Order flowers and gifts from Debbie's Garden located in Brunswick ME for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 71 Harpswell Road, Brunswick Maine 04011 Zip. The phone number is (207) 721-8514. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Debbie's Garden in Brunswick ME. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Debbie's Garden delivers fresh flowers – order today.
71 Harpswell Road
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Debbie's Garden directions to 71 Harpswell Road in Brunswick, ME (Zip 04011) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 43.9041, -69.95619 respectively.
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24 Main StTopsham, ME 04086 (10.96 Miles from Debbie's Garden)
288 Main StYarmouth, ME 04096(13.68 Miles from Debbie's Garden)
539 Webster StLewiston, ME 04240 (16.55 Miles from Debbie's Garden)
902 Lisbon StLewiston, ME 04240(16.92 Miles from Debbie's Garden)
58 Washington AvePortland, ME 04101 (22.32 Miles from Debbie's Garden)
Flowers and Gifts News
Jun 19, 2020
Obituary: Edith Florence Oliver - Press Herald
Cynthia Moody of Cundy’s Harbor, Vida Leeman and her husband Jerry of Cundy’s Harbor, Teresa Mann and her husband Joseph of Brunswick, Meredith Williams and her husband Andrew of Freeport, Michelle Shipley and her husband Aaron of Lewis Center, Ohio, and Edith Cram and her husband Matthew of West Bath. Edith was blessed with 17 beautiful grandchildren and six amazing great-grandchildren. Burial will be at Oak Grove Cemetery in Bath. Arrangements are by Daigle Funeral Home, 819 High Street, Bath. Condolences may be made online at http://www.Daiglefuneralhome.com . In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to: Popham Chapel P.O. Box 145 Phippsburg, ME 04562
Obituary: Joan (Paradis Quirion) Gallagher
... Feb 1, 2020
Obituary: Andrew "Drew" Paul Ross - Press Herald
Andrew “Drew” Paul Ross
BRUNSWICK – Andrew “Drew” Paul Ross, 36, passed away on Jan. 26, 2020. He was born in Brunswick and attended the Brunswick schools where he enjoyed playing basketball.Drew was a talented carpenter, plumber and painter working for several contractors in the area. The greatest joy and love of Drew’s life was his daughter, Addison. They had a very special relationship and enjoyed spending time together. They loved watching movies, going to concerts, the yearly father daughter Valentine dance, visiting his Dad in Bonita Springs Fla. and going to the beach.Family was so very important to Drew. He looked forward to the Ross Family Reunion’s at his uncle Butch and aunt Susan’s camp every summer, and he made sure he didn’t miss the occasion. Drew also made a spring trip to Florida to spend time with his dad and get out of the cold.He is survived by his daughter Addison “Addy” Ross of Brunswick; mother, Colette Ross of Brunswick, father, Paul Ross of Bonita Springs Fla; a brother, Kevin Ross; ... Jan 4, 2020
Over Easy: Flower power in the age of aggression - Press Herald
Fighting Fiddleheads of Lincoln County, or the Brunswick Begonias, or the Newcastle Nasturtiums.
Flowers have a calming effect on people. Back in 1967, young people were asked to wear flowers in their hair when visiting San Francisco for what was labeled the Summer of Love. That was flowers, not guns or blackjacks or any other kind of weapon.
If we adopt this idea, anger and violence may be reduced, because who wants to hit someone dressed like a begonia?
And then there’s the ritual holiday sporting events that mark some special day. For example, someday might we not be treated to our classic Thanksgiving turkey while on the television is the special holiday football game pitting the Lupins of Lincoln Academy against the Delphiniums of Morse. Who knows?
Comments are not available on this story.
Letter: Thank you, honest people in Maine
Life Unwound: From ‘them’ to ‘us’
... Dec 18, 2019
A tree in Brazil’s arid northeast rains nectar from its flowers - Science News
While the study details H.
cangaceira’s “wildly cool”
pollination scheme, evolutionary ecologist Amy Parachnowitsch of the University
of New Brunswick in Fredericton, Canada, suggests the team’s isolation of
individual, potentially bat-attracting compounds in nectar is the tip of the
“There are so few studies
that have tested nectar for scent that once we start looking there is likely to
be many more examples,” says Parachnowitsch. “Scents in nectar are probably
common, but we are a very long way from understanding their functional roles
and if there is any differences with various pollinators.”
... Apr 27, 2019
With flower preferences, bees have a big gap between the sexes - Phys.Org
Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick"
Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick"
A male Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Rutgers-owned Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers University-New Brunswick
For scores of wild bee species, females and males visit very different flowers for food—a discovery that could be important for conservation efforts, according to Rutgers-led research.
Indeed, the diets of female and male bees of the same species could be as different as the diets of different bee species, according to a study in the journal PLOS ONE.
"As we get... Apr 27, 2019
Wild bee males and females like different flowers - Futurity: Research News
Rachael Winfree, a professor in the department of ecology, evolution, and natural resources at Rutgers University-New Brunswick.
A female Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on prickly pear in Highland Park, New Jersey. (Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers-New Brunswick)
Five years ago, when Winfree Lab members were evaluating federally funded programs to create habitat for pollinators, Roswell noticed that some flowers were very popular with male bees and others with females. That spurred a study to test, for as many wild bee species as possible, whether males and females visit different kinds of flowers.
A male Agapostemon virescens, also called the bicolored striped-sweat bee, on spotted knapweed in the Hutcheson Memorial Forest in Franklin Township, Somerset County. (Credit: Michael Roswell/Rutgers-New Brunswick)
New Jersey is home to about 400 species of wild bees—not including Apis mellifera Linnaeus, the domesticated western honeybee whose males do not forage for food, Roswell notes.
The scientists collected 18,698 bees from 152 species in New Jersey. The bees visited 109 flower species in six semi-natural meadows with highly abundant and diverse flowers. The meadows were managed to promote mostly native flowers that attract pollinators.
Female bees build, maintain, collect food for and defend nests, while male bees primarily seek mates. Both sexes drink floral nectar for food, but only females collect pollen that serves as food for young bees, so they forage at greater rates than males.
From the flowers’ standpoint, both female and male bees are important pollinators—though female bees are more prolific because they spend more time foraging at flowers.
Before mating, the males of some species travel from the area where they were born. Targeting their preferences for flowers may help maintain genetically diverse bee populations...
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