Florists in Bethany, MO
Find local Bethany, Missouri florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Bethany and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.
Bethany Flower Shops
1508 Main St
Bethany, MO 64424
118 N 16Th St
Bethany, MO 64424
Bethany MO News
Mar 19, 2020
Garden Club to Host “Secret Gardens of Woodbridge” - Woodbridge Town News
They will be available for $40 at The Write Approach, 245 Amity Road, #102, Woodbridge, CT, and at Amity Gardens, 720 Amity Road, Bethany, CT, as well as online at Eventbrite, https://woodbridgegardentour.eventbrite.com beginning March 6. Tickets for a box lunch will also be available for purchase in advance. For further details, please refer to the club’s website, gardenclubofwoodbridge.org, or Facebook page.
... Aug 22, 2019
Long’s Gardens seeking conservation easement to preserve 25-acre Boulder property’s agricultural use - Boulder Daily Camera
Boulder’s Open Space and Mountain Parks is assisting with the discussion because of the department’s expertise on easements, said Bethany Collins, open space interim real estate supervisor. But, if an agreement is reached, the purchase would be made using the city’s general fund, not open space dollars.
The city’s current discussions around the easement started six years ago. At the time, concerns included if an easement would be an effective way to keep the property as a community garden.
Conservation easements, which are perpetual and remain in effect when a property is sold, limit development, but typically don’t restrict a site to a specific use, such as a community garden.
Boulder’s mayor at the time suggested buying the property outright, but the Long family isn’t interested in selling. In previous discussion, the family noted that, if the city bought the land, a future council could decide that the property would be better used for housing.
“Given the development pressure in Boulder, a conservation easement always seemed like the best thing to do to ensure that our property will stay in agriculture,” said owner Catherine Long Gates. “We seem to be on a good path with a council that’s supportive. I really hope we can get this done.”
Long Gates, who owns the property along with her sister and a contingent of out-of-state cousins, said the family also isn’t in a position to donate the development rights.
While the terms of the easement are still under discussion, she said, one possibility is including an affirmative agriculture covenant stipulating there will be agriculture uses on the property.
She said she also doesn’t want the easement to be too restrictive given the unknowns of what may be needed in the future, especially with climate change, to make farming viable. She used shade structures as an example of what may need to be added in the future.
A third generation farmer, Long Gates runs the property’s iris garden. Her horticulture business was founded by her grandfather, Jesse D. Long, who started a seed store in Boulder in 1905, then bought the land in 1916. The main building used for the iris business includes the original seed bins, while farm equipment dates back to the 1940s.
It was in the 1970s that a community group petitioned the Boulder City Council for a community garden. Long’s father offered to let the city lease part of his property. Growing Gardens took over the lease and the garden management about 20 years ago.
Long Gates, who has lived on the property her whole life, noted she and her husband don’t have children, so there’s no fourth generation to take over. And younger relatives aren’t lining up for the “every day, all year long commitment” of running a farm, she said.
“I feel like the two non profits (Community Gardens and the goat da... May 31, 2019
Slow Flowers Announces 2019 American Flowers Week - PerishableNews
Beth and Joel Fortin of Little Green Garden LLCOREGON: Beth Syphers, Crowley House Flower Farm (floral design), with flowers provided by Bethany and Charles Little, Charles Little & Co. SOUTH CAROLINA: Toni Reale, Roadside Blooms (floral design), with flowers provided by Laura Mewbourn, Feast & Flora Farm WASHINGTON: Tammy Myers, First & Bloom (floral design), with flowers supplied by Amy Brown, Laughing Goat Farm and Seattle Wholesale Growers Market
Images for all of these looks and links to the creative teams are available at American Flowers Week Press Page (americanflowersweek.com)
MORE ABOUT AMERICAN FLOWERS WEEKHeld in the heart of American Flowers Week, the third annual Slow Flowers Summit takes place on July 1 and 2, 2019, at the Paikka Event Space in St. Paul, Minnesota. Developed to stimulate new, sustainable practices in floral design and growing, the Summit and features flower farm tours, a farm-to-table dinner on a flower farm, presentations on floral design, best business practices, industry innovations and an interactive floral installation for all participants. Details are available at SlowFlowersSummit.com.
American Flowers Week receives sponsorship from Syndicate Sales, Johnny’s Selected Seeds, Longfield Gardens, Mayesh Wholesale Florist, Seattle Wholesale Growers Market, the Association of Specialty Cut Flower Growers, and Florists’ Review magazine.
American Flowers Week supporters can find more information and resources at americanflowersweek.com. Downloadable fact sheets, infographics and 2019 American Flowers Week logo and social media badges are available for growers and florists to use for marketing and promotion efforts.
Participants are encouraged to use the social media tag #Americanflowersweek to help spread the word about this campaign across all platforms.
About American Flowers Week: American Flowers Week is designed to engage the public, policymakers and the media in a conversation about the origins of their flowers. As an advocacy effort, the campaign coincides with America’s Independence Day on July 4th, providing florists, retailers, wholesalers and flower farmers a patriotic opportunity to promote American grown flowers.About Debra Prinzing: Debra Prinzing is a Seattle-based writer, speaker and leading advocate for American Grown Flowers. Through her many Slow Flowers-branded projects, she has convened a national conversation that stimulates consumers and professionals alike to make conscious choices about their floral purchases.
Debra is the producer of SlowFlowers.com, the online directory to American grown farms, florists, shops and studios who supply domestic and local flowers. Each Wednesday, approximately 2,500 listeners tune into Debra’s “Slow Flowers Podcast,” available for free downloads at her web site, debraprinzing.com, or on iTunes and via other podcast services. She is the author of 10 books, including Slow Flowers and The 50 Mile Bouquet.
... Aug 17, 2018
Sonya M. Ambrose
Sonya M. Ambrose of South Bethany, Del., died Tuesday, Aug. 7, 2018, at Beebe Healthcare in Lewes, Del. She was born in Mahanoy, Pa., the youngest daughter among the eight children of the late Very Rev. Basil J. Macknik and Mary (Tokay) Macknik.Ambrose retired from work as an executive secretary at Hercules. She was a loving aunt who always found time for her nieces and nephews when they sought her out, which was often. She was known for her sharp-witted sense of humor and thoughtful, practical advice. Ambrose was always fun to be around and hosted many wonderful parties for family and friends.
In her youth, she was a beautiful and talented Ukrainian folk-dancer. She will be remembered for her love of music, fine gourmet cooking and elegant gardening at her beloved South Bethany beach house, and as her husband's faithful traveling, boating and fishing companion.
In addition to her parents, Ambrose was preceded in death by her brothers Tom and Ted, and her sisters, Ann, Olaine, Mary and Evelyn.
Ambrose is surviv... Mar 23, 2018
Regional spring floral festivals will bloom soon
Festival, including a photo contest on the festival’s social media page: facebook.com/SkagitValleyTulipFestival. A free choral concert is planned Bethany Covenant Church, located at 1318 S. 18th St. in Mount Vernon April 21 at 7 p.m. There’s also a street fair in downtown Mount Vernon scheduled for April 20 to 22 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Myriad events and activities, from bus tours and pancake breakfasts to runs and salmon bakes, are set to take place throughout the month for children and adults. It’s all listed on the TulipFestival.org website. A few other upcoming regional floral festivals include: • The Washington State Apple Blossom Festival in Wenatchee, Wash., April 26 to May 6, with activities from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. This year’s event theme is “How Do You Like Them Apples?” More information is available at: appleblossum.org. • The Spokane Lilac Festival with events April 22 to May 20. This year’s event theme is “Swing into Spokane,” with a festival mission of “Honoring Our military, Empowering Our Youth and Showcasing our Region.” More information is available at: spokanelilacfestival.org. (Northwest Guardian)Feb 8, 2018
Korge matriarch celebrates 100th birthday with family, friends
She is the foundation of our family,” he said.Josephine Korge served in many leadership positions throughout her life including being president of Bethany‘s House, an agency for social services for women, children and families. Family friend Kiskinis said she also served on the board of directors and chaired the board for Catholic Charities, an organization that helps the poorest and most vulnerable. And she was an active member of the Miami Junior Woman’s Club and the Miami Woman’s Club with a focus on promoting civic involvement. She was a volunteer guide at Vizcaya Museum and Gardens for more than 20 years.Chris Korge and his two daughters have made a 30-page hardcover book with pictures and stories about his mother’s life that they will present to her for her birthday. She has 11 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.While her energy is limited now, Josephine Korge tells family members that the greatest accomplishments in her life have been raising her children.“All you had to do to make my mom happy was to call her. When we were growing up she’d tell us to call collect and to find a payphone,” Tom Korge said. “I call her on my way to work every day just to talk about the day’s events.”“We’ve been blessed,” he said. “She’s loved us a lot.”A city proclamation will be given to Josephine Korge after the 11 a.m. Sunday mass at St. Jude Melkite Catholic Church, 126 SE 15th Rd. Chris Korge said everyone who knows his mom is invited to join the family in celebrating her 100 years. Romantic Valentine’s Day concertPianist Mia Vassilev will be accompanied by the Alhambra Orchestra’s String Quartet at a special performance 7 p.m. Wednesday at the Coral Gables Museum, 285 Aragon Ave. Wine bar, chocolates and museum admission included.Selections will include popular Latin romantic favorites and works by Bach, Schumann, and Piazzola. There are a limited number of tickets and sales end Tuesday. Price is $25-$35. Call 305-603-8067 or go to https://www.heartstrings2018.eventbrite.com.How to avoid being hackedThe Rotary Club of Miami Dadeland Pinecrest will host computer instructor Joan Nurse at the next breakfast meeting 7:30 a.m. Tuesday at the Dadeland Marriott Hotel, 9090 S. Dadeland Blvd. Nurse will discuss the Android and iPhone systems. Everyone is welcome to attend. Contact Eric Gressman at 786-239-0701, email@example.com, or Ron Lieberman at 305-613-6744, firstname.lastname@example.org. Members of the club live and/or work in the Kendall/Pinecrest area. The group meets 7:30-8:30 a.m. the second Tuesday of every month, with speakers and networking opportunities. Tropical tree talkBrett Jestrow, Herbarium Curator at Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden, will be the guest speaker at the next Tropical Flowering Tree Society gathering 7:30 p.m. Monday in the Garden’s Corbin Building, 10901 Old Cutler Rd. Enter at the South Gate. Monthly meetings include speakers, rare flowering tree auctions, a bloom table, and refreshments. Visitors are welcome at no cost. For more call 305-389-5404, or visit http://www.tfts.org/. (Miami Herald)