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Rouse's Fresh Creations

Order flowers and gifts from Rouse's Fresh Creations located in Slidell LA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1644 Gause Blvd, Slidell Louisiana 70458 Zip. The phone number is (985) 646-2620. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Rouse's Fresh Creations in Slidell LA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Rouse's Fresh Creations delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Rouse's Fresh Creations
Address:
1644 Gause Blvd
City:
Slidell
State:
Louisiana
Zip Code:
70458
Phone number:
(985) 646-2620
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Rouse's Fresh Creations directions to 1644 Gause Blvd in Slidell, LA (Zip 70458) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 30.284755, -89.752755 respectively.

Florists in Slidell LA and Nearby Cities

248 W Hall Ave
Slidell, LA 70460
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244 Trace Loop
Mandeville, LA 70448
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1801 Highway 11 N
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3461 E Causeway Approach
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(20.06 Miles from Rouse's Fresh Creations)

Flowers and Gifts News

Nov 28, 2018

All Saints' Day traditions keep memories of loved ones alive - The Advocate

Day.After Mass, the monks will lead the congregation to the cemetery, where they will lead prayers for the departed.Our Lady of Lourdes: The south Slidell church will have a Mass at 10:30 a.m. at the church cemetery. Father W.C. Paysse will lead the services, which will include music by the school's seventh-grade choir.Madisonville: The Friends of the Madisonville Cemetery joins with St. Anselm Church for a 6 p.m. service featuring the priests and deacons, followed by a blessing of the graves.More than 3,000 candles will be illuminated for the service.Bayou Liberty: The area's history is closely akin to Lacombe's. In fact, it was a Cousin family member who founded the first St. Genevieve Church there in 1852, and many of the Chata-Ima traditions from those days continue.The Rev. Raoul Lundy, of St. Genevieve, will conduct a series of blessings, starting at 10 a.m. at the Dubission Cemetery, followed by Maurice and Fields at 10:45 a.m., Morgan Heirs at 11:15 a.m. and Forrest Lawn at noon.Lacombe: The Rev. Kilasara will begin his rounds at 2:30 p.m. at Casborn, followed by Osay (2:55), Ducre (3:45), Melon-Cousin (4), Bayou Lacombe (4:30), Williams (5), Peter Cousin (5:15) and Lafontaine (5:45).Mandeville: The candle dropping begins at 4 p.m. and candle lighting is at 5:45. The All Souls' service begins at 7 p.m. #block-654816 .card-panel { background-color: #e7e7e7; border-color: rgba(0,0,0,.08) } /* might want to put this in layout.css */ .block.light .card a.btn-default, .block.light .card a.btn-default:hover { color: #333; } ...

Mar 8, 2018

Westchester Estates Garden Club members learn about arranging flowers

Members of the Westchester Estates Garden Club in Slidell had a class in arranging fresh flowers during their February meeting. #inform-video-player-3 .inform-embed { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }... (The Advocate)

Feb 23, 2017

Tammany Times: Garden shows and sales are in season

LIBRARY EVENTS: The Slidell Library will host the annual spring herb garden tour with Table Topics from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, March 11, at 555 Robert Blvd., in Slidell.The Covington Library will host a spring garden fest from 10 am. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 22, at 310 W. 21st Ave., in Covington. There will be farm to table food tasting, speakers on vegetable gardening, home landscaping and information on composting and pollinator gardening, and a plant sale. The West St. Tammany Friends of the Library also will host a used book sale during the fest.Learning programsThroughout the year, St. Tammany Master Gardeners bring the knowledge they received through the LSU AgCenter program, to the public. More than 200 Master Gardeners have graduated from the program. Applications are taken in June and July and classes are held mid-August through early November.Afton said the Dr. Bobby Fletcher Sr. Memorial Scholarship Fund is open to any high school senior graduating from a public or private high school in St. Tammany Parish who plans to major in agriculture at a Louisiana state college. Applications will be accepted through Feb. 28 for the one-time, $1,000 scholarship award. The form is available at the LSU AgCenter or online at slidellhigh.stpsb.org/documents/guidance/bfletcher_scholarship.pdfFor information, contact Afton at (985) 875-2635 or email wafton@agcenter.lsu.edu or visit www.lsuagcenter.com.#ndn-video-player-3.ndn_embedded .ndn_floatContainer { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }... (The Advocate)

Aug 15, 2016

Flowers, pizza, more: Police, leaders, residents descend on Baton Rouge hospitals, blood bank to offer support

I know what these guys are going through,” Higgins said. “Hard, hard times.” Chris Ambrogio, 24, left a bouquet of flowers. Ambrogio said he was a Slidell native but has lived in Baton Rouge for some time. He called the events of the past several weeks “crazy.” “I’m just upset with the things that are going on,” Ambrogio said. “Everybody feels for this community, and we wanted to come together and show our respect and support.” The hospital’s blood supply remained stable, according to its official Twitter account, and those seeking to donate blood were encouraged to do so elsewhere. The Baton Rouge area’s blood supply was already low, as it typically is in the summertime while people are gone on vacations, said Lisa Mobley, donor services coordinator at the LifeShare Blood Services facility on North Boulevard where several people lined up Sunday afternoon to donate. “We were already short and once something tragic like this happens, it puts an even bigger damper on the blood supply,” she said. Brett Beasley, a Zachary resident, was among about a dozen people waiting to give blood at the center. “Right now, you want to do something,” he said. “You don’t want violence, you don’t want to join all the chaos.” John Kay, a Denham Springs resident, was waiting in line with his wife. “We were watching the news and saw what happened this morning,” he said. “We can’t do a whole lot to help, but we can do this.” ... (The Advocate)

Jul 27, 2016

After Dallas shooting, North Shore police are showered with gifts

Similar reports are coming in from other agencies on the North Shore. Linda Sorenson came into the Slidell Police Department on Friday morning with a vase of roses in her hands and tears in her eyes. She told officers she wanted to let them know she was thinking of all law enforcement around the country, the department reported on its Facebook page. Capt. Daniel Seuzeneau, spokesman for the St. Tammany Parish Sheriff's Office, said that while the North Shore community has always supported law enforcement, officers are somewhat overwhelmed by Friday's outpouring. Cards and flowers were arriving at the Sheriff's Office throughout the morning, he said. Sheriff Randy Smith said he is amazed. "We have experienced random acts of kindness. We have been flooded with people expressing concern for our safety," Smith said. "Our community leaders are opening their arms and offering any support that we need. I can't tell you how grateful we are to have the support of our community." By late Friday morning, the refrigerator in the break room at Troop L headquarters on U.S. 190 could fit no more food. The table in the room also was brimming with goodies. A Mandeville Police Department spokesman, Capt. Gerald Sticker, said residents made sure that city's officers were appreciated. Sandwiches, chips and cookies were delivered to that agency as well. Parish President Pat Brister issued a statement saying St. Tammany is heartbroken by the events in Baton Rouge, Minnesota and Dallas. "We will support and defend our law enforcement officers who protect our citizens day in and day out with their very lives," Brister said. "Leadership at every level must come together with members of law enforcement, residents in our communities, religious leaders and each other to find a solution to the violence in our country. Our prayers are with all of the families who lost their loved ones this week in these incidents." ... (NOLA.com)

Jun 22, 2016

Slidell man's passion for iris flowers blossoms into garden on Bayou Liberty Road: Military Road

Bayou Liberty Road. He and Kathleen purchased the property in 2004 after moving to Oak Harbor in Slidell. He needed the lot to have enough space to accommodate his growing collection. To date, the iris garden located behind an inconspicuous fence has more than 5,000 plants encompassing 150 different varieties. Walking through the property, the eye skips from bloom to colorful bloom of every imaginable hue. You can understand then how the work iris comes from the Greek for rainbow. Trahan's garden includes Iris fulva, or the Copper Iris, sporting their brick red flowers and examples of Iris nelsonii, the Abbeville Iris, a rare plant known to live in the wild only in a small area about six miles south of Abbeville, Louisiana. He is especially excited that a few of this specific type have sported a rare yellow bloom. "At one time, this particular plant was thought to be extinct. It is now just considered very rare," Trahan said. Each plant is tagged with a hand-made metal marker featuring the plant's official name. Benny is at the Bayou Liberty garden each day. Kathleen visits to help with the weeding and to bring lunch that they share at an umbrella shaded table among the flowers. Since iris thrive in marsh and swamp environs, Trahan has created artificial swamps using plastic tarps, pots and an extensive watering system he installed by hand. Frogs sing from between the plants when you walk by the constructed paddies. "These plants need a lot of water. We have some planted in the ground, but they really do well in these water paddies," he said. The garden has been a family project many times since its creation. Hurricane Katrina took out more than a dozen pine trees on the property and caused iris plants in pots to float down the road and into the neighbor's yards. One saving grace from that time is the brackish water did little to actually harm the plants themselves. After an extensive illness, Trahan said the weeds in the garden were higher than the plants themselves. It was then that their children and their spouses and their grandchildren pitched in to make things right. "We had all 20 of them out here for three Sundays in a row, weeding and cleaning it up," Kathleen said. "They know what it means to him and we made a big picnic out of it al... (The Times-Picayune)

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