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The Main Flower Shop

Order flowers and gifts from The Main Flower Shop located in Amboy IL for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 232 E Main St, Amboy Illinois 61310 Zip. The phone number is (815) 857-3545. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about The Main Flower Shop in Amboy IL. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. The Main Flower Shop delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
The Main Flower Shop
232 E Main St
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(815) 857-3545
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find The Main Flower Shop directions to 232 E Main St in Amboy, IL (Zip 61310 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.713743, -89.330152 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Nov 9, 2019

Longtime Princeton area public servant Janet Pellichero dies at 54 - Planet Princeton

Princeton for more than two decades, died unexpectedly Monday at the Princeton Medical Center in Plainsboro. She was 54. Born in Perth Amboy, she grew up in Princeton Junction and had lived in Hamilton for the past 26 years. Janet loved going to flea markets, shopping for antiques, and gardening. She also looked forward to trips to the beach with her husband. Her loved ones will recall her as a devoted wife, mother, daughter, sister, aunt and friend to many. Daughter of the late Joseph Lahovich, Janet is survived by her mother and step-father Victoria (Martinko) Baskin (Philip); her step-mother B.J. Lahovich; her loving husband of 33 years John Pellichero; her three sons Nicholas, Benjamin and Zachary Pellichero; her three brothers Joseph Lahovich, Stephen Lahovich and Andrew Lahovich (Elysa); two brothers-in-law James Pellichero (Patti) and Michael Pellichero (Pamela); Edna Walton and the Walton family; as well as many nieces, nephews, cousins and other family and too many close friends to name. Memorial visitation services will be held Saturday, Nov. 2, from noon to 3 p.m. at the Hamilton Brenna-Cellini Funeral Home, 2365 Whitehorse-Mercerville Rd., Hamilton, NJ 08619. Cremation was private. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made...

Apr 27, 2019

Six Edinburgh flower shops where you can pick up a beautiful bouquet for Mother's Day - Edinburgh Live

Rogue Flowers say: "Whether you seek a single stem, a delicate posy or a flamboyant bouquet, we will be happy to help." Rogue Flowers 5A William St, Edinburgh EH3 7NG 0131 226 4999 Snapdragon (Image: Snapdragon/ Instagram) Snapdragon is an independent flower and plant shop in bustling Bruntsfield. They are a one stop shop for Mother's Day gifts, selling everything from fresh flowers to books, stationary and scented candles that ooze relaxtion. Snapdragon say: "We source from the Dutch markets all year round and always have a great variety of blooms and foliage to choose from. "And to support British flowers, throughout the summer you’ll find posies of locally grown flowers available in the Bruntsfield shop." Snapdragon Edinburgh 146 Bruntsfield Pl, Edinburgh EH10 4ER 0131 229 1951 Banks Florists (Image: Banks Florists/ Facebook) Stockbridge is known for its quaint shops and popular eateries but did you know it is also home to a spectacular flower shop. Banks Florists' quirky cactus window display will have you Arizona dreaming before you even step through the door. They cater for a range of tastes and even have a Mother's Day collection, which includes an orchid and flower basket option. Banks Florists say: "We are a family run business based in the busy area of Stockbridge in Edinburgh. We offer a very personal service and are able to provide flowers for any occasion in Edinburgh." Narcissus (Image: Narcissus Flowers/ Instagram) Founded in 1997, Narcissus is one of the capital's oldest flower shops - and their experience shows in their stunning bouquets. Based in New Town, they have an unrivalled selection of fresh flowers, offering one of a kind designs - perfect for someone special. Narcissus says: "Specialising in creative design for weddings and events, for private clients and Edinburgh's leading businesses Narcissus provides a unique service." Narcissus 87 Broughton Street, Edinburgh EH1 3RJ 0131 478 7447 Mud...

Apr 20, 2018

On Gardening: What's in bloom right now?

At the Arboretum’s recent sale, I found a large Cape Arid Climber (Kennedia beckxiana “Flamboyant”), a native of Cape Arid in western Australia. This vigorous, woody plant that climbs with tendrils is one of the Arboretum’s Koala Blooms selections. It produces two-inch long orange-red flowers with a showy large lime-green central spot on a reflexed petal. This plant might grow more robustly that I would prefer, but I’ve learned that it can be heavily cut back after flowering to prevent invasive growth.This plant will replace a Canna Lily (Canna “Cleopatra”) that had overgrown its pocket bed, so I moved it into containers in a sunnier location. Interestingly, the canna has been described as “flamboyant,” which is also the name of this Kennedia cultivar. I also came upon Aloe “Crosby’s Prolific,” which is a cross between A. nobilis and A. humilis, both of which are small aloes that succulent specialist Deborah Lee Baldwin recently highlighted as “growing tight and staying low.” I picked up three of these small plants to fill space in my South African succulent bed. AdvertisementA third recent acquisition is Spanish Sage (Salvia lavandufolia). After the annual cutting back of a large collection of salvias, the need emerged for smaller plants along the bed’s border. These smaller species (one-foot high ad wide) are not widely available, so I was glad to pick up three specimens as fillers. As stated on earlier occasions, plant hunting should be done with a specific and appropriate spots in the garden. Impulse purchases, inspired by a blossom portrait in a mail order catalog or a real, fertilizer-dosed plant in a garden center leads to hodge-podge landscaping. Tom Karwin is president of the Monterey Bay Area Cactus & Succulent Society, past president of the Friends of the UC Santa Cruz Arboretum, and a Lifetime UC Master Gardener (Certified 1999–2009). Visit for links to information on this subject, and send comments or questions to (Santa Cruz Sentinel)

Jan 12, 2018

GREEN THUMBS UP: Yuletide plants brighten winter days

Few plants rival the poinsettias (Euphorbia pulcherrima) for their spectacular, long-lasting blooms. The flamboyant flowers are actually highly colored leaves or bracts with the true, insignificant yellow flowers located in the center. New hybrids include expanded shades of red often splashed with blotches or flecks of cream, green, or pink; bracts of white, pink, rose, coral and salmon are also available. Occasional fertilizing will help to maintain the rich, deep green foliage.Perhaps the easiest and most durable of all holiday plants is the so-called “Christmas Cactus” (Schlumbergera) although in recent years, its cousin, sometimes referred to as the “crab cactus” (Zygocactus) has virtually replaced its relative. Both plants are leafless with flat, jointed stems but the crab cactus features wider, upright segments with long, pointed, tooth-like projections and usually blooms earlier. Many colors of the elongated, layered flowers are now available including shades of pink, gold, fuchsia, red, salmon, and white tinted lavender. Because these plants are epiphytes, they prefer a quick-draining, soilless mixture and like to be pot-bound. Cool temperatures and short day length in autumn are required to set flower buds. These reliable houseplants will bloom year after year and thrive with little attention.The members of the shooting star or cyclamen family offer charming, butterfly-like blossoms, but I find them more challenging to maintain. They grow from a rounded corm and require cool environments shaded from sun; avoid pouring water directly on the corm to prevent rot. The distinctive single or double blooms range in color from white through shades of pink, salmon, scarlet, and lavender, and may appear for up to 4 months. Their heart-shaped leaves are equally attractive, having silver and white mottling on a dark green background. Once blooming ceases, the plant should be allowed to rest by gradually withholding water until the foliage dies back. Store in a cool basement or move the plants outdoors in summer to a shady locale keeping the soil nearly dry and the pot resting on its side. Repot in September placing the top of the tuber level with the surface of the soil.Deck the halls with holiday plants for a cheerful, colorful, Yuletide display.Suzanne Mahler is an avid gardener, photographer and lecturer. She is a member of a local garden club, past president of the New England Daylily Society, an overseer for the Massachusetts Horticultural Society and is employed at a garden center. (Wicked Local Kingston)

Aug 10, 2017

Keep flowers looking fabulous and plan for next season

When using such flamboyant flowers, they need to be presented alone or paired up with a supporting cast that doesn’t compete. A difference in texture can also be used to create drama. Pairing up larger-flowered petunias with smaller calibrachoa provides a notable impact.While at a greenhouse this spring, a calibrachoa caught my eye or was it a petunia? I had to purchase the plant to figure it out. It turned out to be both. There are now petunia/calibrachoa hybrids. SuperCal Neon Rose is just one of the new petchoas that knocks my socks off with its vibrance.Drive around and look at flower beds. Visit gardens and note those you like and combinations of flowers you’d like to try next year. Reconsider petunias if you haven’t grown them for a while. If you need a spot of color now, greenhouses are still offering a selection of good quality flowers.Julie Riley is the Tanana District horticulture agent for Cooperative Extension Service, a part of the University of Alaska Fairbanks, working in cooperation with the U.S. Department of Agriculture. She can be reached at 474-2423 or .ndn_floatContainer { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }... (Fairbanks Daily News-Miner)

Jul 14, 2017

MYSTERY PLANT: Keep your eyes open for this plant; its flowers only last a day

OPENING in the darkness and closing in the morning.Our Mystery Plant is a beautiful thing on a sunny morning. Its flamboyant flowers last only one day, so you can see the new ones lending a sort of tropical flavor to your backyard. It's a plant with a dozen or so close relatives from Central America, where they like damp forests and considerable shade.All of the species have a tuft of bright green, sword-like leaves, much like an iris. The species featured here will show off a number of slender leaf-like stalks, and this is where the flowers come from.At the tip of one of these leaf-like branches, a cluster of flowers will be produced. The individual flowers aren’t too heavy, but their combined weight will sometimes cause their supportive steam to arch over and lean down to the ground.Where the stem contacts soil, roots will ultimately form, giving rise to a new plant, eventually. This is particularly useful for gardeners who are fond of propagating things: it's easy to divide up one of these plants in this way, and thus sharing "starts" with friends.As you might expect, this plant's architecture and tendency to sprawl makes it perfect for a hanging basket, hung outside all summer long, until it starts cooling off.Back to the flowers, though. Each one sports three big floppy sepals, each one bright white, sometimes with a patch of purple or red down at the bottom.The petals are showy, too: bright blue or purple and striped with red on their central portions. There will be three whitish styles right in the middle, and underneath each one of them will be a single stamen.This plant is fairly commonly grown in much of the Deep South, and here at the herbarium we get plenty of requests each summer as to its identity.John Nelson is the curator of the A.C. Moore Herbarium at the University of South Carolina, in the Department of Biological Sciences, Columbia. As a public service, the herbarium offers free plant identifications. For more information, visit or call 803-777-8196, or email[Answer: “Walking iris," "Apostle plant," Neomarica gracilis]... (Aiken Standard)


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