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Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


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Petals & Beans

Order flowers and gifts from Petals & Beans located in Honolulu HI for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1288 Ala Moana Blvd #104, Honolulu Hawaii 96814 Zip. The phone number is (808) 596-0888. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Petals & Beans in Honolulu HI. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Petals & Beans delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Petals & Beans
1288 Ala Moana Blvd #104
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(808) 596-0888
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Petals & Beans directions to 1288 Ala Moana Blvd #104 in Honolulu, HI (Zip 96814 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 21.291809, -157.850067 respectively.

Florists in Honolulu HI and Nearby Cities

856 Ilaniwai St #103
Honolulu, HI 96813
(0.39 Miles from Petals & Beans)
851 Pohukaina St Ste C
Honolulu, HI 96813
(0.52 Miles from Petals & Beans)
1300 Pali Hwy Ste 84
Honolulu, HI 96813
(0.98 Miles from Petals & Beans)
30 N School St
Honolulu, HI 96817
(1.14 Miles from Petals & Beans)
65 N Pauahi Stste C
Honolulu, HI 96817
(1.15 Miles from Petals & Beans)

Flowers and Gifts News

Feb 1, 2021

Plant of the Month: Sausage tree is an exotic specimen and unique addition - West Hawaii Today

Oahu. Mature specimens continue to grow and produce their sausage shaped seedpods in Honolulu on the University of Hawaii at Manoa campus as well as in Ala Moana Park. Owing to its unusual features, interested gardeners started successfully propagating sausage trees and they are now growing throughout the Hawaiian Islands. Serving as an outstanding landscape feature, this interesting tree can be found on a few properties here in West Hawaii and is available in the landscape trade. If specimens are not available locally, seeds can be ordered online. In her native Africa, the sausage tree has many uses. Though the fresh seedpod is not edible, once dried, roasted or fermented it has many culinary, cosmetic and medicinal applications. The seeds aid in beer fermentation and impart a distinct flavor to the local muratina wine. A new Irish vodka is also flavored with sausage tree fruit. Different parts of the sausage tree are used in Africa to treat skin as well as internal ailments. Because the tree is both drought- and flood-tolerant, it grows close to seasonal African rivers and is often cut and hollowed out to make dugout canoes. It even serves as an African tourist attraction at a luxury safari resort in Zambia named Sausage Tree Camp. Here in Hawaii, the characteristics of the sausage tree make it an attractive landscape addition. Its drought tolerance makes it a good candidate for dry mid-elevation areas. It is somewhat wind tolerant but not tolerant of salt spray. The leathery, glossy green leaves of this tree grow into a spreading, dense crown that can offer good shade. Though the leaves are used as fodder in Africa, they are not usually used or consumed here in Hawaii. The striking, dark red flowers of this tree can be up to 4 inches across and hang below the foliage on long panicles. They open one at a time at night and are often pollinated by bats. The flowers may remain open during the day, however, making a striking display that can attract ot...

Aug 3, 2020

Mansfield woman enjoys cactus blooms, if only for one night a year - Mansfield News Journal

Selenicereus grandiflorus, bloom only once a year, for a single night.Other names for one or more cacti with this habit are princess of the night, Honolulu queen, Christ in the manger and queen of the night.This has been a banner year for Theisen's night-blooming cereus. "I have had blooms before, maybe two, three, four or five," she said. "For it to have 24, it's unusual to see."The delicate white flowers can be eight inches across. Theisen saw seven blooms of Tuesday night.On Wednesday, she invited some people over for a little get-together. They celebrated the occasion with champagne.Theisen estimates the plant is at least 30 years old. "I more or less inherited this from my mom," she said. "It requires very little care. All you have to do is occasionally water it. It's obviously loving where it's at."Theisen turned off Christmas music and sat in a chair to tell a reporter about her night-blooming cereus. Her Bichon Frise, named Lilly, joined her, squeezing into the chair with her small frame.Lacking prickly spines, the night-blooming cereus doesn't look like a typical cactus. "During the year, it's not a big deal," Theisen said. "I water it and let it go. When the latter part of June or July comes around, that's when you start seeing the blooms that will develop."I start watching."Theisen says she loves flowers and is fortunate that one of her four adult children owns a nursery."Being here, you're not allowed to plant flowers outside," Theisen said of her condominium complex on the far south side of Mansfield.And the night-blooming cereus is one of her favorites. "It's beautiful," Theisen said, "and it has a perfume scent."mcaudill@gan...

Feb 27, 2020

Obituary Notices: Week of Feb. 16 - Maui Now

ChambersMarch 21, 1973 – February 2, 2020Jeffrey Leroy Chambers, 47, of Na?alehu, died Feb. 2, 2020 in Na?alehu. He was born March 21, 1973 in Honolulu Hawaii. Jeffrey served our country in the Navy and was disabled.He is survived by parents Cyndy and Keith Chambers of Captain Cook; sister Jennifer (Sean) Treglown of Snohomish, Washington; and two nephews, his caretaker AndrewDotterweich.Graveside services with Military Honors will be held on Feb. 24, 2020 at West Hawai?i Veteran’s Cemetery at 12 p.m.Flowers may be sent to Keith & Cynthia Chambers, and Jennifer Treglown to 82-6065 Mamalahoa HWY #A101, Captain Cook HI 96704.Donations may also be made in Jeffrey’s name to Wounded Warriors Project or your local Human Society.Carol SakugawaDecember 12, 1935 – February 5, 2020Carol Yukiko Sakugawa, 84, of Kihei, passed away on Feb. 5, 2020, at Hospice Maui Hale in Wailuku. She was born on Dec. 12, 1935 in Pu?unene, Maui.Visitation from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 19, 2020 at Ballard Family Mortuary, service 11 a.m., burial 2 p.m. at Maui Memorial Park. The family requests Hawaiian Attire.Carol worked at Maui High School as a Custodian until her retirement. She also worked part-time for Mainland News for 15 years.She is survived by her children, Lynne F. Sakugawa, Jon I. Sakugawa, Lorelei A. Sakugawa, Daryl S. Sakugawa, Diane S. Siangco, Lisa H. Sakugawa, and Norine E. (Mike) Minor; 10 grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; and 1 great-great-grandchild.The family would like to send special thanks to Noreen Ilima Lane, Clifford and Charlene Suzuki, Dennis Nakao, MMH-ICU nurses and the Hospice Maui Hale Staff.

Dec 18, 2019

Smelly corpse flower expected to bloom soon at Honolulu botanical garden - Honolulu Star-Advertiser

The Amorphophallus titanum, also known as the “corpse flower,” is expected to bloom as early as this Sunday at Honolulu’s Foster Botanical Garden. Plant specialists, who are closely monitoring developments, say that the bloom normally opens in the afternoon, is in full bloom at night and finishes two days later. The first 24 hours are the smelliest. Due to the limited opportunity, city parks officials have extended Foster Botanical Garden’s hours of operation. The garden will stay open two hours later than usual for two days, until 6 p.m., on Sunday and Monday. It may be the only corpse flower bloom for the botanical garden this year. “Last year we were blessed to have five of our 10 ‘corpse flower’ specimens bloom and stink up our conservatory to the delight of hundreds of visitors,” said Joshlyn Sand, Honolulu Botanical Garden director, in a a news release. “This year we were hoping to get at least one bloom in our collection, so we are so pleased to be able to share this unique plant with everyone. This will likely be the only bloom for this year, so we truly encourage the public to come down and experience the stink while it lasts!” Amorphophallu...

Sep 19, 2019

Maui Obituary Notices: Week of Sept. 15, 2019 - Maui Now

Wailuku, Maui, passed away on Sept. 9, 2019, under the care of Hospice Maui, with his loving family at his side. He was born on Dec. 14, 1952 in Honolulu, Hawai?i.Visitation will be held from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 21, 2019, at Ballard Family Mortuary. Service will begin at 6 p.m. Burial services will also be held at Mililani Mortuary on O?ahu. Please contact the family for information. The family requests no wreaths. SPONSORED VIDEO Morales was a retired truck driver at VIP Food Service. He is survived by his wife, Lydia Puha; daughter, Lydiamae Presbitero (Michael); son, Morales Puha Jr.; sister, Christine Gleason; brother, William “Kalani” Puha (deceased); sister, Kathleen Puha; grandson, Royce Masumoto; granddaughter, Whitney Presbitero; and numerous nieces and nephews.Darryl EllisSeptember 4, 1960 – September 7, 2019Darryl was born on Sept. 4, 1960 and passed away on Sept. 7, 2019 at the age of 59. He is survived by his wife Patricia Means- Ellis; mother Jackie Lee; son Gregory Ellis; stepchildren Kamal Pfeifle, Kareem (Beamer) Pfeifle, Tahira Pfeifle, Tracey and Charles Robinson; grandchildren Oliver Ellis, step grandchildren Brittany Wildermuth, Heaven and Destiny Robinson, Lawaia Pf...

Sep 19, 2019

Hawaii Gardens: Talented artist, gardener was lifelong supporter of horticulture - Honolulu Star-Advertiser

McDonald’s daughter Roen Hufford and her husband took over in the 1990s when McDonald retired for good. A longtime supporter of Honolulu Botanical Gardens, an award-winning lei maker and kapa artist, McDonald died Aug. 4 at home in Puukapu, Waimea. She was 92. Throughout the years, she was very involved with the Friends of Honolulu Botanical Gardens, participating in the Flora Pacifica shows and Foster Botanical Garden’s Midsummer Night’s Gleam garden events. She also helped and encouraged the late Paul Weissich, director emeritus of Honolulu Botanical Gardens, in acquiring the land and brainstorming on the landscape and botanical planning for Hoomaluhia Botanical Garden. Encouraged by Weissich, McDonald wrote “Ka Lei: The Leis of Hawaii” in the 1970s, and later the pair co-wrote “Na Lei Makamae.” Both books have inspired and educated generations of lei makers and Hawaii gardeners. Born in Waikele on Oct. 13, 1926, McDonald was one of 10 children born to John Quincy Adams and Etelka Mahoe Adams. As a child, McDonald inherited a love for flowers from her mother, an avid gardener. After college, as a young adult in 1950, McDonald landed a job with the city Department of Parks and Recreation. She was a recreation director at Wahiawa District Park and retired as a recreation specialist in arts and crafts 23 years later. While working, she often frequented the Wahiawa Botanical Garden adjacent to the park’s playground, which fueled her interest in horticulture. She became involved with...


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