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Petal Passion

Order flowers and gifts from Petal Passion located in Ammon ID for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1615 Market Way, Ammon Idaho 83406 Zip. The phone number is (208) 360-2637. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Petal Passion in Ammon ID. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Petal Passion delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Petal Passion
1615 Market Way
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(208) 360-2637
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Petal Passion directions to 1615 Market Way in Ammon, ID (Zip 83406 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 43.483162522316, -111.964248865843 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Aug 22, 2019

Tina Weikert: Selecting flowers for a garden of sweet perfume - The Manchester Journal

Trillium erectum), and attracts dung flies for pollination. The aminoid group also smells unpleasant to attract flies, smelling of decayed fish or ammonia, and includes many umbel flowers such as giant fennel. The heavy group smells similar to the last, only sweeter, and includes some of the oldest known fragrant flowers such as some lilies and narcissus. The aromatic group has some of the most pleasantly scented flowers with scents of vanilla, balsam, almond, and cloves such as in some primroses, peonies, stocks, and pinks. The violet group and smell is, of course, present in violets. Smelling of damp woodland moss, it attracts no insects as the flowers are self-pollinating. Article Continues After These Ads The rose group is pleasant and found in roses in addition to some peonies and scented geraniums. The lemon group is more often found in leaves but also in some water lilies and evening primroses. The fruit-scented group includes many roses and some minor bulbs. The animal-scented group usually is unpleasant and may smell of musk as in some roses, human perspiration as in valerian and ox-eye daisy, and animal fur as in crown imperial. The honey-scented group is similar to the last, only sweeter, and often more pleasant. Some examples are the butterfly-bush (Buddleia), showy stonecrop (Sedum spectabile), and meadowsweet (Filipendula). Armed with that information, I was off. There was already a rose-scented geranium tucked into one of my flower beds, but I've since partnered it with both a ginger scented and a lime-scented variety. In the fall, I will need to dig them up and overwinter them indoors. My long-range plan is next spring, and each spring after that, I will plant them near the bench swing, where they'll be joined by other fragrant flowering plants. I already had a swath of lily of the valley that needed thinning out. They bloom in early spring, with their bell-shaped white flowers extolling a sweet scent further across the yard than you would expect from their small blossoms. I transplanted the rhizomes over to where I want my bench swing garden to be. Granted, this isn't the ideal time of year to do that, but I have faith that the plants will use their invasive genetics to lay down roots. I was delighted to discover a set of stock plants at my local nursery. Stock flowers have a memorable fragrance with hints of amber and spice. Stock varieties range from one to a few feet high, and their colors span purples, reds, and whites. I tucked them into a flowerpot on my deck where they've been as happy as can be. Now, at the height of summer heat and on their downswing, they are still blooming, sending their heady fragrance across my yard. I nominate stock as an addition to my swing bench garden next year. A perfumed garden isn't complete without a rose bush, so this year I have added two to my yard. A "knock out" pink variety to add depth to my flower bed, and a "ramblin' red" that should easily grow to cover the t...

Jun 14, 2018

Norfolk and Suffolk flowers on way to Chelsea Flower Show

Regional flowers off to Chelsea. Allium. Pictures: supplied by Sarah Hammond Archant Some of the finest flower growers from our region will be exhibiting at the RHS Chelsea Flower Show. Regional flowers off to Chelsea. Arugula. Pictures: supplied by Sarah Hammond The national volunteer-run Flowers from the Farm group is making its first appearance at the show, which starts on May 22. And flowers growers from Norfolk and Suffolk are involved including Moat Farm Flowers, Hillcrest Flower Garden, Gabriel's Garden, and Forever Green Flower Farm. The transport will also include flowers from Sarah Hammond, of Knapton-based English Peonies, who said: "The transport will include a selection of seasonal flowers grown in the region. "Flowers from the Farm promotes the use of seasonal, British-grown flowers, whic...

May 24, 2018

Region's flower growers represented in gold medal exhibit at Chelsea Flower Show

Flowers from the Farm's 'Going to Market'' exhibit at the RHS Chelsea Flower Show, Pictures: Sarah Hammond Archant A nationwide co-operative of artisan cut flower growers, including many from our region, won a gold medal for an exhibit on its debut appearance at the RHS Chelsea Flower Show. As part of Flowers from the Farm (FFTF), 94 growers from the length and breadth of the UK, provided an estimated 14,000 stems for the winning ‘Going to Market' exhibit. Sarah Hammond, of Knapton-based English Peonies, whose flowers were used in the exhibit, said: "Incredibly, the group won a gold medal for its first stand." Flowers involved in the exhibit also came from Hillcrest Flower Garden, Lingwood, Gabriel's Garden, Gissing, and Forever Green Flower Farm, from Ormesby St Margaret. The great flower migration took place last Saturday when FFTF members from Inverness to the Isles of Scilly finishe...

Apr 6, 2018

Discover the Rare Blooms of Huckleberry Preserve in the East Bay Hills

Michele Hammond, a botanist with the East Bay Regional Park District, says the pale soil in the chaparral areas at Huckleberry is comparatively free of the invasive plant species that clog up many other open spaces in the Bay Area. But California plants adapted to unique soils and fog thrive here.The first time she, as a botany student, saw the park, Hammond says, “I was amazed and surprised at the diversity of plants along this trail. We were using the Jepson Manual to key out species and as you walk through the oak woodland and into the upper loop chaparral sections there is a lot to see, making it stand out among East Bay locations.”After about a mile of following the creek, Huckleberry Loop Trail doubles back toward the hill and climbs sharply. Osaka and I hike up out of the dense bay forest into an oak-bay woodland. We detour onto a spur trail that leads us to a “manzanita barren,” an exposed, rocky outcropping, where we warm up under the bright sun and can see the canyon below and Mount Diablo in the distance.Manzanitas, with their smooth bark and striking sculptural forms, have garnered attention from gardeners and botanists alike. “Few native plant groups are as symbolic of the California landscape as the manzanitas,” horticulturist Nevin Smith wrote in Native Treasures, his 2006 California native gardening handbook. The California Floristic Province (which spans most of the state) is home to more than 100 manzanita species and subspecies, with an incredible diversity of shapes and sizes ranging from low sprawling ground covers to plants reaching the height of small trees. Manzanitas readily adapt to demanding, site-specific conditions, evolving into species that exist only in limited areas. One of the rarest and its cousin grow in Huckleberry: pallid manzanita and brittleleaf manzanita, both flowering in profusion on our visit.The two species typically grow near each other and can look similar, but the rare pallid tends to have almost heart-shaped, grayer leaves, with lobes that appear to clasp the branch. And at the base of a brittleleaf sits a lumpy, woody mass known as a burl...

Jul 27, 2017

Will flowers help East Grand business bloom in Gurnee?

East Grand Avenue has been a contrast to the more thriving sections of Gurnee west of the Tri-State Tollway.Tim Ammons, a manager of the Habitat for Humanity ReStore location at 3545 Grand Ave., joked that some think Gurnee ends at Route 41."No, it keeps going," said Ammons, who has worked at the store for more than 10 years. "A lot of great businesses are over here. We just need to make sure people are reminded they are still here."Ammons said he likes the planting project and hopes it can bring a consistent and clean look that the area has lacked.Budd Busceni, who manages the Grand Avenue Retail Center at 3575 Grand Ave., said the project is a win-win."When you're looking for the model of true public-private cooperation, this is it," said Busceni, a commercial broker with Lake Forest Real Estate. "I have been in commercial real estate a long time and I have not seen it to this degree."Busceni credited Dean and Mayor Kristina Kovarik for effectively communicating with the local businesses.One way they've done that is by helping establish the Corridor Committee, a group of East Grand business people and village staff members. The group has met three times in recent weeks to discuss how they can work together to boost interest in the area.Dean said they have several ideas so far, including setting up a farmers market featuring the East Grand businesses later this summer or in the fall.Ammons, who is part of the committee, said he is encouraged to see residents and property owners at the meetings because they have good ideas, too."Everyone has the same goal in mind, drawing more people to East Grand," Ammons said.If the planting plan is approved by the village board, work should begin within the week and hopefully people would see the flowers by the end of July, Dean said.Whether the plan passes or not, the Grand Avenue Retail Center will undergo some upgrades of its own this year. Busceni said work could begin on a new, modern facade later this summer.The Retail Center was ... (Chicago Daily Herald)

Jul 27, 2017

Greater New Orleans Floral Trail 81st Festival of Flowers names queen

Misses Magdalena Sandridge Greer, Allison Mary Hedrick, and Callie Renee McDaniel; demoiselles Sophia Dianne Cruze, Faith Elizabeth Hammons, Emily Bernard Hedrick, Lilian Lee Hernandez, Katie Marie Johnston, Shelby Marie LaSalle, Le'Vanna Maria Rossignol, Meghan Michelle Rousset and Isabella Grace St. Philip; princesses Misses Khale Brenna Acosta, Sophia Margaret Dusang, Ainsley Claire Liles, Chloe Caroline Robertson, Mercedees Mary Hernandez, Maya Gabrielle Rahman, Avery Caitlin Liles, Lily Elizabeth Robertson and Kaelynn Marie Steltz, and flower girls Ava Anne DiBenedetto, Audrey Grace Isham, Sofia Jaramillo, Cecily Elisabeth Kupar, Ella Claire Langlois, Ansley Madeleine Schmidt, and Emery Lynne Tantillo.  As royal guard, Matthew David Hammons Jr. announced the arrival of the 81st queen: Miss Kerri Elizabeth Grass, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Gene Grass. Following the queen's presentation to Cathy Schwab, president of the Greater New Orleans Floral Trail, and the audience, the 2016 Queen Emily Buck gave her farewell speech.Present at the ball were former queens: 62nd queen, Courtney Hedrick Dusang; 65th queen, Candace Schwab Steltz; 70th queen, Brittany Reynolds Thomas; and 75th queen Heather Schwab Isham. Visiting festival queens included Misses Nadia Mateja Cognevich, 70th Plaquemines Parish Orange Queen; Lyndsey Gabrielle Davis, Creole Gumbo Queen; Jeanne Marie Hidalgo, 81st Louisiana Shrimp and Petroleum Queen; Courtney Marie LeBlanc, 66th Delcambre Shrimp Queen; Caroline Gayle Marcello, 75th Louisiana Sugar Queen; and Katie Renee Robinson, Louisiana Strawberry Queen. *****To reach Sue Strachan, send an email to ... (


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