Kansas, KS Florists
Find florist in Kansas state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Kansas
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Kansas State Featured Florists
138 S. Pennsylvania AveOberlin, KS 67749
8535 Parallel PkwyKansas City, KS 66112
310 St Joseph StWathena, KS 66087
109 W MaryYates Center, KS 66783
509 N 6Th StFredonia, KS 66736
Kansas Flowers News
Feb 1, 2021
Where to See Winter Wildflowers in the Ozarks - 417mag
Willis says they’re known for their unusual maroon flowers that bloom on bare branches.Kings River Falls Natural AreaHead south to Arkansas and Willis says it’s like jumping ahead a few weeks. This scenic area (1543 Madison 3500, Witter, Arkansas) is home to a variety of species like Spring Beauties, Toothwort, Rue Anemones and Trout-Lilies. There’s only one trail here, which closely follows a stream. “Stream-side trails like this one are a good place to look for early flowers because the soil still has enough moisture near streambeds even though spring rains haven’t started yet,” Willis says. “The tree-less space over and at the edge of a stream also lets more sun get to the ground, so these areas warm up a little quicker.”
Prairie State ParkOccasionally, Prairie State Park (128 N.W. 150th Lane, Mindenmines) will host guided winter hikes to see some of its winter wildflowers. According to the park’s website, tallgrass prairies once covered more than a third of Missouri, and today, less than 1% remains, much of it preserved at Prairie State Park. This is also a good spot to see Spring Beauties, according to its wildflower checklist. Use this cheat sheet throughout the year to see which flowers are blooming in the area.
Explore Related Articles
... Feb 1, 2021
Flowers: Miniature Roses - GREAT BEND TRIBUNE - Great Bend Tribune
Though they are much smaller (12 to 15 inches tall or less), they are surprisingly tough and can be planted outside where they will survive our Kansas winters if mulched. However, many gardeners like to grow the miniatures indoors where they can enjoy them during the drab winter months.Miniature roses grown as houseplants have specific requirements. For long-lasting flowers, air should be moist with a relative humidity of 50 to 60 percent preferred though 40 percent is adequate. Placing the pots on a tray that holds moist pebbles will help provide the humidity needed. Like most plants, roses need a lot of light to flower. Though miniature roses will survive in a south window, many people will supplement available light with fluorescent lamps. Timers can be used to automatically turn the lights on and off. Providing 14 hours of light per day will be plenty for roses to grow and flower. Lights are normally spaced 3 to 4 inches above the tops of the plants. The most serious pest of these plants indoors is spider mites. These mites are very small but can devastate miniature roses. They like dry, warm conditions. Maintaining adequate relative humidity levels and washing the plants once a week in tepid wa... Dec 10, 2020
Karen Hannis Meinhart Obituary - Mt. Holly Springs, PA | Cumberlink Sentinel - Legacy.com
They married in 1975, and together they traveled the world with the US Air Force, living in Arkansas, the Azores, Delaware, Texas, Germany, Rhode Island, and Virginia. They settled in Carlisle, Pennsylvania, where they built a warm and welcoming home in which to grow old together and filled it with art from their family's adventures together. Karen worked as an administrator and human resources professional with the US Government and retired from federal service in 2016. She is survived and lovingly remembered by her husband of 45 years, Richard Meinhart of Carlisle; her daughter, Lauren Meinhart of Oslo, Norway; her son, David Meinhart, of Philadelphia; and five siblings: Jeanine Johnson of Emmaus, Sheila Mangano of Clifton, Virginia, Steven Hannis of Easton, Brian Hannis of Naples, Florida, and Kelly Cuetara of Downingtown. She was preceded in death by her brother, Michael Hannis, of Santa Rosa, California. She will be remembered as a selfless and caring mother, wife, and friend, as well as an unmatched home cook and Christmas cookie virtuoso, who filled the house with her wonderful singing. She was an aficionado of Broadway musicals and art museums; an avid reader of news and current events; and a dog lover, among the many passions that she passed to her loved ones. Karen will be laid to rest in Mt. Holly Springs Cemetery following a service that will remain private due to COVID-19 restrictions. In lieu of flowers, contributions can be made to World Central Kitchen (wck.org), a non-profit organiz... Dec 10, 2020
Obituary for James Lee Tucker, Rogers, AR - Northwest Arkansas Democrat-Gazette
Big with a big heart and when someone was in need, he would be one of the first ones to help.In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to Arkansas Veterans Village Corp at https://arveteransvillage.org. The family wants to especially thank the staff at Northwest Medical Center in Bentonville, for the care and compassion they have shown him over the past few days.Visitation will be Friday, December 11, from 9-10 a.m., at First Baptist Rogers at the Pleasant Grove Campus. A Celebration of Life will be held Friday, December 11, at 10 a.m., He will be laid to rest in Fayetteville National Cemetery. Arrangements by Epting Funeral Home of Bentonville. Condolences: www.eptingfuneralhome.webs.com
Published December 10, 2020
... Aug 3, 2020
Marilyn Lee Ward, 97, practiced organic gardening long before it became fashionable - Williamsburg Yorktown Daily
She is survived by six grandchildren, Jim Miller of Kill Devil Hills, North Carolina, Mary Muntz of Greensburg, Kansas, Dave Ward of Warrington, Pennsylvania, Sarah Ward of Virginia Beach, Margaret Madrone of El Prado, New Mexico, and Duncan Ward of Hyattsville. She had 11 great-grandchildren.
Marilyn began losing her memory during her mid 1980s, and her life became lighter as the past fogged in her mind. She forgot to miss the loved ones she had lost, forgot to be self-conscious or worry about how others perceived her, becoming childlike in many ways. Each day offered new perspectives and adventures, even as she re-visited once familiar places and ideas. Marilyn forgot she had arthritis. She forgot she was old. She forgot she had heart failure. For the first time in her life she began to truly relax, rest and play.
As a U.S. Navy wife, Marilyn had moved some 23 times. But thanks to the help she received from her family, as well as from her gardening friend, Trish Hann, and the Westminster Canterbury Hospice at Home team, she was able to live out the last 50 years of her life in her home.
Marilyn was buried Wednesday, July 29, in Princess Ann Memorial Park, Virginia Beach.
In lieu of flowers, the family suggests that donations may be made to the Nature Conservancy, the Gary Sinise Foundation or Operation Blessing.
Share online condolences with the family at Altmeyer Funeral Homes & Crematory.
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