Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

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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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Orchids Etc

Order flowers and gifts from Orchids Etc located in Lee MA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 139 Main Street, Lee Massachusetts 01238 Zip. The phone number is (413) 243-8988. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Orchids Etc in Lee MA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Orchids Etc delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Orchids Etc
Address:
139 Main Street
City:
Lee
State:
Massachusetts
Zip Code:
01238
Phone number:
(413) 243-8988
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 Orchids Etc directions to 139 Main Street in Lee, MA (Zip 01238) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.306999, -73.250236 respectively.

Florists in Lee MA and Nearby Cities

925 Cape Street
Lee, MA 01238
(2.04 Miles from Orchids Etc)
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1020 South Street
Pittsfield, MA 01201
(7.51 Miles from Orchids Etc)
910 South St
Pittsfield, MA 01201
(7.76 Miles from Orchids Etc)
760 Main St
Great Barrington, MA 01230
(10.16 Miles from Orchids Etc)

Flowers and Gifts News

Aug 3, 2020

Marilyn Lee Ward, 97, practiced organic gardening long before it became fashionable - Williamsburg Yorktown Daily

Marilyn Lee WardVIRGINIA BEACH — Marilyn Lee Ward, 97, a member of Great Neck Baptist Church, died peacefully Monday, July 27, 2020, at home. Her friends at Great Neck will remember her teaching children’s Sunday school, and later, rocking babies and changing diapers in the nursery. Her focus was always toward the future. In many ways, Marilyn was the counter balance to her husband of 59 years, Tom Ward, a career naval aviator and lifetime sailor whose wife was most at peace working in her flower and vegetable gardens. She practiced organic gardening long before it became fashionable and landscaped with cuttings rooted from native plants. When rain or cold weather forced her inside, Marilyn liked to knit, crochet, do needlework, sew and bake. Her cookie jar was well stocked, in case one of her children or grandchildren dropped in. Marilyn so loved being a mother to five, Tom of Washington, D.C, Bob of Virginia Beach, Sue Miller of Elizabeth City and Sally of Virginia Beach. In 1969, her son Ji...

Aug 3, 2020

Leesburg Approves Bird, Flower Mural Project On Harrison Street - Leesburg, VA Patch

LEESBURG, VA — The Leesburg Town Council approved a resolution to brighten a concrete retaining wall on Harrison Street just south of Market Station. Artist Elizabeth Halliday will paint a mural on the wall that shows birds and flowers that are native to Northern Virginia. The retaining wall is on Harrison Street between South Street and the W&OD Trail in downtown Leesburg. Halliday submitted the mural proposal to the Leesburg Commission on Public Art. The Town Council voted 4 to 2 on July 14 to approve the mural project. The retaining wall is in the public right-of-way adjacent to homes along Harrison Street. "The work of the Commission on Public Art encourages and supports art to enhance Leesburg' s identity while demonstrating the value of art and creativity within the community," states the resolution passed by the town council. The project will take about two weeks to complete and will cover the entire Harrison Street wall, which measures 140-feet by 5.5-feet. The project is...

Aug 3, 2020

How an Urban Flower Farmer Spends Her Sundays - The New York Times

I will be outside for several hours. There are almost always eggs, maybe some sautéed greens. On Sundays everyone in the house sleeps in, and it’s really quiet and lovely. My dog will get up. though, and if she’s staring at me, I will have to give her a walk before I leave. She almost always wins.WEEDING AND WATERING I try to visit two yards one day, three yards the next day. Now that it’s July, most everything is planted. When I go to the yards, I am mostly weeding and watering and cutting. I do what they call succession planting, which means planting seeds so there is always something blooming. That way I will have flowers throughout the season. I currently have black-eyed Susans, zinnias, cosmos, snapdragons, and chocolate lace flowers blooming.Harvesting black-eyed Susans in a backyard in Brooklyn.Credit...Aundre Larrow for The New York TimesSOCIAL DISTANCING I spend from two to four hours in each yard. During the pandemic when everyone was at home, I saw people more often than I did previously. Sometimes they would stay behind their door, and I would talk to them. Sometimes they would come out and maintain a distance. People are lonely and craving human interaction.Ms. Clum sells her flowers through a subscription service and to two stores.Credit...Aundre Larrow for The New York TimesBEAT THE HEAT On Sundays I’m usually able to get to two houses before the heat of the day comes. You don’t want to cut flowers...

Aug 3, 2020

Garden a pleasant surprise in Beverly Hills' back yard - Hometown Life

The front of our home is citified but the back is a whole different world,” says home owner Eileen Hitz. She and her husband, Neil, have spent the last 40 years enhancing the beauty of their two-acre property. They graciously welcomed visitors to their gardens.Kathy Lorencz, president of the Franklin Garden Club, suggested that members visit the Hitz garden for an informal garden walk.“The front gardens are tastefully done, they could do it themselves. Our members get great joy out of working outdoors. There is an area of pachysandras, hostas and young trees. A lifelike figure of a gardener adorns the front walk. It is a total surprise to proceed around to the back of the home,” says Lorencz.Proceeding around the home to the back area on a multi-level deck which surrounds the home, the visitors are enchanted with the tree covered deep ravine. “This is so private and secluded. It feels like a forest somewhere. It is peaceful. You feel like you are in a different world,” observes Francoise Wilhelm.“It is magnificent. It is like living in a tree house. Who would think you are in the heart of Beverly Hills?” says Toni Grinnan. The deck is built around a huge elm tree, one of the few elms which survived Dutch Elm disease.Sounds of birds singing enhanced the e...

Aug 3, 2020

Daisies bring a sunny look to the garden - Sumter Item

By LEE REICHThe Associated Press Give a child a box of crayons and a piece of paper, and ask for a flower, and you very likely will get a picture of a daisy. Daisies also hold attraction for poets. Geoffrey Chaucer, English poet of the 14th century, wrote "...of all the floures in the mede, Thanne love I most thise floures white and rede, Swiche as men callen dayses in our toune." Daisies are my favorite, too. For me, a daisy is the essence of "flowerness." What makes a flower a daisy? The child's daisy is a circle surrounded by strap-like petals, their bases attached to the circle. To the botanist and gardener, the meaning of "daisy" is not so simple. The botanist explains that the daisy is a composite flower made up of many small, individual florets. Those florets that make up the eye of the daisy have inconspicuous petals. A different type of floret, the so-called ray florets, skirt the daisy's eye, and each has one large, outward-pointing petal. The petals you act...

Aug 3, 2020

Business is blooming at NYC Flower District staple thanks to outdoor dining - New York Post

Kumar was able to open for retail on June 10, but many of his regular clients have yet to return after fleeing New York. “We have a lot of great customers, but they’re out of the city right now,” Kumar, who took over the shop from his father and uncle in 2003, told The Post. “They don’t want to come back, but they’re still in touch with us and they know we’re waiting for them.” The span of the lockdown was particularly painful for flower shop owners because it coincided with the all-important graduation season, when clients would normally be ordering bouquets of table orchids for parties and renting giant palms for outdoor celebrations. “I’d say around 30 to 40 percent of business in May and June is graduation parties,” Kumar said. “We didn’t get any this year.” And while he’d normally supply flowers to fill party halls for at least 15 weddings each summer, Kumar said that this year he hasn’t done a single one. The slowdown in business has left Kumar with a huge backlog of inventory. Orders for spring flowers and summer plants were placed in January — well before the pandemic was a concern for most Americans — when the shop was still expecting strong warm-weather business. “Now our suppliers are calling us and saying, ‘Hey, you still have that order sitting here,’” Kumar said. “We might have ordered 200 plants in one nursery, but we’re telling them we only need 125 or 150.” Kumar with his shop cat.Annie Wermiel/NY Post The plants that have already been shipped to the 28th Street store are being sold at a discount, with boxes of orchids that might normally cost $65 selling for $50. “Hotels don’t have guests, so they’re not putting orchids in their rooms,” Kumar explained. “In a month that might be changing, but right now we’re not getting a lot of business.” Rather than lay off employees, Kumar has shortened shifts to three or four days apiece so that everyone can get some work, and he ha...

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