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Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop

Order flowers and gifts from Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop located in Lagrange IN for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 834 N Detroit St, Lagrange Indiana 46761 Zip. The phone number is (260) 499-4438. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop in Lagrange IN. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop
834 N Detroit St
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(260) 499-4438
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop directions to 834 N Detroit St in Lagrange, IN (Zip 46761) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.651222, -85.418762 respectively.

Florists in Lagrange IN and Nearby Cities

201 N Detroit St
Lagrange, IN 46761
(0.54 Miles from Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop)
201 N Detroit St
Lagrange, IN 46761
(0.55 Miles from Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop)
117 North Main Street
Wolcottville, IN 46795
(8.14 Miles from Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop)
101 N Main St
Topeka, IN 46571
(9.64 Miles from Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop)
10140 West Us Hwy 20
Angola, IN 46703
(11.51 Miles from Robin's Nest Floral & Gift Shop)

Flowers and Gifts News

Dec 18, 2019

Obituary: Peter Bartlett - Press Herald

Scott (Jackie) of Melbourne, Fla.; mother-in-law, Martha Elliott of Rumford; sister-in-law, Brenda (Walter) McCallister, of Standish; aunt Carol LaGrange and aunt Elaine (Ken) Buckley, all of Bangor; uncle Thomas (Linda) Carmichael of Lynnfield, Mass.; aunt Judy Craig of Snellville, Ga.; uncle, Frank Hollis of Rockport; nieces, Jessica and Jena Bartlett; nephews, Ben and Kyle McCallister; as well as many cousins. He was predeceased by his grandparents, Rodney and Flora Carmichael, and Albert and Ann Bartlett, his father-in-law, Joseph Elliott, and aunt Sue Hollis. Visiting hours will be held at Lindquist Funeral Home, 1 Mayberry Lane, Yarmouth, Maine, 04096, on Monday, Dec. 16, from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. Funeral services will be held at First Parish Congregational Church, 116 Main St., Yarmouth, Maine, on Tuesday, Dec. 17 at 10 a.m. Friends and family are invited to sign the online guest book and share memories with the family at In the spirit of the Christmas season, the family will be collecting new, unwrapped toys, hats, mittens, gloves, and socks that will be donated to those in need. Items can be dropped off at the service and reception locations. In honor of his memory and in lieu of flowers, the family requests donations in his name to Maine Adaptive in Newry, ME or Safe Passage in New Gloucester, ME. « Previous Lillian Fournier Next » Obituary: Amanda Lin Carr ...

Oct 10, 2019

Mobile flower bed spreads joy on streets of Auburn - The Auburn Plainsman

Rodgers tries to get her flowers from local growers. She specifically noted Opelika, Montgomery and LaGrange growers, but also mentioned buying flowers from as far away as California and Miami. “In my heart, I would love to buy from local growers in different varieties,” Lauryn Rodgers said. “But it can be hard because you need to find people who are willing to tend to the project.” Her long-term dream is to be able to incorporate a way to teach children how to grow and tend to their own flowers. In the near future, she will be involved with the Auburn City Market on Saturdays this month, Lauryn Rodgers said. “I have been humbled by this whole process and the kindness of everyone,” Lauryn Rodgers said. “I am excited when I get the opportunity to go out — and a ball of nerves too — but everyone has been so happy that it is all worth it.” Do you like this story? The Plainsman doesn't accept money from tuition or student fees, and we don't charge a subscription fee. But you can donate to support The Plainsman. Support The Plainsman Cory Blackmon Community Reporter ...

Mar 23, 2018

Highway wildflowers to appear soon

Wayne County line, Rayburn said poppies were planted along with purple larkspur flowers.And between roads near the Chevrolet dealership coming out of Lagrange, folks may see poppies and biden flowers later in the summer, a flower native to North Carolina.Also on U.S. 70 near exit 148, a bed of poppies and larkspur will be coming up.The mix of California poppies, red poppies and larkspur is used so often because the flowers stand up to herbicide treatments.“We’re restricted to one or two flower (species) in a bed because you know you’ll be dealing with certain weeds and will have to use certain herbicides.”CravenA long, narrow bed on U.S. 70 toward the Jones overpass and N.C. 41 will show off some purple larkspur flowers this spring. Last summer, sunflowers were planted in the location.Jones and PamlicoFor this year, Rayburn said there just wasn’t an appropriate place to plant wildflowers in Jones or Pamlico counties because the flower beds are usually about an acre.In fact, sometimes traditional sites for flowers have to refrain from planting to let the soil recover.“If you go by a bed and it hasn’t been planted, it might have been left out for rotation purposes,” Rayburn said.With 25 years of experience working with the DOT, Rayburn said he has seen changes come through the wildflower program.One of the specific challenges has been dealing with the Round-Up resistant pig weed, he said.“I’ve seen a lot of changes in the way we do the things we do but we still get the same end product,” Rayburn said.Vause, too, has been working roadside maintenance with the DOT for 21 years, so he has been involved with the wildflower program nearly the entire time.“My crew and I take a lot of pride in doing it and we enjoy hearing the positive feedback in what we do,” Vause said. “It’s one of our nicer programs.”Not only does the program add color to the roadway, Vause said visitors to the state usually enjoy the sights you can’t find in other states.“It’s kind of like a showcase for the state, when people come in they comment a lot of times how nice the flowers look,” Vause said.And, it puts a smile on their face when they drive by.“It does make everybody happy when they see it,” Vause said.A handful of native North Carolina wildflower species are used in the mix of species sown from fall to spring along highways throughout the state.Where they are planted, Rick said, is up to the environmental department for each district across the state, provided the acres meet criteria for wildflowers.“These areas typically have a little slope and face traffic so as to be seen by travelers,” Rick said.And although it is tempting to exit your vehicle and pick the flowers or snap some pictures, Rick said it’s best to enjoy the flowers as you pass by.“NCDOT does not advise getting out of vehicles to view wildflowers as safety is our highest priority,” Rick said.And leaving the flowers alone will allow others to enjoy them, too.To help identify the flowers or at least give you a better idea what’s outside your window, an electronic field book is available through NCDOT at Kelsey Stiglitz can be reached at 910-219-8453 or (New Bern Sun Journal)

Mar 23, 2017

Rosenthal Morris, Frances Childs

Margaret R. Morris (Chuck Dorr) of Brooklyn, N.Y.; her five grandsons, Elliot Leflar (Laura) of Charlottesville, Va., James Leflar III (Caroline) of LaGrange, Ill., David Leflar of Asheville, N.C., Edmund (Pete) Bentson (Jillian) of Summit, N.J., and Thomas S. Bentson (Anna) of Lynchburg, Va.; three great-grandsons, Charles, Andrew, and John Bentson of Summit, N.J., and two great-granddaughters, Eleanor and Ivy Leflar of LaGrange, Ill. The family expresses special thanks to all the staff at Westminster-Canterbury of the Blue Ridge, especially to those in the Health Center, 2nd floor, as well as to the loving and dedicated caretakers and companions from Home Instead. A brief memorial service will be held in the WCBR Chapel on Monday, March 27, 2017,at 11 a.m., with a reception to follow. Interment of the cremains will be held in the early summer at Fairview Cemetery, Westfield, N.J. In lieu of flowers, the family asks that memorial contributions be made to the Fellowship Fund at Westminster-Canterbury of the Blue Ridge, 250 Pantops Mountain Road, Charlottesville, VA 22911. Condolences may be sent to the family at .ndn_floatContainer { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }... (The Daily Progress)

Dec 28, 2016

Announce Christmas at the Forks winners

Twisted Sizzors, won by Terron Reust. Not-For-Profit Trees – first place, Master Gardeners of Huntington County, won by Mary Delagrange; second place, St. Peter Lutheran Quilters (Juergens Hardware), won by Ann Ericsson; and third place, Psi Iota Xi Sorority, Phi Chapter, won by Rose Sneary. Wreaths – first place, Wreaths by Nadine, won by Janet Perkins; second place, Community Link Federal Credit Union, won by Dorothy Bush; and third place, Bippus State Bank, won by Tonya Ptak. Other trees and their winners were: Andrews Lions Club (Lowell and Marjorie Richardson), won by John Trook; Beacon Credit Union, won by Kevin Bennett; Bippus State Bank, won by Renee Larue; Children’s Choir (McElhaney-Hart), won by Alice Stickler; Edward Jones (Jim Scheiber), won by Lisa Peare; Huntington Nursery and Florist, won by Diane Miller; Kilsoquah Hands of Friendship (Deal-Rice Funeral Home), won by Evy Dolby; Miller’s Merry Manor, won by Troy Szelis; Once Up on a Time Destinations, won by Tina Asher; Pathfinder Kids Kampus (Owen’s North), won by PJ Eddie and gifted back to the children; Retired Teachers of Huntington County, won by Lisa Harbuck; and Youth Services Bureau (First Federal Savings Bank), won by Nancy Carender. Other wreaths and their winners were: PJ Eddie, won by Shannon Doust; Renz Carpet Cleaners, won by Nancy Whinery; Mary Tobin, won by Sue Nieman; and YMCA (First Federal Savings Ban... (Huntington Country TAB)

Dec 22, 2016

Floral magnificence: Seven of the South's great public gardens

Southern Garden History Society and also director of the Historic Callaway family home and garden at Hills & Dales Estate in LaGrange, Georgia, is of similar disposition regarding Southern public gardens. "Mention the 'Southern Garden,' " said Wood, "and it brings to mind a range of different images. From moss-draped live oaks accented with colorful azaleas along the coast to flowering lilacs and rolling hills in the Appalachians, each region reflects in own unique soils, climate, topography and history. The types of gardens vary from old historic gardens, to plant collector gardens, to public display gardens. Without a doubt the gardens of the South are among the most diverse in the country." Here are seven of the South's great public gardens. Callaway Gardens Since 1952, Callaway Gardens has served as a horticultural asset, educational institution and charitable organization. Only an hour southwest of Atlanta, the 250-acre garden is known perhaps more than anything for its remarkable proliferation of azaleas, but during spring and early summer the gardens burst out with everything from hydrangea, lilies, rhododendron and mountain laurel, to flowered trees, including dogwood and magnolia. And there is something in the gardens to enjoy all year long. Through the decades, the Pine Mountain, Georgia, site has become a full-fledged resort offering lodging, dining and a variety of recreational opportunities. Callaway Gardens, 17800 U.S. 27, Pine Mountain, Ga., 800-852-3810, Garden at Hills & Dales Estate The Callaway family gave Georgia not one but two exceptional public gardens. Fuller Earle Callaway, father of Callaway Gardens founder Cason Jewell Callaway, nurtured and expanded the gardens that existed at what would become the Hills & Dales Estate when he purchased the property in 1911. The garden is actually a series of formal dwarf boxwood gar... (Atlanta Journal Constitution)


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