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Petals On The Parkway

Order flowers and gifts from Petals On The Parkway located in Evergreen CO for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 32214 Ellingwood Trl # 106, Evergreen Colorado 80439 Zip. The phone number is (303) 679-0064. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Petals On The Parkway in Evergreen CO. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Petals On The Parkway delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Petals On The Parkway
32214 Ellingwood Trl # 106
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(303) 679-0064
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Petals On The Parkway directions to 32214 Ellingwood Trl # 106 in Evergreen, CO (Zip 80439) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 39.685162, -105.365532 respectively.

Florists in Evergreen CO and Nearby Cities

27904 Meadow Drive
Evergreen, CO 80439
(1.27 Miles from Petals On The Parkway)
2908 South Kittredge Park Road
Evergreen, CO 80439
(2.68 Miles from Petals On The Parkway)
1173 Bergen Pkwy
Evergreen, CO 80439
(4.42 Miles from Petals On The Parkway)
2704 Se Grapevine Rd
Idledale, CO 80453
(5.83 Miles from Petals On The Parkway)
25918 Genesee Trail Rd Ste 110
Golden, CO 80401
(6.00 Miles from Petals On The Parkway)

Flowers and Gifts News

Apr 4, 2021

Why the Conejo Valley Botanic Garden is a magic mountain you must visit - OCRegister

Chilean species and summer-growing Brazilian species. These hybrids are virtually evergreen, experiencing only a brief winter dormancy period. Alstroemerias can survive drought and neglect due to their sustaining underground rhizomes. Rich in starch, these rhizomes are part of the diet of the indigenous peoples who live within the Alstroemeria’s habitat. Angel’s trumpet (Brugmansia) is another Chilean selection. The animal which gives Conejo (meaning “rabbit” in Spanish) Valley its name is the only major pest to contend with at CVBG. Chicken wire encircles plants known as rabbit munchables. Generally speaking, plants with strong fragrances or flavors, including rosemary and pungent sage species, are not eaten by rabbits. Lomandra, an Australian grass with chartreuse and lime green foliage, is also immune to rabbit ravages. Alstroemeria contains a toxic chemical that causes some animals to stay away while others become ill from its consumption. Not taking any chances, CVBG’s recently planted Alstroemerias are surrounded by chicken wire. One of the most eye-catching species from South Africa is Euphorbia esculenta. The plant is currently at peak bloom and its flowers at a distance look like daisies. I learned that it is easy to grow and I only wonder why we don’t see it more...

Apr 4, 2021

This shrub keeps its leaves during Minnesota winters and blooms in May - Duluth News Tribune

May. Rhododendrons are close cousins of azaleas. Both are in the same botanical genus, but Rhododendrons are broadleaf evergreens, meaning they retain their foliage year-round, while azaleas drop their leaves in autumn. The P.J.M. Rhododendron was developed in 1939 and the originator, Edwin Mezitt, named the shrub with his father’s initials. One of P.J.M.’s parents is a Siberian species, making the cultivar winter-hardy to minus 40 degrees, unlike most other Rhododendrons adapted to milder climates. Although P.J.M. is winter-hardy, this 5-foot-high shrub has additional requirements to thrive. Hot sun and hard-baked clay soil will quickly cause decline. For best results, plant in filtered sun, or a morning-sun-only location, and incorporate generous amounts of peat moss into the surrounding soil and mulch with shredded wood products. RELATED COLUMNS: Q: I have a question about fertilizing hydrangea shrubs. I read somewhere to use 10-10-10 fertilizer in the early spring. Is this good advice? — Laurie S. A: Yes, it’s good advice. 10-10-10 is a well-balanced fertilizer for perennial flowers, vegetables, and shrubs, includ...

Feb 1, 2021

Winter blooming native plants | The Real Dirt - Chico Enterprise-Record

Manzanitas come in a wide variety of sizes and growth habits, from groundcover to tree-like, but all are evergreen, with leathery leaves and smooth, mahogany-colored bark providing year-round interest. They generally require good drainage, enough space around them to allow for good air circulation, and little to no summer water. The cultivar “Howard McMinn” is a manzanita that does very well in home gardens. It can tolerate heavier soils, summer watering, partial shade and light shearing. Pale pink flowers begin blooming around February. It has fine-textured green leaves and grows to a more rounded form than other manzanitas. It grows to medium size (about four to six feet tall), making it a good choice for a foundation shrub or an informal hedge. Manzanita “Howard McMinn” in bloom in February. (Laura Kling — Contributed) Another reliable manzanita for this area is the cultivar “Dr. Hurd.” It grows from 10 to 15 feet tall and as wide and can be pruned as a small tree. The contrast between the dark reddish bark on the spreading branches and the gray-green leaves is quite striking, becoming even more beautiful with age. White flowers bloom in the winter. Dr. Hurd prefers full sun and little summer water although it can tolerate some irrigation and heavier soil. Pipevine (scientific name Aristolochia californica) is native to foothills and valleys of Northern California. Also called California pipevine and Dutchman’s pipe, it grows in both lower and upper Bidwell Park, usually near water. Its ten to fifteen-foot-long vines climb into shrubs or trees or along fences without harming them. Blooming in winter or early spring before its heart-shaped leaves appear, the pale green flowers with dark maroon veins are unusual in appearance, resembling curved pipes with flared bowls. It is the only local larval host plant for the pipevine swallowtail butterfly. Pipevine tolerates just about any soil but needs part to full shade and a little water in summer. While it can be grown as a groundcover, pipevine is most effective where the flowers can dangle at eye level to be appreciated. Planting winter-blooming natives in your garden provides both food for wildlife and lovely flowers to enjoy w...

Dec 10, 2020

Roger Mercer: Readers need help identifying plants - The Fayetteville Observer

This is Persicaria affinis, an evergreen perennial with a mat-forming habit. Its foliage is narrowly elliptic and dark green, turning bronze in winter. In late summer to autumn, it bears dense spikes of small, funnel-shaped, rose-pink flowers just above the foliage. More: Roger Mercer: Tips for growing kale in containersThere are selections with longer flower spikes and a wider range of colors, including white. Considering where it is at Fort Bragg, and the level of care, which is zero, this may be the most beautiful plant that would succeed where it is. So I would hesitate to call it a weed. I notice there is some greenbriar growing in it. If you want to call something a weed, this is it.More: Roger Mercer: Readers pose pruning, fertilizer questionsI do love greenbriars. They mean life for many bird species. They provide impenetrable, thorny, nesting areas and lots of berries for food in autumn and winter. There are forms with red berries, and with no thorns. Most have blue-black berries. One form was once used widely over archways at the entrances to southern homes and plantation houses.Send your questions and comments to Roger at or call 910-424-4756. You may message photos and text to that number. Send pest or plant samples to Roger at 6215 Maude St., Fayetteville, N.C. 28306.


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