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Florists in Aragon, GA

Find local Aragon, Georgia florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Aragon and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.

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Aragon GA News

Feb 8, 2018

Korge matriarch celebrates 100th birthday with family, friends

Mia Vassilev will be accompanied by the Alhambra Orchestra’s String Quartet at a special performance 7 p.m. Wednesday at the Coral Gables Museum, 285 Aragon Ave. Wine bar, chocolates and museum admission included.Selections will include popular Latin romantic favorites and works by Bach, Schumann, and Piazzola. There are a limited number of tickets and sales end Tuesday. Price is $25-$35. Call 305-603-8067 or go to to avoid being hackedThe Rotary Club of Miami Dadeland Pinecrest will host computer instructor Joan Nurse at the next breakfast meeting 7:30 a.m. Tuesday at the Dadeland Marriott Hotel, 9090 S. Dadeland Blvd. Nurse will discuss the Android and iPhone systems. Everyone is welcome to attend. Contact Eric Gressman at 786-239-0701,, or Ron Lieberman at 305-613-6744, Members of the club live and/or work in the Kendall/Pinecrest area. The group meets 7:30-8:30 a.m. the second Tuesday of every month, with speakers and networking opportunities. Tropical tree talkBrett Jestrow, Herbarium Curator at Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden, will be the guest speaker at the next Tropical Flowering Tree Society gathering 7:30 p.m. Monday in the Garden’s Corbin Building, 10901 Old Cutler Rd. Enter at the South Gate. Monthly meetings include speakers, rare flowering tree auctions, a bloom table, and refreshments. Visitors are welcome at no cost. For more call 305-389-5404, or visit (Miami Herald)

Nov 18, 2016

Strong start highlights Yellow Jacket scrimmage at Granbury

Blake Aragon hauls in one of his two touchdown receptions for Stephenville in scrimmage play at Granbury Friday. photo by BRAD KEITH By BRAD KEITHTheFlashToday.comGRANBURY (August 19, 2016) — Stephenville rattled off four straight touchdowns to dominate the early phases of scrimmage play, then held off 5A Granbury, 4-2, at Johnny Perkins Field Friday. The first-team defense was especially dominant during the controlled phase of the scrimmage, allowing just a couple first downs on two seven-minute possessions by Granbury. Easton Jones fired touchdowns of 15 yard and 45 yards to Blake Aragon with a 15-yard scoring strike to Mason Holstein coming between them. Second-team defenseman Gage Graham also found the end zone, scooping up a Granbury fumble and rumbling 35 yards for the score. Granbury scored late in the controlled phase with its second-team offense, then the Pirates scored a short rushing touchdown and controlled the Stephenville offense to win the one-half game sim... (The Flash Today (blog))

Jun 22, 2016

Cows, wildflowers and squash: Finding more sustainable food at UNH

But some things are a little different, like a sign asking people to text graduate student Kayla Aragona if they see calving in the process. That sign, said dairy manager of 33 years Jon Whitehouse, is to help Aragona with her study of feeding niacin to a pregnant cow. When the calf is born, Aragona takes blood samples of mom and baby cow to see how the supplemental vitamin helps the quality of the first milk the cow has available for her calf. The expectation, said Whitehouse, is that the milk will pass on higher levels of immunity to the calf. “So then there’s a healthier animal,” he said. In her experiment, Aragona is also testing a device called Moocall, a motion detector placed on a pregnant cow’s tail that, when she’s contracting just before calving, sends a text message to the farmer. One particular cow wasn’t a fan of the $300 device hanging off her tail, and tried to get it off by banging it against the wall. “It was sending (Kayla) tests all the time – it was driving her crazy,” Whitehouse said. In general, though, he added, “It’s a pretty neat device – it’s something a common farmer can buy.” Whitehouse added that all the studies at Fairfield Dairy are an effort to help the state’s farmers. “Anything to make the herd healthier,” he said. And anything to boost protein in cow’s milk, which at higher levels, demands a higher milk price. Of the 90 cows in the herd, about 80 percent are pregnant at any one time, and about 20 are in the student teaching CREAM (Cooperative for Real Education in Agricultural Management) herd. Just under 10 miles away in Lee, the station has an organic research dairy farm run by Nicole Guindon. In the afternoon heat, Jersey calves grazed in the sun, swatted away bugs and enthusiastically greeted visitors. It’s the first organic dairy to be included at a land-grant university, Wright explained, and works to find organic ways to improve cow health and milk. To try and get rid of ticks and mosquitoes, for instance, Wright said Guindon was trying out a flock of the loud-squawking, bug-devouring guinea hen. Then and now All these activities in the fields, greenhouses and barns have in fact been at the very roots of UNH since it began way back in the 1860s, Wright said. “It was founded in part to solve agricultural issues that we’re still having today,” she said. When the school and its agricultural station was moved from its original location at Dartmouth College to some land left behind by farmer Benjamin Thompson in Durham in the 1890s, it was done with the intention that New Hampshire establish a school to promote agriculture. In looking back to its beginnings, Wright said the New Hampshire Agricultural Experiment Station’s early days may also hold some clues about the state’s future for sustainable food. “All of these movements are part of New Hampshire’s agricultural history,” said Wright. “These are perennial issues that we have to keep looking at and studying to try and do better.” (Elodie Reed can be reached at 369-3306, or on Twitter @elodie_reed.) Note: This story has been updated with the accurate name of the University of New Hampshire’s research station, the New Hampshire Agricultural Experiment Station.  Let's block ads! ... (Concord Monitor)

Apr 22, 2016

Dennis Rodgers | 1947-2016

American Legion of their choice. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Lakeview Chapel at Schrader, Aragon and Jacoby Funeral Home, with interment at Mountain View Memorial Park. Services are under the care of Schrader, Aragon and Jacoby Funeral Home, and online condolences may be made at This is a paid obituary. (Wyoming Tribune)

Feb 3, 2016

SM South edges SM North swimming, 93-77

M – 3. Harrison Boldt, 2:32.35; 4. Antonio Gutierrez, 2:40.50; 5. Daniel Garren, 2:42.40; 6. Giancarlo Cardona, 2:56.71; Eric Kyle, 3:04.29; DQ. Nick Aragon. 50 freestyle – 1. Charlie Kaifes, 24.23; 2. Keighan Miller, 24.37; 5. Jon McMillin, 24.91; 7. Carter Jacobson, 25.17; 8. Julian Rivera, 25.47; 9. Gressi Lopez, 26.55; 12. Cameron Watson, 28.35; 13. Rowan Jones, 28.53; 15. Dylan Robertson, 28.88; 20. Brice Conley, 30.35; 21. Jackson Drakulich, 31.28; 22. Mason Todd, 31.62; 24. Noah Cramer, 35.66. 100 butterfly – 2. Kaden Venard, 1:02.61; 4. Gressi Lopez, 1:07.72; 6. Antonio Gutierrez, 1:14.21. 100 freestyle – 3. James Cameron, 57.86; 4. Clayton McMillin, 57.94; 5. Bob Collins, 58.97; 9. Rowan Jones, 1:05.67; 12. Giancarlo Cardona, 1:11.14; 15. Cale Chapman, 1:16.25; 16. Luke Grandgenett, 1:17.62; 19. Noah Cramer, 1:26.26; DQ. Sam Cramer. 500 freestyle – 3. Daniel Garren, 6:34.21; 4. Justin Dukelow, 6:40.22; 6. Sam Thompson, 7:11.20; 7. Nick Aragon, 7:37.28; 8. Eric Kyle, 7:38.47; 9. Jackson Drakulich, 7:47.57. 200 freestyle relay – 2. Julian Rivera, Jon McMillin, Clayton McMillin, Keighan Miller, 1:38.88; 4. Antonio Gutierrez, Cameron Watson, Brice Conley, Giancarlo Cardona, 2:01.13; 6. Rowan Jones, Cale Chapman, Noah Cramer, Luke Grandgenett, 2:19.68; DQ. Kaden Venard, Harrison Boldt, Gressi Lopez, James Cameron. 100 backstroke – 1. Charlie Kaifes, 59.00; 3. Carter Jacobson, 1:10.23; 4. Sam Cramer, 1:12.81; 7. Dylan Robertson, 1:18.65; 8. Mason Todd, 1:28.97. 100 breaststroke – 2. Bob Collins, 1:11.86; 3. Harrison Boldt, 1:13.37; 5. Cameron Watson, 1:23.42. 400 freestyle relay – 2. Keighan Miller, Jon McMillin, Carter Jacobson, Charlie Kaifes, 3:49.78; 3. Kaden Venard, James Cameron, Clayton McMillin, Justin Dukelow, 3:52.39; 6. Daniel Garren, Sam Cramer, Antonio Gutierrez, Nick Aragon, 4:22.55; 7. Eric Kyle, Giancarlo Cardona, Sam Thompson, Dylan Robertson, 4:36.67; ... (The Dispatch)

Feb 3, 2016

Tunica Biloxi tribe encourages youth literacy

The Tunica-Biloxi Tribe received federal recognition in 1981 for its reservation within the boundaries of Louisiana. The tribe owns and operates the Paragon Casino Resort, the largest employer in Central Louisiana. Through its compact, negotiated by the late Tribal Chairman Earl J. Barbry, Sr. and the State of Louisiana, the Tribe has been able to assist local governments in the area with its quarterly distribution of funds, totaling more than $40 million over two decades. For more information about the Tunica-Biloxi Tribe of Louisiana, visit and “like” us on Facebook. About the CERC Library The Cultural and Educational Resources Center (CERC) Library contains approximately 1,500 title covering a range of subject areas, such as natural and social sciences. The library collections compliment the Tunica-Biloxi Museum and provide opportunity for more in-depth study and research on Tunica-Biloxi and other southeast indigenous cultures. The library is open to the general public. The CERC Library is located in the Tunica-Biloxi Cultural and Educational Resources Center on the reservation near Marksville, Louisiana. The library is non-circulating requiring patrons to view collections in the library only. The Language and Culture Revitalization Program (LCRP) coordinates library staffing and facilitates programming. For more information about the CERC Library, visit Read or Share this story: ... (Shreveport Times)