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.

Sympathy

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

Flowers

Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!

Roses

Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!

Plants

Blooming and Green Plants.

Florists in Lebo, KS

Find local Lebo, Kansas florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Lebo 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.

Lebo Flower Shops

Lebo KS News

Feb 27, 2020

Real Flower Power for Valentine’s Day is a gift with... - Arlington Times

Steve Smith is the owner of Sunnyside Nursery in Marysville, WA and can be reached at info@sunnysidenursery.net P.S. – A class on “Hellebores: Winter Jewels” will take place at the nursery Feb. 15 at 10 a.m., and a class on “Spring Invaders” will take place Feb. 16 at 11 a.m. -- -- ...

Feb 27, 2020

Gardening with Allen: Now's the time for primroses, candytufts and pansies - The Columbian

They are normally replaced with summer blooming annuals such as begonia, impatiens, marigold or petunia in June. Hellebores (Lenten rose) is a shade loving perennial that blooms during this early spring period. Its flowers range in color from white to shades of pink to deep crimson. Plants in bloom are available in full-service garden stores now. ...

Jan 4, 2020

Breaking ground: Warm winter has landscape plants confused - NWAOnline

Hellebores are popping, with new growth and some blooms on early-blooming varieties. The Sasanqua camellias are in full glory with a few Japonica camellias showing color. • If mild weather continues, more and more plants will begin growing. Watch your mahonia and flowering quince for early blooms. • Some gardeners did experience cold damage on their shrubs in November with the early cold snap. It is still too early to deal with that damage. Continue to ignore it until late February or March. Even though mild weather is predicted, predictions can be wrong and the damaged foliage can be a buffer preventing deeper damage. • It is not unusual to be seeing some foliage on your spring-blooming bulbs now. Whatever you do, don't damage the foliage that is emerging. The foliage is how they manufacture food and grow, and they only have one set of leaves inside the bulbs. Flower stalks shouldn't start growing for a few weeks at least, but we may have an early spring if mild weather continues. • If you still have some bulbs that you didn't get planted, do so soon. They need exposure to low temperatures to stretch and elongate, and we haven't had too many cool days yet. • Winter weeds are thriving with our humid, moist and warm days. From henbit and chickweed to dandelions and spurweed, winter weeds are growing fast. For annual winter weeds with shallow root systems, a sharp hoe makes easy weeding, and hand-pulling isn't hard; but more seem to follow quickly. In the lawn, broadleaf weed killers can be u...

Dec 18, 2019

Red Bluff Garden Club: Holiday greens and flowers - Red Bluff Daily News

Besides the greens, flowering plants are also available at Christmas, including Helleborus/Christmas rose, Lilies of all types, especially Amaryllis, Chrysanthemums in several shapes and colors. And of course Poinsettia/Euphorbia available in more colors each year — just purchase them — don’t bother trying to grow them. Fruit and nuts are also good to decorate with for the Holidays. They last and last, try persimmons, pomegranates, lemons and oranges, apples and pears and any of our locally harvested nuts. They all look beautiful heaped in a bowl or basket with a conifer sprig or two. Enjoy your Christmas and give thanks for all the blessings of Mother Nature. Come join us at our Jan. 28, 2020 meeting at the United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall, 525 David Ave., Red Bluff. Refreshments and social 12:30 p.m., the meeting starts at 1 p.m. The program is “Time for Bare Roots” by Peter Statton, co-owner of The Rock Garden in Proberta. Red Bluff Garden Club, Inc. is a member of the Cascade District, California Garden Clubs, Inc., Pacific Region Garden Clubs, Inc., & National Garden Clubs, Inc.

Oct 10, 2019

Growth in Gardening: Fall flowers - San Marcos Daily Record

Plants that are tolerant to frost can survive the harsh conditions with little to no damage. Ice plant, hellebore and goldenrod are a few such frost-tolerant plants. Ice plant: (Delosperma cooperi) grows in USDA zones 8 through 10 in full sun. It reaches heights of about 6 inches or less and produces pink or purple blooms. Hellebore: (Helleborus × hybridus cvs.) can bloom in temperatures below freezing and grows in USDA zones 4 through 9. The cup-shaped flowers tilt downward and appear throughout the plant’s glossy green leaves. Goldenrod: (Solidago rigida) has clusters of yellow blooms that appear at the top of tall flower stalks. It grows in full sun to part shade in USDA zones 3 through 9. We are in zone 8 so these will work for us. A Few others to think about are: Chrysanthemums: These fall flowers can be planted in beds and actually will outperform most container planted ones. Proper preparation begins one year before peak performance. Plant in full sun in the fall of the first year. During the next year, keep the plants trimmed back to a rounded shape and do not allow them to produce flowers. In August quit cutting off any flower buds that form. That fall you will have beautiful mums just covered in flowers. Repeat this procedure for the following year. Dianthus: If you plant these flowers in the fall, by spring they will be covered with blooms. This is a cool season flower. It is considered an annual in some places but many times it will overwinter for several years here and provide you with lovely flowers both in the spring and in the fall. Plant in full sun. Fall Asters: Lovely natural looking mounding perennial that blooms in the fall with masses of daisy like lavender flowers. Wonderful for the wildflower bed or in combination with mums. Larkspur: Larkspurs should be planted in the fall for spring blooms. They are tough, cool season flowers with spikes from pink to purple and blue. The "Bunny Bloom" larkspur is a favorite as the center of each flower seems to have the shape of a white rabbit's head in the center. If you have never tried bulbs before trying them this fall will bring you real pleasure come spring. -- Joe Urbach is the publisher of GardeningAustin.com and the Phytonutrient Blog. He has lived in the Central Texas area for over 30 years.

Jul 5, 2019

Miss Floribunda: Flowers for shade - Hyattsville Life & Times

I am thinking of the collections I acquired through the plant exchanges at the home of Dr. Fox-Glover: multi-colored foxgloves, hellebores and columbine; ethereal blue Jacob’s ladder and cranesbill geraniums; red, white and pink bleeding hearts. From other sources, I’ve added the exquisitely scented lilies of the valley, whose white or pink flowers are followed by red berries; indigo in yellow, as well as deep purplish blue; salvias of different shades; and rose-, blue- and purple-flowering ajuga. Ajuga makes quite a handsome ground cover all summer, even after flowering, if you acquire varieties whose leaves are marked in different patterns of purple and red. As the summer progresses, you might forego flowers in favor of shade plants with colorful foliage. Artfully placed Japanese painted ferns, coleus and caladiums can create a veritable tapestry of rich color and intricate design by late summer. Elephant ears, if you have the room, can bring the exotic jungle to your garden. The search for shade garden interest never ends, and new wonders appear all the time. Just keep your ear to the ground, so to speak, and associate with gardeners who are happy to share plants with you. A good way to start is to come to the next meeting of the Hyattsville Horticultural Society on Saturday, June 15, at the home of Gina de Ferrari, 4306 Oliver Street. The meeting will start at 10 a.m. Share this: Related ...