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Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe

Order flowers and gifts from Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe located in Norton MA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 370 Old Colony Rd, Norton Massachusetts 02766 Zip. The phone number is (508) 226-0593. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe in Norton MA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe
370 Old Colony Rd
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(508) 226-0593
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe directions to 370 Old Colony Rd in Norton, MA (Zip 02766) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.951469, -71.235672 respectively.

Florists in Norton MA and Nearby Cities

56 W Main St
Norton, MA 02766
(0.64 Miles from Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe)
108 W Main St
Norton, MA 02766
(0.97 Miles from Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe)
177 Tremont St
Rehoboth, MA 02769
(4.37 Miles from Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe)
660 East St
Mansfield, MA 02048
(4.97 Miles from Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe)
394 Bay St
Taunton, MA 02780
(4.99 Miles from Olde Thyme Flower Shoppe)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jan 4, 2020

Flowers overcomes illness, continues to grow for Seahawks - Associated Press

He’s certainly worked his tail off and he’s always improving,” defensive coordinator Ken Norton Jr. said. “He’s going to make his mistakes and then he’s going to learn from his mistakes. We all get better by our failures and our mistakes and he’s certainly gotten better every single time he’s gone out.”It’s an ongoing process for Flowers, which is why he tried to keep practicing last week despite an illness that forced receivers Tyler Lockett and David Moore, defensive tackle Poona Ford and backup center Jordan Roos to go home.“It was pretty crazy,” Flowers said. “They tried to send me home, I wasn’t taking that for an answer, I had to put on the doctor mask. Then I looked I was going to die out here. I’m glad all of that is over with, we’re trying to get back to normal.” Flowers’ improvement is an aspect of the defenses’ improvement as the season has progressed. The addition of Quandre Diggs at free safety has settled the back end of the defense. Meanwhile, the pass rush has finally blossomed as well and the result has been 11 turnovers forced over the team’s last three games.“I think we’re just all hitting our stride,” Flowers said. “We’re getting better. We’re not at the top and we’re for sure not perfect, so we’re just going to keep getting better.”Notes: DE Jadeveon Clowney (core) and DE Ziggy Ansah (neck) will be game-time decisions Sunday night against the Los Angeles Rams. … CB Neiko Thorpe had surgery to address a sports hernia and will be placed on injured reserve. … FB Nick Bellore (quadriceps), TE Luke Willson (hamstring) and LB Mychal Kendricks (hamstring) are doubtful to play against the Rams. Rookie LB Cody Barton will likely replace Kendricks in the lineup.

Oct 26, 2018

High Desert Phoenix Foundation rises to help families with unexpected deaths

Ten years ago, when Kymberley Suchomel had two friends murdered in Helendale, she and her grandmother Julie Norton wanted to help. In the span of two weeks, they raised $6,000 to defray funeral costs. Seeing there was a need for an organization to hold funds and help in such situations, they created one. The High Desert Phoenix Foundation, founded in 2008, helps families in the High Desert that have had a death in their family caused by an accident, a crime or suicide. It assists with funeral expenses, food and volunteers to serve at funeral receptions and flowers. In the past 10 years, the organization has helped more than 450 families. The foundation’s work often make a tremendous difference. One family it assisted had been waiting four months to retrieve the ashes of a loved one. The urn was ready, but the family didn't have the money to pay for it and didn't know what to do, Norton said. "We've seen so many families after the fact that have been able to get on with their lives and cope with their loss," she said. "I've also had families call us and ask us where they can go from here and find counseling, get death certificates, and deal with other challenges and we give them referrals t...

Mar 23, 2018

Filomena Gambale of Mansfield celebrates her 100th birthday

Nicholas, his wife and their five children were assassinated in Russia, ending the reign of the imperial family.Filomena now resides in Wingate in Norton, but was raised in a house on Hope Street in Mansfield. She is the daughter of the late Lorenzo DePillo and Annamaria DePillo and had four brothers and three sisters.When asked how she felt at turning 100, Gambale replied, “It means I’m over the hill.”She attributed her long life to eating lots of pasta, and tomatoes, fresh from the garden.“She ate a tomato a day with a little olive oil,” her son, Michael Gambale, said.Filomena recalls that times were hard during the Depression and how she lost one brother during World War II.Raymond DePillo was killed while serving on the USS Bunker Hill in the Pacific.But she laughs when she tells of her other brother Pat’s WWII adventures.Pat DePillo served in Italy during the war."My mother was so worried because he always fell asleep," Filomena recalled.And sure enough, Pat dozed off on duty while in a trench and was shaken awake by a German soldier. Fortunately the soldier wanted to surrender to Pat who marched him back to his superiors and was honored for capturing the enemy.Filomena did volunteer work for the USO during WWII.Filomena was married to Albert Gambale for 34 years. They lived on Angel Street where they raised their son, Michael. Albert died in 1998.Michael and his wife, Beth, have one son, Nathan.Filomena worked in some of the local manufacturing plans including the former chocolate factory.She was also school crossing guard at the corner of Rt. 106 and Franklin Street near St. Mary’... (Wicked Local)

Dec 8, 2017

Advance tickets for Feb. 7 floral seminar on sale

Tickets are $20 (advance purchase only). Entry includes lunch and raffles for exciting door prizes.Tickets are available at The Thomas Norton Public Library (221 West 19th Ave.) in Gulf Shores or by contacting Charlotte Higgins at 205 410-3190 or or Mindy Jones at 251 968-9777 or Groups of 10 or more can request reserved seating. The deadline to purchase and receive tickets by mail is Jan. 4.Charlotte Higgins is the chair and Diane Urban is the co-chair for this event. Proceeds benefit the Gulf Shores Garden Club Scholarship Fund, local non-profits and other local horticultural and community projects.Dr. DelPrince is a Laureate Member of the American Institute of Floral Designers and has published numerous articles and books on floral design and interior plantscaping design, including two textbooks and one reference guide.Dr. DelPrince delves into the scientific and artistic world of flowers. He has held research fellowships at Winterthur and the Smithsonian Institution on 19th century horticulture studies.As an artist, he was the solo floral designer in seven performances of “Concerto for Florist” in Mississippi, California and Oregon. His historical floral design work has been featured at the New Orleans Museum of Art and the George Walter Vincent Smith Museum, Springfield, Massachusetts. DelPrince has delivered talks and written about the flowers of Tennessee Williams’ plays, and delivered a floral lecture-demonstration at the Tennessee Williams in Europe Conference, The University of Nancy, France.On faculty with Mississippi State University since 1996, he has taught floral design to over 5,... (Mulletwrapper)

Apr 7, 2017

A month for fools and flowers

You really need to look up this poem to get the full sense of how that audition went, but let me just run the first line of “Burnt Norton” by you to give you a taste: “Time present and time past/Are both perhaps present in time future/And time future contained in time past.” Now, I performed it with all the gravitas my 15-year-old self could muster, but my goodness, it must have been painful to watch.You can download a collection of Eliot’s work — The Waste Land & the Four Quartets — from KY Libraries Unbound with your Madison County Public Library card. We also have a couple of print volumes of his work at the library, and of course, he is heavily anthologized.Aside from Nobel Prize-winning poets, for me, April is all about fools and flowers, and the Madison County Public Library has plenty of books on both.If you search for “fool” in our catalog at, you’ll find it’s very popular in fiction these days. In fact, your search will bring up titles in a wide variety of genres.From Jim Butcher’s sci-fi novel, Fool Moon (protagonist Harry Dresden searches for a werewolf on the loose in Chicago), to Mercedes Lackey’s urban fantasy, Fortune’s Fool (Ekaterina, seventh daughter of the Sea King, has adventures), you should be able to find something enjoyable.In fact, just one title — Fool Me Once — will get you a nice sampling. Steve Hockensmith and Lisa Falco’s novel by that name offers a mystery with Tarot cards. Fern Michael’s novel, on the other hand, provides a bit of romance. And Harlan Coben’s novel delivers his trademark suspense/thriller page-turning action.If Fool Me Once doesn’t quite suffice, then check out Fool Me Twice, one of Robert B. Parker’s Jesse Stone novels where murder and mayhem once again disrupt life in idyllic Paradise, Massachusetts.Or if historical fiction is more your jam, a pair of royal novels should fit the bill nicely. King's Fool by Margaret Campbell Barnes tells “a Remarkably Intimate Tale of the Intrigue, Ruthlessness, and Majesty of Henry VIII's Court.” And The Queen's Fool by Philippa Gregory is the story of a young woman caught up in the clash between Mary I and her half-sister Elizabeth I in 16th century England.On the flower front, the Madison Coun... (Richmond Register)

Oct 21, 2016

Contrary to claims, cutting the flowers downtown won't save the city much money

Juneau Assembly candidates, the first color that comes to mind when thinking about downtown’s flowers is green. Candidates Mary Becker and Norton Gregory have both proposed doing away with the flowers as a cost-saving measure given that the state’s fiscal uncertainty will likely have harmful consequences on the city’s budget in the coming years. “It’s very expensive to do all of the flowers downtown,” Becker said during an Assembly candidate debate on Sept. 20. “They’re beautiful; I love them. But it’s very possible that we can get volunteers to do that.” In a phone interview with the Empire Thursday, Gregory expanded on the idea. “Don’t get me wrong I love the flowers, but they’re not a necessity; they’re a luxury,” he said. “It makes me wonder where our priorities are when we’re facing these huge deficits.” How much the city stands to save by discontinuing the downtown flowers isn’t exactly easy to determine, but it’s probably not very much. Kirk Duncan, director of the city’s Parks and Recreation Department, estimates that if the city were to do away with the flowers, it could save as much as $35,000, a fraction of 1 percent of the $330.9 million in expenditures authorized for the current fiscal year. “That’s our best estimate at this point in time,” Duncan said. But ... (Juneau Empire (subscription))


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