Florists in Brownsburg, IN
Find local Brownsburg, Indiana florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Brownsburg 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.
Brownsburg Flower Shops
843 East Main Street
Brownsburg, IN 46112
Brownsburg IN News
Jul 6, 2021
Shirley Tasso-Haggard | Obituary | Terre Haute Tribune Star - Terre Haute Tribune Star
Shirley is survived by her husband, Robert Haggard; daughter, Tia Tasso-Litz (husband Tim) of Brownsburg; three grandchildren, Tori, Josh, and Haley Litz of Brownsburg; three sisters, Catherine Ekaitis (husband Harry) of Florida, Betty Reynolds (husband Jim) of Terre Haute, and Patty Berrisford (husband Rick) of Clinton; three nieces, Nikki Morgan, Lori Nevins, and Becky Moore; and two nephews, Joey Endres and Brian Berrisford. Visitation will be this Sunday, June 20th, from 4:00 - 8:00pm at Frist Funeral Home in Clinton. The funeral service will be held the following day, Monday, June 21st, at 11:00am, also at Frist Funeral Home, with celebrant Marta Adubato officiating. Graveside service will follow at Roselawn Memorial Park in Terre Haute. Online condolences may be made at: www.fristfuneralhome.com
Published on June 17, 2021
Adblock test (Why?)... Jun 22, 2016
17 Independence Day celebrations to hit this year
It's race day on July 3 with a 5K run happening from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Fireworks? Yes, going off at 10 p.m. July 4 at Lebanon Middle School.
Brownsburg's 4th of July Extravaganza
When: Brownsburg's annual Independence celebration will span from June 29 through July 4.
Where: Arbuckle Acres Park.
What's noteworthy: Douse your taste buds with butter-dipped corn ears at the corn tent. Join more than 10,000 other locals to watch the parade at 10 a.m. on July 4. Try your hand at bingo from July 1-4.
Fireworks? Yes, starting at 10 p.m. July 4.
When: Carmel holds its 28th annual two-day festival on July 3-4.
Where: Carmel Civic Square.
What’s noteworthy: The day kicks off with a 4.5 mile walk/run. Individual entry costs $23, but family entry is $23 for the first two family members and $15 for each additional family member. Register here. Performers will compete for a grand prize of $500 in the CarmelFest Has Talent talent show. In true fair spirit, this year’s “food row” will feature fried cheese cake. The Center for the Performing Arts rooftop complex will rent out private cabanas to parties of eight for $1,000 to view the fireworks. Register your group here.
Fireworks? Yes, 9:45 p.m. July 4, and they'll be musically synchronized on 91.3 FM.
Concerts On The Canal- July 4th
When: The concert runs from 5 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Where: The Kruse Family Stardust Terrace at the History Center.
What's noteworthy: Watch the show for free from the grass or call ahead to buy a reserved single seat or table. The Indianapolis Municipal Band will ignite your patriotism with American-themed songs and Tad Robinson will follow with the sounds of Americana. You can bring your own food, but alcohol must be purchased onsite.
Fireworks? No, but downtown fireworks can be viewed nearby from the Canal Walk or the History Center parking lot.
Covington 4th of July Celebration
When: In its 56th year, Covington’s 4th of July Celebration will run from June 29-July 4.
Where: Covington City Park, Covington.
What’s noteworthy: A parade will commence at 5 p.m. on July 3 and prize drawings will be held every night of the six-day celebration. Locals can expect to chow down on a smorgasbord of fair food, including lemon shakeups, pulled pork, elephant ears and rib-eye sandwiches... (Indianapolis Star)Dec 30, 2015
Your cactus might celebrate another holiday
What are we doing wrong? From what I’ve read they pretty much don’t need a lot of care, but ours definitely needed something. — Charlene, Brownsburg
Dear Reader: The Japanese beetles were back in full force this past growing season, but the insect that hit the roses hard was the rose slug, Endelomyia aethiopes. The larvae are light green about a half inch long and feed on the underside of the leaves. They skeletonize the leaves. Once they finish feeding, they drop to the ground where they spend the winter until spring. The adults (sawflies) emerge in the spring and lay eggs on the new rose foliage. A general purpose insecticide should stop them. At the first sign of holes in the leaves start your attack and be sure to hit the undersides of the leaves. This year there were two generations, one in early spring and another in the fall.
Dear Dr. Dirt: How do we rid our garden of big fat white grubs? They eat potatoes in the ground. Does gypsum help? — Susan, Indianapolis
Dear Reader: At the end of the growing season, the grubs are large and difficult to control with an insecticide. As you rototill or spade the garden, collect the grubs and use them for fish bait. Grubs are root feeders and are not likely to enjoy potatoes. The insect that often feeds on potatoes is the wireworm. Gypsum is not an insecticide, so it will not control grubs and other insects.
Dear Dr. Dirt: Should a rain barrel be emptied for the winter? — Sam, Indianapolis
Dear Reader: It is a good idea to empty and turn rain barrels upside down for the winter. A barrel full of frozen water is likely to damage the barrel. It is also good to turn off outdoor water faucets and drain the hoses before storing them.
Dear Dr. Dirt: Do you know how I can be more accurate with the height of trees? — Barb, Indianapolis
Dear Reader: When the sun is out, measure the shadow of the tree and then your shadow. For example, if your shadow is five feet tall and the tree shadow is five times as large, the tree is approximately 25 feet tall. You may need a second person to help measure your shadow while you stand still.
Dear Dr. Dirt: We built a new home this year, and the builder planted a mature serviceberry tree near our driveway. It is about 8 feet tall, and several of the branches are covered in lichen. It doesn’t seem healthy, but I’d like to save it for its size and location. What do you recommend? — Candice, Greenwood
Dear Reader: Lichens are like freckles, they are the beauty marks of trees. And, more important, they are harmless. The serviceberry is an excellent tree, because of its early spring bloom, fruit and nice fall foliage color. The branches are somewhat smaller than other trees, which may give it the appearance of no... (Indianapolis Star)