Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

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


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections.

Ridley's Family Markets Sb

Order flowers and gifts from Ridley's Family Markets Sb located in Twin Falls ID for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 621 Washington St S, Twin Falls Idaho 83301 Zip. The phone number is (208) 324-4633. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Ridley's Family Markets Sb in Twin Falls ID. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Ridley's Family Markets Sb delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Ridley's Family Markets Sb
621 Washington St S
Twin Falls
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(208) 324-4633
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Ridley's Family Markets Sb directions to 621 Washington St S in Twin Falls, ID (Zip 83301) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.539998, -114.47954 respectively.

Florists in Twin Falls ID and Nearby Cities

142 Hwy 30
Filer, ID 83328
(10.66 Miles from Ridley's Family Markets Sb)
215 Eastland
Twin Falls, ID 83301
(12.12 Miles from Ridley's Family Markets Sb)
285 Blue Lakes Blvd N
Twin Falls, ID 83301
(12.67 Miles from Ridley's Family Markets Sb)
1563 Fillmore Unit 1C
Twin Falls, ID 83301
(13.93 Miles from Ridley's Family Markets Sb)
900 S Lincoln
Jerome, ID 83338
(21.50 Miles from Ridley's Family Markets Sb)

Flowers and Gifts News

Apr 27, 2019

Twin Falls Temple—A Great Place to See Flowers in Full Bloom - News Radio 1310 KLIX

TWIN FALLS, Idaho (KLIX) – Spring flowers are blooming and one of the best places to view them locally is at the Twin Falls Temple.The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, which always keeps its grounds well-groomed, has a lay ministry in which members of the church volunteer their time and talents in many religious capacities. Among the many is helping to keep the grounds neat and welcoming.Varieties of flowers decorate the temple grounds. Many of the trees that surround and add substance to the property also are in bloom, though a few have yet to bud.Temples of the church, different than chapels, are accessed only by Latter-day Saints in good standing, but anyone is welcome to visit the peaceful grounds. Temples are an iconic symbol of the church, where marriages and other ceremonies sacred to Latter-day Saints are performed.The Twin Falls Temple, dedicated in 2008, is one of five operating temples of the church in Idaho. The others include Idaho Falls (1945), Boise (1984), R...

Sep 8, 2017

Garden Wise: Display your flowers and produce at the fair

Are the flowers more vibrant and the fruits or vegetables more perfect than ever? They are prime candidates for entries in the Twin Falls County Fair being held Aug. 30 through Sept. 4 in Filer.It is satisfying to see your own flowers, fruits or vegetables on display. Seeing how they rate next to the efforts of others can result in a blue ribbon!If this is something you would like to do, go to and look at the premium book categories under cultural divisions. There is a flower division and a separate produce and fruit division. Look through the classes and categories to find what you have in your garden that would fit into an entry. The premium sheets for each department can also be picked up at the fair office at the fairgrounds in Filer.For instance, if your roses are particularly stunning, look under the rose category in the flower division for the type of rose you have and the color. Enter that rose for display in the fair by filling out the entry sheet in the premium book and emailing your entries or bring them to the fairgrounds by Aug. 25. The mail-in date has passed. You can also enter on Aug. 26 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. or Aug. 27 from ... (Twin Falls Times-News)

Apr 13, 2017

Tips and tricks to welcome back gardens and flowers

TWIN FALLS — Spring is a time of renewal and growth, but not without a little muscle, sweat and gardening knowledge.Mary Jo Mallan was gone all winter and returned to a back lawn sprinkled with weeds and brown plants. The cold wind rattled distant wind chimes as Mallan cleared away a large patch of dried up Alyssum. After a rainy weekend, Monday was perfect dead plant-clearing, weed-picking weather.Among the brittle stems and brown leaves, one plant grew lush and green — dandelions.“If you don’t get them out now,” Mallan said, pulling out a huge cluster. “Once it dries, it’s impossible.”The smell of wet earth rose with the exposed roots. Above Mallan, a murder of crows circled overhead, floating on the breeze.Weed controlDon Morishita, a University of Idaho weed scientist, said the best method right now for removing perennial weeds like dandelions is to simply pull them out. Don’t use a herbicide on them in early spring because its root system is transferring carbohydrates upward to cr... (Twin Falls Times-News)

Nov 18, 2016

Much is revealed without leaves and flowers

If you would like to learn more about winter interest in your garden. Become a University of Idaho Master Gardener. Classes start in January in Twin Falls and Rupert. Contact (208)734-9590 for more information. (Weekly News Journal)

Sep 14, 2016

The sugar year: While beet crop flourishes, massive sugar plant preps for harvest

The Paul plant and its smaller counterparts in Twin Falls and Nampa used to employ many seasonal workers — especially farmers who planted and grew sugar beets in the spring and summer, then worked the slicing campaign after harvest. “It gave the farmers a winter job,” Hepworth said. In the past decade, an expanding factory schedule increased opportunities for full-time, year-round employees. The Paul factory still processes the crop as quickly as possible — the slicing campaign now lasts 200 days — but the plant holds back 40 percent of the nonperishable sucrose “juice” to be crystallized after the slicing campaign ends. The factory now operates 24 hours a day with no breaks; the movement of product through the plant is choreographed to last 11 months, so the last of the 2015 crop is made into sugar shortly before the first of the 2016 crop hits the factory. The sugar-making process takes a huge toll on equipment. Every summer, the factory is filled with workers who maintain, repair and upgrade the facility. “Beets are abrasive. Sugar is very abrasive. Juice is corrosive,” Lloyd said. Thousands of valves and miles of piping are inspected and repaired or replaced so the plant can run the next slicing campaign without breakdowns. Such work is called “prediction maintenance.” “We have to predict what could go wrong” in order to prevent a breakdown, said Jeremy Smith, facility manager. “We can’t afford the downtime.” Amalgamated Sugar’s three plants employ a total of about 1,600 workers, while an additional 400 seasonal workers man the 74 sugar beet receiving stations during harvest and the slicing campaign. As the Paul factory becomes more efficient, fewer employees are needed to work the slicing campaign and more are needed for maintenance and repair. “But the maintenance and repair season is crunched down now,” Lloyd said. “And that’s the challenge.” IDEAL GROWING SEASON While the Paul plant crystallizes juice held back from the 2015 crop, Mother Nature is being kind to most Magic Valley sugar beet growers so far this year. “No catastophes,” Hepworth said. Unlike some years. In the first two months after sowing seeds, Hepworth made only three passes through the field: two applications of Roundup to kill emerging weeds and one cultivation to break up a hard layer of soil between the rows. “No tractor has been in my beets since June,” he said. The few exceptions to the near-perfect growing season include a narrow band of damage from a July hailstorm, a small infestation of the black bean aphid in some of the beet crop, and a few fields that show symptoms of rhizomania — called “crazy root” because of the deformed and shriveled root that results from the disease. “We don’t worry about rhizomania too much any more,” Hepworth said. “There’s rhizomania in all the soil here, so most of us grow rhizomania-resistant beets now.” The hailstorm set back affected sugar beets about four weeks, so growers expect a 4-ton-per-acre loss of yields in those fields. The aphid’s effect on the crop is not yet known, but damage was enough to warrant some growers near Kimberly spraying for the insect, which sucks the life out of new foliage. Growing a crop is all about balance — paying close attention to economic thresholds, Hepworth said. It’s costly to treat a crop for pests and diseases, and crop losses in early stages are often less than the cost of treating the pest. “It doesn’t make much sense to spend money to kill them unless they are doing a lot of damage,” he said. NATURE'S TRIGGER With the 2016 sugar beet crop heading into the homestretch, growers are hoping for temperatures to drop to increase its sugar content. How does that work? The sugar beet is a biennial: In... (Idaho Press-Tribune)

Apr 28, 2016

Check out the wildflowers this weekend

New River Gorge National River, the state parks of Babcock, Carnifex Ferry Battlefield, Pipestem Resort, and Twin Falls Resort, and at Tamarack. The complete event program schedule is listed below and is available online at So what is so special about this area, the cause for such celebration? The New River Gorge area has the most diverse flora of any river gorge in central Appalachia. New River Gorge National River and area West Virginia State Parks help preserve this unbroken and globally significant section of the Appalachian forest ecosystem. Besides providing essential habitat for endangered mammals, rare birds and amphibians, a dedicated botanist can find over 1400 species of plants in these park sites. The reason for this diversity of plants stems from the varied topography of the gorge, the northern flow of the New River that provides a pathway for southern plants to migrate and grow along the warmer sheltered riverbanks, and the higher elevations of the gorge that provide habitat for northern species. In the New River Gorge, spring begins with the first solitary bloom of a skunk cabbage, bloodroot or trout lily by the riverside in early March. April offers a forest carpeted with wake robin and great trillium, Dutchman's breeches, and Virginia bluebell, and the understory alive with redbud and dogwood. The finale has showy displays of Catawba rhododen... (The Fayette Tribune)


All trademarks, service marks, trade names, trade dress, product names and logos appearing on the site are the property of their respective owners, including Ridley's Family Markets Sb florist on this page.