseville is a magnet for those seeking opportunity in a well run city and family-centric community.
People here care about their community here and it shows in everything.
Top 5 Reasons We Love Roseville ?
Local Holiday Special
1- Trails & Pathways
An example of smart development planning, Roseville provides an expanding network of trails for its residents. Each new development adds and connects into a paved trail system like a never ending jigsway puzzle. Shared by cyclists, walkers and nature enthusiasts, the trails weave throughout the city effectively bring together many neighborhoods, parks and open spaces. Well done Roseville!
2- Open Spaces
Great egrets, flocks of turkeys, grazing goats and other resident animals rely on Roseville’s open space for their existence. Vernal ponds and creeks help to nourish the open spaces and provide food and a hom... Aug 25, 2017
Rare flower flourishes at Roseville High
Standing 6’3,” attracting a flurry of attention from students and the media as classes resume, Roseville High School’s latest celebrity on campus is a flower.Science teacher CJ Addington said the full-grown titan arum, or corpse flower, occupying the school’s greenhouse puts Roseville High on the map as the first high school in the world to have one.Known as the largest flowering structures in the world, corpse flowers are native to the jungles of Indonesia and are famously rare and difficult to care for.Addington said most Americans can only find the enormous plants in places like UC Davis, UC Berkeley, the San Francisco Conservatory of Flowers or the U.S. Botanical Garden in Washington, DC; so when UC Davis had seedlings to spare in 2007, Addington bought one. He named it Corona.“We just thought, kind of as a lark — wouldn’t it be fun to try to bloom a corpse flower? Of course everyone was like ‘Yeah you’ll never do it, it won’t work,’” he said. “They take 10 years of constant care. They’re finicky. If they dry out, they die; if they freeze, they die; if they get too watered,... (Press Tribune Newspaper)May 7, 2017
32nd annual Mother's Day Garden Tour
Co-chairwomen Kortne Phillips and Cooki Vonasek have put together a tour of eight gardens – one in Loomis, two in Rocklin and five in Roseville — that put some of the best of the season on view. The tour is a home gardener’s idea showcase for drought-tolerant landscaping, hardscaping, design, bedding, tree care and vegetable gardening. “Drought tolerant is a theme as well as people being creative and having what they love around them,” Phillips said. “Their yard is an extension of their home. With all of them, it’s an additional place for entertaining. You want that to express you as well as to be fun.” The search for gardens to feature on the tour is a year-long effort. Some are suggested, others are volunteered. Sometimes Phillips and Vonasek just pass by a spectacular yard that captures their attention. “Generally you can assume that because a front yard looks really great, the home owners probably have a really interesting backyard,” Phillips said. While some of the gardens on this year’s tour are relatively new, others are a study in long-term attention and care. The largest garden, dubbed Elaine’s Garden, is a returning favorite in Loomis from the 2007 tour. It is a woodland setting on more than an acre. It has “abundant plantings of perennials, roses, succulents and flowering shrubs along with stone art and water features,” a press release said. “It’s a statement of how everyday things can be artistic pieces in your garden,” Phillips sa... (Auburn Journal)Mar 16, 2017
'Blossoms' in bloom at Bountiful/Davis Art Center
The bulk of the show focuses on quilts, many of which feature outdoor or garden themes. “Roseville,” which was designed by Karin Crawford and machine quilted by LaReesa Baldwin, takes a gorgeously literal approach to the idea. The quilt is covered with flower-filled vases, all so vivid and beautifully detailed that you can almost feel the fringe on the ferns. Other quilts take a looser, more playful approach. An untitled quilt designed by Sue Davis and machine quilted by Cindy Paulson brings a looser touch to its collection of birds and butterflies, as if a child’s drawing had come to life. Chris Coffin Manning’s “Bloom” takes it a step further, bringing a touch of modern art to quilting. Margaret Wells’ “Flora’s Flower Garden,” which was machine quilted by Jen Alexander, heads in the opposite direction and uses flowers to re-create common quilt patterns. The results are fun, visually appealing, and more unique than you might expect. Marilyn Hausknecht’s “Beasties, Birds & Butterflies” offers a riff on the flower theme, scattering them among a field of butterflies and animals that feels light and airy as a warm spring day. Other pieces take a subtler, more delicate look at the idea of flowers. This is particularly true of Manning’s work, which fills most of the upstairs side gallery. Her “My Dad Is A Pilot” uses shades of blues and tans to create a field of propellers that could just as easily be flowers. Her “Angouleme Basket,” part of a quartet of smaller pieces, feels like a whims... (Davisclipper)Oct 13, 2016
Bring nature inside for holiday cheer
It’s amazing what you can create from your own yard,” said Karen Plarisan, owner of Verbena Flowers and Trimmings in Roseville.
Plarisan and her daughter, Karly Plarisan, grow their own flowers and other materials at their home-turned-flower farm for beautiful, creative arrangements and locally grown bouquets.
“Wreaths are one of our favorite things to make, especially during the holidays,” Karen Plarisan said. “They provide a sensory overload of beauty and scent, inside the house and out.”
A lot of their favorite materials are common in Sacramento-area landscapes.
“Rosemary, bay, eucalyptus, olive and cedar are some of our favorite greens to collect and use for Thanksgiving and Christmas,” she said. “They are perfect for making garland that can be draped across mantles, tables, banisters, mirrors and doors.”
Got fruit trees? Do a little pruning before decorating, Plarisan said. “We especially like fruit tree branches and, if you are lucky, they still may have that perfect fruit attached.”
Apples, pomegranates, oranges and other fruit add interest to the natural decorations. They draw the eye, and that’s the whole idea.
“We create focal vignettes in wreaths and centerpieces that pull the observer in,” Plarisan said. “Here are some flora that do just that for the holidays: magnolia leaves and their pods; bulbs such as paperwhites and amaryllis; berries of cotoneaster, privet, nandina and laurel; citrus including lemons and mandarins; other goodies like moss, pomegranates, pe... (Sacramento Bee)
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