Florida, FL Florists
Find florist in Florida state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Florida
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Florida State Featured Florists
832 Lantana RdLantana, FL 33462
49 N Federal Hwy #382Pompano Beach, FL 33062
2266 1St StFort Myers, FL 33901
9810 Baymeadows Rd Ste 03Jacksonville, FL 32256
894 W James Lee BlvdCrestview, FL 32536
Florida Flowers News
Jul 6, 2021
Shirley Tasso-Haggard | Obituary | Terre Haute Tribune Star - Terre Haute Tribune Star
Shirley Ann Tasso-Haggard, 81, of Winter Haven, Florida, formerly of Clinton, went to be with Jesus at 3:15 AM on Sunday, June 13th, 2021, with her family at her side, after a hard-fought battle with an aggressive infection. She was born in Clinton on August 3rd, 1939, to Joe Carrera and Mary Stariha, who preceded her in death. She was the oldest of four sisters and grew up on her parents' dairy farm located on the outskirts of town. She graduated from Clinton High School in 1957, while also working part time at the Daily Clintonian newspaper, before getting married and moving to San Clemente, California. While in San Clemente, Shirley waitressed at a local diner and happily spent her spare time at the beach soaking up the California sunshine. Eventually, she divorced, moved back to Clinton, and began working as a secretary at Ethyl Visqueen. It was then that she married Louis Tasso, and had a daughter. After a few years, she began working as an administrative assistant at Eli Lilly and Company, where she later retired after 25 year of service. Although she divorced a second time, Shirley eventually met and married her current husband, Robert Haggard, with whom she recently celebrated their 29th wedding anniversary. In addition to being an amazing mom, grandma, wife, aunt, and sister, Shirley was simply someone fun to be around. She loved life, she cherished her family and friends, she loved to dance, she was a fierce card player, she could tell a joke better than anyone, and her smile and laug... Jul 6, 2021
Problem plants: 10 invasive species making a mess in Florida's ecosystems - Daytona Beach News-Journal
Claude Monet painting.But don't be fooled by its beauty — it's one of the many invasive plant species found in Florida that experts say needs to go."People see green as good," said Jason Ferrell, a professor and director of the University of Florida's Center for Aquatic and Invasive Plants. "Just because it doesn't have scales, fangs and a forked tongue doesn't mean it's good for the environment."Closer look: Invasive plants plague Lake Macy while Lake Helen's namesake lake on the mendTussock moth caterpillars: Don't touch these hairy, colorful creatures or their cocoonsMore: News-Journal readers share stories of abundant wildlife in Volusia-FlaglerIn 2017, one or more non-native plants were found in 96% of Florida's public waters that were inventoried, according to the center's website.Here are 10 of the most problematic invasive flora in Florida and 10 native plants that are better for the state's ecosystems:1. Water hyacinthEichhornia crassipes, also called water hyacinth, grow in myriad freshwater environments, providing an ideal breeding environment for mosquitoes. The weed, which grows lavender-colored flowers, forms mats that can degrade water quality, clog waterways and reduce biodiversity, according... Apr 4, 2021
Flowers! - EurekAlert
Colombiano del Petróleo, Bucaramanga, Colombia; the Chicago Botanic Garden; National Museum of Natural History, Washington, D.C.,; University of Florida, U.S.; Universidade Federal de Mato Grosso, Cuiabá, Brazil; ExxonMobil Corporation, Spring, Texas, U.S.; Centro Científico Tecnológico-CONICET, Mendoza, Argentina; Universidad de Chile, Santiago; University of Maryland, College Park, U.S.; Capital Normal University, Beijing, China; Corporación Geológica Ares, Bogota, Colombia; Paleoflora Ltda., Zapatoca, Colombia; University of Houston, Texas, U.S.; Instituto Amazónico de Investigaciones Científicas SINCHI, Leticia, Colombia; Universidad Nacional de Colombia, Medellín, Colombia; Boise State University, Boise, Idaho, U.S.; BP Exploration Co. Ltd., UK; and University of Fribourg, Switzerland.
Apr 4, 2021
COLUMN: The golden flowers of the trumpet tree - yoursun.com
Trumpet trees are native to tropical America and are valued landscape ornamentals seen throughout South and Central Florida. The identity of these trees can get a bit confusing due to their common names, so let’s stick to Latin for a moment. The genus of these flowering trees has changed, so instead of the well-known Tabebuia, they are now Handroanthus.Handroanthus chrysanthus (sometimes called the golden trumpet tree) is a bit cold tender and better adapted to the warmer parts (and microclimates) of Charlotte County and southward. Handroanthus umbellatus (sometimes called the yellow trumpet tree) is better able to tolerate low winter temperatures here and further north.One last species seen in our area is silver trumpet tree. Noted for silvery foliage, contorted trunk and silvery gnarled bark, Handroanthus caraiba, is a little frost sensitive, so plant it in protected area. The huge yellow blossoms of each type are over 3-inches long and about 1-inch wide. These flowers are funnel-like in shape and are arranged in clusters for maximum showiness.Trumpet trees are deciduous to semi-deciduous trees in nature making the late winter/early spring flower show a pleasant surprise on an otherwise bare woody plant. The yellow flowers are followed by long seed pods which also have some ornamental interest. The attractive leaves on all of these trees are palmate in shape with multiple leaflets.Locate trumpet trees in a full sun to part-shade area with well-drained, but moderately moist soil. All the trumpet trees tend to develop brittle wood as they age. As such, wind damage can be an issue. Proper pruning may help train a tree to be more wind-resistant over its lifetime. Use the... Apr 4, 2021
Spring Festival of Flowers to include flowers, edible plants, trees and activities - Pensacola News Journal
It’s also a marquee event for the University of Florida’s Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS).“The festival is a partnership with the Pensacola State College Milton campus,” said Robin Vickers, administrative support assistant with UF’s West Florida Research and Education Center.In turn, the festival supports IFAS agricultural programs and allows the UF Student Club to sell trees donated by area growers.“The proceeds provide scholarships to University of Florida and PSC’s Milton Campus students,” Vickers continued. “The student club sales go directly to the club to fund activities and student field trips each year.”Ted Ciano's closes: End of an era: Ted Ciano's Used Cars closes shop after 53 years in Pensacola's car cityNew steakhouse: 'Something that Pace needed:' Izaeh's Steakhouse set to open on Woodbine RoadAdditionally, the festival will include a variety of booths with arts and crafts, nature-minded nonprofit organizations such as the Boy Scouts, and such children’s activities as face painting.East Hill Edible Gardening has had a presence at the festival for six years. Renee Perry and her husband Tom Garner founded it in 2014 as a means to promote local gardening, mainly through classes that have taught hundred...