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Posies & Pastries

Order flowers and gifts from Posies & Pastries located in Holland MI for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 430 W 21 St, Holland Michigan 49423 Zip. The phone number is (616) 796-0223. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Posies & Pastries in Holland MI. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Posies & Pastries delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Posies & Pastries
430 W 21 St
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(616) 796-0223
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Posies & Pastries directions to 430 W 21 St in Holland, MI (Zip 49423) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.778358, -86.127457 respectively.

Florists in Holland MI and Nearby Cities

505 W 17Th St #
Holland, MI 49423
(1.75 Miles from Posies & Pastries)
11595 E. Lakewood Blvd
Holland, MI 49424
(2.91 Miles from Posies & Pastries)
137 East Main Avenue
Zeeland, MI 49464
(4.08 Miles from Posies & Pastries)
217 E. Main Ave
Zeeland, MI 49464
(5.28 Miles from Posies & Pastries)
118 Hoffman St
Saugatuck, MI 49453
(9.47 Miles from Posies & Pastries)

Flowers and Gifts News

Apr 4, 2021

The Best Florists in New York - Curbed

Noemi Bonazzi calls “exquisite” and “the size of your hand,” peonies from New Zealand, and cherry-red tulips shipped directly from Holland. Set designer Julia Wagner worked with DFL exclusively to create the floral backdrop for Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez’s December Vanity Fair cover. “Dutch Flower Line is my most trusted vendor,” Wagner says. “I?have a guy there, Chris DeMeo, who I text whenever I need something truly special. He sourced these amazing wild roses for her shoot and cut all of them from the bush the day before we photographed her.” New York design editor Wendy Goodman likes to “go in there and just inhale,” she says. “They have just such a massive amount of fresh flowers it feels like a garden. I revere every one of the holdouts on 28th Street.” For Spotting Anna Wintour’s Interns Miho Kosuda, LTD., 310 E. 44th St.; 212-922-9122 “I used to go to Miho’s in Anna’s Town Car every week to pick up arrangements she had ordered,” a former intern recalls. “The shop is on a tiny side street by the U.N. — you’d miss it if you were speed-walking — and the flowers are absolutely insane.” The shop — founded by floral designer Miho Kosuda and her daughter Carol — is also a longtime favorite of Carolina Herrera. It’s not surprising that Miho’s arrangements (from $150) tend to be on the extravagant side, like hundred-flower bouquets featuring one color scheme and one bloom, such as roses, tulips, or anemones. (She once created an arrangement for designer Bill Blass consisting of 660 mango-colored calla lilies.) For Bodega Roses That Will Last Two Weeks 57 Market, 363 W. 57th St., No. 1; 212-586-3066 ...

Apr 4, 2021

Oscars business blooming for Sherman Oaks florist - LA Daily News

We’re using flowers that are sculptural. It’s not fluffy flowers.” The first wave of blooms has just arrived: Tulips, amaryllis and hyacinth from Holland, roses and hydrangea from South America and anemones from Italy. “This year, we have almond blossoms from California – gorgeous branches, blooming branches and ranunculus. That’s the hot flower this year. That, and the anemones, are the popular flowers right now,” the florist explains. • RELATED VIDEO: Mark’s Garden Creates Oscar Arrangements Boxes of vases have been unpacked in the alley behind the shop, with more on the way. Some vessels are sharp and angular; others are curvy and bulbous. Between now and Sunday, two dozen employees will have styled 10 thousand flowers into some 400 arrangements, ranging in size from the palm of your hand to the height of a small pony. The Governors Ball is an A-list affair, bursting at the seams with Oscar winners past and present, many carrying their new hardware with them, carefully placing their statuettes on the table next to Held’s centerpieces. Although about 35 million Americans – and more around the globe – are expected to tune into the Oscars. Only a select group of industry insiders receives invitations to the ball. Usually, it’s the first stop after the ceremony. “This year, in the foyer and on the balconies as people enter, everything is red. The floor is red, the walls are red, the flowers are red. There’s a few pops of white and gold. Then, when the doors are open to the actual ball, it’s all white. It’s very uplifting and very happy this year.” In these last hours before Hollywood’s biggest night, the back workroom at Mark’s Garden is a bevy of activity. At one table, a chunk of floral foam is dropped into vases and filled with water. At another, • RELATED STORY: Oscars stage gets its golden look from Sherman Oaks set builders Pablo Hernandez peels the outer petals off burgundy roses to reveal their velvety virgin centers. “This is my first Oscars. I’m super-thrilled to be part of it,” he says. Hernandez wears rubber gloves to protect his fingers from thorns. “I still get pricked. There’s no way around that,” he said. It’s crunch time for the Mark’s Garden crew. “We install a lot of the bulb flowers on Saturday,” Held explains. “And then we send a crew to refresh them...

Apr 4, 2021

'Tulip Guy' Steve Zwiep, parks supervisor, retires after 30 years with city of Holland -

HOLLAND — The man who oversees the planting of Holland's famous tulips — hundreds of thousands of bulbs each year — retired this week after working for the city of Holland for more than 30 years. Steve Zwiep, parks supervisor for the city of Holland, was in charge of the upkeep and landscaping of Holland's many acres of parks. "I really enjoyed my career at the parks department," Zwiep said Wednesday. "It was very fulfilling. I had a lot of fun doing the job." More: Receive 3 months of all-access to The Sentinel's award-winning digital coverage for $1.As parks supervisor, he helped bring to life several major parks projects over the past few years. Two memorable projects were the installation of The Oz Project, with the "living" floral book sculpture at Centennial Park, and the restoration of the Van Raalte farmhouse. Zwiep admits, though, that he's most famous for being "the tulip guy." He was once recognized on the street by out-of-towners who had seen a video about Holland's tulips...

Oct 15, 2020

The Artists Giving New Life to Fake Flowers - The New York Times

Holland. Faux flowers were pushed even further to the outskirts of taste by the tacky plastic versions that emerged by the late 1950s.IN RECENT YEARS, however, as paper has been increasingly embraced as an artistic medium representative of the era’s sense of impermanence, the artificial flower has been revived. The current crop of blooms acknowledge ancient techniques — the Chinese started making paper around A.D. 100 — but have taken those once-simple forms to extremes.A new generation of makers, many of them women deliberately reimagining crafts once dismissed as the idle work of stay-at-home ladies, have begun exploring the possibilities of flora made from all kinds of paper. Like lace-making, crochet and embroidery, handmade flowers — from the ultrarealistic to the wildly fantastical — are simultaneously ephemeral and weighty; they carry on their petals both a rich chapter in the history of craft and an inherent critique of social politics.For some, an obsession with paper flowers comes from the garden itself. The New York City artist Livia Cetti, 47, shapes tissue paper into spotted lilies, purple-black hollyhocks and sprays of clover under the name the Green Vase. She studied at the San Francisco Art Institute, working in flower shops along the way, and becoming a (live) floral stylist at Martha Stewart. Cetti sells her stems — made from a special crepe or tissue paper that she bleaches or dyes herself — at John Derian, the home décor shop in Manhattan’s East Village. The Berkeley, Calif., artist Anandamayi Arnold, 45, makes everything from pomegranates to irises (rhizome included) covered in richly hued crepe paper. Her decorative blooms also double as party favors: The hollow insides hold secret trinkets like friendship bracelets and stickers.Then there’s Sourabh Gupta, 30, who grew up in northern India, and who constructs his microscopically detailed blooms — Queen Anne’s lace, lady’s slippers and hellebore anchored in distressed terra-cotta or stone pots — in his Brooklyn studio, using everyday materials: Petals are made from paper towels hand-painted with food dye, coffee and tea; stamens are made from kitchen sponges. Boulder, Colo.-based Stephanie Redlinger, 39, a former graphic designer who launched her paper botanical atelier, the Florasmith, in San Francisco in 2015, considers her flowers and the mushrooms she has perfected, made primarily from crepe paper embellished with materials like sand, “as botanical portrait or homage” — realistic but with an emphasis on each creation’s essential quirks, such as a poppy’s wrinkles. The paper a...

Sep 7, 2020

Anita Cote 1929 - 2020 - Obituary -

France for a year. He was in the army, stationed near Verdun. On weekends they traveled around Europe to places like Holland, Belgium, Paris, and the French Rivera. Their daughter, Christine, was born in Europe. In 1955 the family moved to California and Anita had a son, Timothy. The marriage ended and Anita remarried. In 1961 the new family moved to Anaheim, CA. Anita raised a family, worked in aerospace, and finished her high school education. In 1968 the family moved to Grand Junction, Colorado and bought 50 acres on the Colorado River. They raised alfalfa, tomatoes, and melons. In the winter they boarded horses. In 1971, the family returned to California and settled in Ventura County. Anita went into real estate and became a broker. She sold real estate in the 1970's and 1980's for California Oaks and Century 21. Anita always wanted to have a business so in 1986 she bought The Chocolate Place in Ventura. It was a busy time and she enjoyed making treats that made people happy. In 1989, the economy changed so Anita sold the business and moved on to another life-long interest, sewing. In the 1990's she worked at Beverly Fabrics making display items for the store. The sewing area was located on the second floor overlooking Main Street in Ventura. She enjoyed watching the daily activity and parades downtown. In 1996 she thought it would be fun to manage a Salvation Army Thrift Store and she did that for 6 years. After the Salvation Army, she worked one more year for a Title company and retired in 2004. Over the next 15 years Anita made almost 2,000 items to sell at the Senior Craft Shoppe located in downtown Ventura. She loved to sew, knit, and crochet so the shop gave her a creative outlet and she enjoyed meeting new people at the shop. Anita is survived by her dau...


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