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.


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Muellers Flowers & Gifts

Order flowers and gifts from Muellers Flowers & Gifts located in Wichita KS for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 3555 East Douglas Avenue, Wichita Kansas 67218 Zip. The phone number is (316) 683-6565. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Muellers Flowers & Gifts in Wichita KS. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Muellers Flowers & Gifts delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Muellers Flowers & Gifts
3555 East Douglas Avenue
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(316) 683-6565
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Muellers Flowers & Gifts directions to 3555 East Douglas Avenue in Wichita, KS (Zip 67218) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 37.686432, -97.294746 respectively.

Florists in Wichita KS and Nearby Cities

1940 W 13Th St N
Wichita, KS 67203
(1.26 Miles from Muellers Flowers & Gifts)
3700 E Douglas Ave Ste 1
Wichita, KS 67208
(2.57 Miles from Muellers Flowers & Gifts)
3700 E Douglas Blvd Bldg 1
Wichita, KS 67208
(2.57 Miles from Muellers Flowers & Gifts)
4737 E. Douglas
Wichita, KS 67218
(3.25 Miles from Muellers Flowers & Gifts)
2429 N Arkansas St
Wichita, KS 67204
(3.25 Miles from Muellers Flowers & Gifts)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jun 22, 2019

Master Gardener says potted gardens perfect for small spaces - Times Record News

JoAnn Plaxco, a Wichita Falls Master Gardener, is a classic example of one who utilizes limited space and nature’s resources to produce spectacular small garden areas for fruits and vegetables to thrive. “With just a little time and effort you can grow things like tomatoes and onions in pots filled with ground leaves, grass clippings, sand and dirt,” she said. “Pots can be set where they get the right amount of sun and shade for whatever you are growing. “When you buy a pot be sure it has enough holes in the bottom or at least one hole large enough for drainage and air circulation.” It is also recommended that instead of tin cans and rocks in the bottom of the pot to use something mesh, like burlap that will allow drainage and not clog the holes. In flower gardening, some plants, like gold dust aucuba demand shade. Others, like geraniums prefer morning sun and afternoon shade. Only pots can add this sort of advantage, and Plaxco said,” Don’t assume any size pot will do because size matters. Ask a nurseryman for help if you are unsure.” Too large a pot can become water logged and cause root rot. Small pots can sometimes dry too quickly. For example, a bougainvillea likes a slightly dry soil and the comfort of being root-bound, where tomato plants and wax leaf begonias need room to grow and spread. Where container gardening is concerned, Plaxco has learned to take advantage of incorporating large plastic boxes similar to those used in storing away Christmas and holiday decorations. The popular size is six feet long and two feet wide. “They can be similar to raised beds that work well in confined areas,” she said. “I drill a few holes in the sides and bottom of the plastic containers, set them in good lighting locations and fill them with about a third each of compost, sand and dirt. Then you can plant rows of onions, black eyed peas, potatoes, peppers or whatever you want to grow. “Lack of pot and container drainage and the tendency to over-water has killed many plants,” she added. “Trial and error is a learning experience we all go through. Whether it is a full-size garden or small area for containers, growing your own vegetables and flowers can be fun and addictive.” Just remember, if you think you don’t have enough room, think containers.

Mar 29, 2019

Wichita Falls WWII veteran 'G.I. Joe' excited by outpouring of support for 100th birthday - Times Record News

Patrick Johnston Wichita Falls Times Record News Published 7:35 PM EST Feb 27, 2019 ...

Sep 10, 2018

Maximillian sunflowers hold a special place in our ecosystem

Early in the summer, I observed a healthy group of green leafy plants growing along the Wichita Valley Rail Trail on the southwest edge of Wichita Falls. At first glance, you don't see anything spectacular for a plant; tall, leafy, unbranched stems at about 3 feet tall, but as they thrive throughout the summer heat, their life-saving powers come to light! A passer-by wouldn't notice anything outstanding about these plants until late August and September. That's when these plants begin a superhero transformation into an appearance of brilliant golden-yellow flowers. Maximillian sunflowers (Helianthus maximiliani) have a special place in our prairie ecosystem, not only for its "perfect timing" when it comes to blooming, but for its heavy crop of seeds that can help feed small animals. Their flower heads can reach up to 5 inches across and can form from 15 to 19 ray flowers that seem to spiral their way up to the sky. Why does their bloom time happen so late in the summer? Ask a Monarch butterfly! The Monarchs that migrate through our area, after summer days up north, can attest to the importance of this bloom time. As the Monarchs head south to their Mexico over-wintering site, they search for nectar producing flowers to provide them with that extra burst of energy needed to make this long journey. Maximillian sunflowers supply them this valuable fuel. Also, the plants, which can grow up to 10 feet tall, provide homes for a variety of insects and cover for small mammals and songbirds. By attracting this plethora of insects, birds, such as bobwhite quail, will take advantage of these protein rich insects and, when the seed heads begin to fall, munch on the abundant seeds as well.

Jan 12, 2018

Flowers the focus of new show at art museum

Jilg is a native Kansas painted and print-maker with degrees from Fort Hays State University and Wichita State University. He returned to FHSU as a teacher in 1981 and had since blended his research and love of travel to unmask the mysteries of history and its layers of civilization. Though Kansas remains his home, he has global ties to the art world with over 200 exhibitions and representations in museum collections in the United States, England and Asia.Staab was born in Hays, Kansas and also earned degrees in German, Russian and Journalism from Fort Hays State University. He pursued graduate studies in Germany and Austria before returning to Hays where he opened Pioneer Photography, a full service portrait studio. His shop closed in 2014 but he continues to devote his time to working on fine art photographic projects.Eufloria, the exuberant flower images of Jilg and Staab, will be on display at the Vernon Filley Art Museum from January 12 to April 14. (News - PrattTribune ... - Pratt Tribune)

Apr 7, 2017

Commemorate WWI, find Easter baked goods Thursday

Information: 361-883-0950 (9 a.m. to noon); 361-992-5213 (leave a message).FRIDAY, APRIL 7HOCKEY: The Corpus Christi IceRays will play the Wichita Falls Wildcats at 7:05 p.m. Friday, April 7, at the American Bank Center, 1901 N. Shoreline Blvd. Cost: Ticket prices range from $9-$22. Information: The Aurora Arts Theatre will present "Steel Magnolias at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 7, at 5635 Everhart Road. Cost: $16. Information: 361-851-9700, The Harbor Playhouse will present "Madagascar: A Musical Adventure" at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 7, at 1802 N. Chaparral St. Cost: $18, adults; $15, students, military, seniors; $10, children. Information:, 361-888-7469.MEETING: The Art Association of Corpus Christi will host its monthly business meeting at 1:30 p.m. Friday, April 7, at the Art Center of Corpus Christi, 100 N. Shoreline Blvd. A clay demonstration will follow at 2:30 p.m. Information: 361-215-4688.RIBBON-CUTTING: South Texas Lighthouse for the Blind, 4421 Agnes St., will host a ribbon-cutting and open hose from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, April 7. Agencies that serve the blind will be available to answer questions. Facility tours also will be available. Please RSVP. Cost: Free. Information: 361-693-6183.THEATER: Del Mar Drama presents “Androcles and the Lion” at 7:30 p.m. Friday.,April 7 in the Bartlett Theatre, Fine Arts Center, Del Mar College East. Aesop’s fable becomes a colorful theatrical experience with this family-friendly production and message of friendship, independence and standing up for others. Cost: $5. Information: 361-698-2255.BAKE SALE: The Ladies of St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church Delphi Club will host its 2017 Easter Bake Sale from 7:30 a.m. to noon on Friday, April 7 at St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church Hall, 502 S. Chaparral St. Bunny breads, braided Easter loaves, koulouria, baklava, dolmades and more. Cost: prices vary by item. Information: 361-883-0950 (9 a.m. to noon); 361-992-5213 (leave a message).ART: Visit the Art Museum of South Texas, 1902 N. Shoreline Blvd., for free courtesy of Frost Bank from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, April 7. Stroll the galleries, watch the ships roll in on the ship channel, and browse the gift shop all day long without admission. Cost: Free. Information: 361-825-3500.ART: The Art Museum of South Texas, 1902 N. Shoreline Blvd., is open late during ARTWALK from 5:30-9 p.m. on Friday, April 7. Enjoy reduced admission and view the current exhibitions during these extended hours. Cost: Free for members free; $1 nonmembers. Information: 361-825-3500.OUTDOORS: K-99 Radio personality Big Frank Edwards hosts third annual Hunting & Fishing Expo from 4-8 p.m., Friday, April 7 at the Richard M. Borchard Regional Fairgrounds, 1213 Terry Shamsie Blvd., Robstown. The event will feature vendors representing hunting and fishing products, items for outdoors enthusiasts, fishing seminars and more. Free parking. Cost: $10 for three-day pass; Free kids 12 and younger. Information: The Ronald McDonald House Charities of Corpus Christi, 3402 F... (Corpus Christi Caller-Times)

Mar 30, 2017

Obituary — JoAnn Macurday

She was born June 6, 1932, at Ellinwood, the daughter of Charles and Lillian (Bacon) Courtright. She was a graduate of Ellinwood High School and Wichita State University with a degree in accounting and secretarial services. She married James Lynn Macurdy Sept. 29, 1951, at Ellinwood. He died Sept. 3, 1998. A longtime Great Bend resident, Mrs. Macurdy was a bookkeeper for her husband at Macurdy’s Hatchery and Great Bend Poultry Company and later for Brentwood, Ltd. and McDonald’s.A loving caring wife, mother, grandmother and great-grandmother, JoAnn took great pride in her family home of 62 years in which she raised three children, and provided a play area for her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She was an avid golfer and nature lover and cared for any animal that was brought home or wandered in.Survivors include one son, Haile L. Macurdy and his wife Elena of Warm Springs, Ga.; two daughters, Jamie L. Bailey and her husband David of Great Bend, and Kathryn A. Jackson and her husband Phillip of Great Bend; one sister, Linda Seip and her husband Charles of Pueblo, Colo.; five grandchildren; Justin Bailey, Chance Bailey, Ian Macurdy, Erin Macurdy and Cameron Jackson; and eight great-grandchildren. She wa... (Pratt Tribune)


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