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North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho

Order flowers and gifts from North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho located in Tupelo MS for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 830 South Gloster Street, Tupelo Mississippi 38801 Zip. The phone number is (662) 377-4194. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho in Tupelo MS. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho
830 South Gloster Street
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(662) 377-4194
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho directions to 830 South Gloster Street in Tupelo, MS (Zip 38801) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 34.242922, -88.717633 respectively.

Florists in Tupelo MS and Nearby Cities

1244 West Jackson Street
Tupelo, MS 38801
(0.33 Miles from North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho)
1142 W Main St
Tupelo, MS 38801
(0.42 Miles from North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho)
425 Robert E Lee Drive
Tupelo, MS 38801
(1.35 Miles from North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho)
2124 West Jackson Street
Tupelo, MS 38801
(1.45 Miles from North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho)
210 West Franklin Street
Tupelo, MS 38804
(1.45 Miles from North Mississippi Medical Center - Gift Floral Sho)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jul 6, 2021

Obituary Jaiden "Eileen" Elizabeth Cevdar | Obituaries | -

Home. A funeral service will begin at 1 o'clock at James A. Dyal Funeral Home Chapel.Flowers will be accepted.Eileen was born on October 17, 2002 in Tupelo, MS, daughter of Douglas Cevdar of Summerville and Mechelle Williams of Ladson, SC. She was very compassionate and caring. She loved to draw, write, sculpt and sing. She was a very good athlete. She enjoyed playing soccer, weightlifting. She aspired to do MMA. Eileen enjoyed cooking, animals, and longed to be a mother and homemaker.Survivors in addition to her parents are: grandfather, John Cevdar of Tupelo, MS; boyfriend, Will Dixon of Pineville, NC; aunt and uncles: Giselle Sowell (Grant) of Tupelo, MS, Dennis A. Williams (Shirley) of Falkville, AL, and Michael Williams (Tammy) of West Jefferson, AL; and a host of cousins.A memorial message may be written to the family by visiting our website at BY JAMES A. DYAL FUNERAL HOME, 303 SOUTH MAIN STREET, SUMMERVILLE, SC 29483 (843)873-4040. .asset-tags {display:none !important;} Adblock test (Why?)...

Oct 21, 2016

Williamsburg Botanical Garden puts on show of fall finery in reds, oranges, yellows and purples

Virginia's official state insect since 1991. •Blackgum, also known as sourgum or black tupelo, Nyssa sylvatica. Showing hues of yellow, orange, bright red and purple, often on the same branch, the 30- to 50-foot-tall native tree features flowers that are not showy but provide nectar for native bees and honeybees. The fruit sustains 30 species of songbirds, plus other wildlife. •Sassafras, Sassafras albidum. Brilliant foliage in shades of yellow, deep orange, scarlet and purple make the 20- to 40-foot tree stunning. Sassafras attracts many butterflies and is a host plant for spicebush swallowtails, and the leaves are eaten by the eastern tiger swallowtail caterpillar. Woodpeckers, mockingbirds and small mammals eat its fruit. •American beautyberry, also known as French mulberry, Callicarpa americana. Mid-summer, fuzzy pinkish flowers turn into berry-like drupes that encircle stems in an eye-catching pink to magenta. The 10-foot shrub provides food for many songbirds, including cardinals and Carolina chickadees. Blooms on new growth, so prune when berries are gone. •Alternate-leaf dogwood, also known as pagoda dogwood, Cornus alternifolia. Leaves turn reddish-purple, often tinted with yellow or green in fall, followed by small, fragrant yellowish-white flowers in late spring. Large shrub grows 15- to 25-feet tall and hosts caterpillar for spring azure butterfly. •Common ninebark, Physocarpus opulifolius. Reddish seedpods appear September to October, following white to faintly pink flower clusters in late spring or early summer. Shrub grows 5 to 12 feet with maple-like dark green leaves that change to yellow in autumn. Flowers provide nectar and pollen for butterflies and bees; birds, especially finches, eat the seeds. •Black highbus... (Daily Press)

Oct 21, 2016

Betty Montgomery: Enjoy the color of fall tress in your own garden

Blackgum, nyssa or black tupelo, whichever name you choose, gives spectacular red color in the fall, as do the red maples and red oaks. These native trees are abundant in the woods all along the East Coast from Florida to Canada and east to Texas. There are several varieties of blackgum and red maples, which will perform nicely in our area. The Chinese pistache tree is another showstopper as the narrow leaflets that line the foot-long leaves turn bright orange and red. This medium-size tree from Taiwan and China is extremely winter hardy and has superior drought and heat tolerant. If you want to have a tree that produces flowers in spring or summer and also has lovely fall color, there are attractive trees that fit this description. Today, many deciduous trees have pretty spring or summer flowers and then have another glorious show with their colorful leaves. Stewartia pseudocamellia, dogwoods and certain crabapples are some of the trees that give you beautiful flowers and then explode into a plethora of lovely warm colors in the fall. Any one of them would make a lovely show. The crape myrtle tree, an Asian native, has charming flowers in the summer, but is not as cold hardy as others, not growing north of Virginia or Maryland. Most varieties of this beloved tree have pretty fall color that will decorate any landscape. The sourwood tree is also a tree with interesting flowers that open in mid-summer and that have flamboyant colors in the fall. It offers some of the best red fall color of our native trees and the flowers produce an outstanding and sought after honey. The Chinese fringe tree is the last tree to turn in our garden. It gives us a lovely slipcover of yellow leaves in late November when all other deciduous trees have already lost their leaves. It has white flowers in the early spring that are quite splendid. If you are limited in space, a Japanese maple might be just the tree for you. With their small structure, enchanting colors and different leaf patterns, this is a tree that can fit in any garden. There are more than 700 varieties from which to choose and any one will delight you. You can get the straight species or one of the countless varieties. Autumn is a time to enjoy those lovely colors and adding a tree that performs in the fall will make your garden sparkle in autumn. Do some homework, see what grows well in your area and go visit a reputable nursery, getting a knowledgeable person to help you chose the right tree for your space. Trees grow quicker than you think and will bring you pleasure for years. Betty Montgomery, a master gardener and author of a Four Season Southern Garden, can be reached at (Spartanburg Herald Journal)

Feb 2, 2016

Bush to attend Jackson fundraiser, lists MS supporters

Bush's support list in Mississippi:Sidney Allen, Jr., JacksonMike  Armour, TupeloMorgan Baldwin, TupeloAustin Barbour, JacksonAnn Brock, RidgelandAnn and Rick Calhoon, JacksonCommissioner Mike  Chaney, VicksburgMarty Davidson, MeridianDan Davis, FlowoodJason Dean, MadisonDave Dennis, Pass ChristianTommy Duff, HattiesburgSpence Flatgard, RidgelandFormer State Sen. Merle Flowers, Southaven Hassell Franklin, HoustonFormer MSGOP Chairman Jim Herring, CantonPaula and Randy James, JacksonBill Jenkins, LaurelRhonda Keenum, StarkvilleHayley and John Lundy, RidgelandJulie and Bruce Martin, MeridianBen Moncrief, JacksonWalley Naylor, MadisonMary and Richard Puckett, RidgelandFormer MSGOP Chairman Clarke Reed, GreenvilleFormer State Sen. Charlie Ross, BrandonJoe Sims, JacksonJason Smith, LaurelClayton Stanley, CorinthFormer RNC Committeeman Billy and Mollie Van Devender, JacksonGeorge Walker, JacksonGloria Walker, Jackson Republican presidential candidate former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush shakes a cowbell prior to pre-game activities of the Egg Bowl, in Starkville, which features in-state rivals Mississippi State and Ole Miss. (Photo: Rogelio V. Solis/AP) Read or Share this story: ... (Jackson Clarion Ledger)

Jan 8, 2016

PERRY/Presidential primaries

Cruz. McDaniel said, "Ted Cruz's values are Mississippi's values, and Mississippi is essential to the 2016 primary election process." Cruz visited Tupelo and Olive Branch in August.Ohio Governor John Kasich previously announced Andy Taggart, former Chief of Staff to Governor Kirk Fordice, along with U.S. Representative Gregg Harper and former U.S. Senator Trent Lott, will lead his campaign efforts in Mississippi.Taggart said, "Governor John Kasich is sounding the message of growth, optimism, strength and inclusion that our country has been waiting for." Others on board the Kasich team include Transportation Commissioner Mike Tagert; state Senators Giles Ward, Josh Harkins, and Brice Wiggins; Republican county chairmen Gary Harkins (Rankin), Pete Perry (Hinds), Lew Yoder (Jones) and Geoffrey Yoste (Lafayette); former MSGOP Chairman Billy Powell and a number of local elected officials.Last year Bush, Paul and Rubio all made visits to Mississippi as did New Jersey Governor Chris Christie and former Pennsylvania U.S. Senator Rick Santorum.Based on the latest reports filed with Federal Election Commission, Bush has raised the most money from Mississippi with $114,630 with Carson in second at $81,326 and Cruz in third with $40,826. Paul, Rubio, Carly Fiorina, Donald Trump and Mike Huckabee have all received between $10,000 and $25,000 while the other candidates have received less than $10,000. (On the Democratic side, Hillary Clinton has received $81,326, Bernie Sanders received $10,504 and Martin O'Malley received $3,000.)Republicans go to the polls for the Republican presidential primary on March 8, 2016, the same day as the Michigan and Idaho primaries and the Hawaii caucus.Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Tennessee, Virginia and Texas (among others) hold their primaries the week prior; the Kentucky caucus and Louisiana primary are the Saturday before Mississippi's vote; Florida, Missouri and North Carolina are among the primaries the following week.Four years ago, Santorum, Newt Gingrich and Mitt Romney all made multiple stops in state leading up to the Mississippi primary. Santorum won a plurality with 32.8 percent of the vote with Gingrich at 31.2 percent and Romney at 30.6 percent earning 13, 12 and 12 delegates respectively (Romney ended up with 15 delegates total by way of super delegates). About 6,000 votes separated Santorum and Romney. Texas Congressman Ron Paul (father of Rand) placed fourth with 4.4 percent and no delegates.Several candidates have already dropped out (former Texas Governor Rick Perry, Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal, Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker) and more will drop before March 8. But Mississippi will get the presidential campaign treatment from those seeking some of our 40 delegates awarded at-large, by congressional district and the 3 super delegates.Brian Perry is a partner with Capstone Public Affairs, LLC. Reach him at or @CapstonePerry on Twitter. (Madison County Journal)

Oct 12, 2015

'Holiday Homecomings': Tupelo Garden Club hosts Alabama floral designer

Thomas Wells Buy at photos.djournal.comTupelo Garden Club members Yvette Slocum, left, and Nancy Diffee, right, along with Jody’s owner Rosemary Gaines, are excited to present floral designer Benny Campbell at the club’s fundraiser this month. By Ginna Parsons Daily Journal TUPELO – If you need some fresh ideas for holiday entertaining this year, the Tupelo Garden Club has just the event for you. “Holiday Homecomings” on Oct. 27 at St. James Catholic Church will feature renowned floral designer Benny Campbell, who owns and operates Attalla Florist and Design in Attalla, Alabama. “At the last fundraiser we hosted, we had a mother-daughter team from Greenville who came and spoke and afterward I was talking with them and they suggested Benny,” said Ann Godwin, president of the garden club. “I checked with other garden clubs and after talking with him two or three times, I thought he would be just perfect.” Benny Campbell. (Courtesy) Campbell, whose designs have appeared in Southern Accents, Southern Bride and People magazine...


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