Roxzan's Floral Boutique
Order flowers and gifts from Roxzan's Floral Boutique located in Butte MT for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1826 Harrison Ave, Butte Montana 59701 Zip. The phone number is (406) 565-5623. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Roxzan's Floral Boutique in Butte MT. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Roxzan's Floral Boutique delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Roxzan's Floral Boutique
1826 Harrison Ave
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Roxzan's Floral Boutique directions to 1826 Harrison Ave in Butte, MT (Zip 59701) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 45.9967536027238, -112.513184342528 respectively.
Florists in Butte MT and Nearby Cities
135 West BroadwayButte, MT 59701(4.82 Miles from Roxzan's Floral Boutique)
Flowers and Gifts News
Aug 3, 2020
Gardening for life: enjoying lazy summer days - Montclair Local
He is the founder of the Northeast Earth Coalition.High summer is here! Gardens are full of color despite the scarcity of rain, and the first monarch butterflies are floating gracefully through town. But this summer feels different. In the summer’s heat, a social uprising and a frightening pandemic are causing us to rethink our actions in search of better ways to deal with these challenging times. With COVID-19 a continuing threat, preserving our lives and the lives of our loved ones is a constant concern, but we are also called upon to care about the most vulnerable. In such stressful times, preserving our mental and physical health must be a top priority.People have always seen their homes as their castles. However, in these times of isolation and social distancing, a home can be a refuge for contact with nature, with gardening and other outdoor activities serving as an effective therapy to keep us both physically and mentally strong. Gardening is a proven way to reduce stress and depression. Appreciating the colors and fragrances of flowers is calming, while watching the activities of birds, insects and other wildlife is not only fun but a soothing distraction from the constant barrage of often disturbing news. Using your yard as a primary source for vegetables is rewarding in itself, enhancing both physical health and mental well-being.__________________________________________________________... Aug 3, 2020
Garden a pleasant surprise in Beverly Hills' back yard - Hometown Life
This plant is native to Michigan. The sphere-like flowers have nectar which attracts bees, butterflies and hummingbirds.The river is shallow. “It is like being Up North. The river is wide. The shore birds can stand in the water,” notes Laura Miller.Across the river is an area called Hidden Rivers, which is a nature preserve. It has an interesting history, remaining undeveloped and having plant specimens typical of 200 years ago.In 1979 Hitz and 28 neighbors and other interested parties contributed over $100,000 to the Village of Beverly Hills to purchase this 14-acre property to keep it in its natural state with no possibility of future development. In a letter to all of the donors dated 1980, the village officers stated: “We believe that leaving this property in its natural state, with no future possibility of undesirable development, is a definite asset to Beverly Hills. The interest and initiative you all have shown in your community is an example of the type of citizenship that preserves the unique character of Beverly Hills.”“This is a stunning setting. I love the shade and the differing levels of the deck. It is like a secret garden,” says Jennifer Weight as she summarized the feelings of many of the guests. Aug 3, 2020
Amherst Garden Walk blooms despite COVID-19 - Amherst Bee
A butterfly alights on a garden flower. Sights like this beautiful blossom will be on display at the Amherst Garden walk from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on July 11.
Twenty-five gardens throughout the Town of Amherst will be available for viewing in the 2020 Amherst Garden Walk, which will take place on Saturday, July 11, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The Amherst Garden Walk will feature a variety of flowers and decorations in residential yards in the area. At the walk, community members will be able to spend the day outdoors and get design inspiration for their own gardens.
Run by co-chairs Chuck Hidy and Darryl Moden, this year’s garden walk is free to attend and will take place rain or shine. Maps for this self-guided walk are available at all of the local nurseries throughout Amherst and at 111 Campus Drive West. Maps may also be viewed at www.amherst.ny.us/pdf/track us/attachments/200702_garden_walk_map.pdf.
Even amidst the COVID-19 pandemic, Hidy expects a higher turnout this year, since many garde... Aug 3, 2020
A pandemic garden of joy and happiness in just three months - Marin Independent Journal
Arianne Miller’s summer peach crisp
4 cups sliced fresh peaches
½ cup all-purpose flour
½ cup brown sugar
½ cup cold butter
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
¼ teaspoon salt
1 cup rolled oats
Pre-heat oven to 350 degrees. Arrange peaches evenly in an 8-by-8-inch baking dish. Mix flour, brown sugar, butter, cinnamon and salt in a bowl using a pastry cutter until evenly crumbled. Fold oats into flour mixture; sprinkle and press topping into peaches. Bake the crisp in a preheated oven until the topping is lightly browned, about 30 minutes.
Show off your garden
Since the popular home and garden tours are off the calendar this year, consider this your invitation to share with readers the images and description of your home garden.
Please send an email describing what you grow in your garden, what you love most about it and a photograph or two. I will post the best ones in upcoming columns. Your name will be published and you must be over 18 years old.
PJ Bremier writes on home, garden, design and entertaining topics every Saturday and also on her blog at DesignSwirl.co. She may be contacted at P.O. Box 412, Kentfield 94914, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jun 19, 2020
New Hampshire florists see demand bloom despite event cancellations - New Hampshire Business Review
Weddings are our bread and butter for the summer,” Cote said.
Floral shops, like other retailers, are adjusting their operations to address customers’ hesitancy to browse in their aisles. In addition to offering delivery and curbside pickup, Hewson encourages people to visit her open-air greenhouse where she transferred many of her ancillary gift items. She also posted that same inventory on a revamped website.
“We’re still using that [the greenhouse and the website] for people who don’t feel comfortable coming into the store,” she said. “Being inventive is what got us through.”
Catalysts for compassion
‘We have been crazy, crazy, crazy’ busy, says Shirley Wrenn of Shirley’s Flowers and Sweets in Nashua, who recently added a third vehicle to keep up with demand for flowers. (Photo by Sheryl Rich-Kern)
Community well-wishers also helped merchants withstand the pandemic’s aftermath. One customer started what Hewson calls a “flower chain.”
In April, Maryanne Jackson of North Conway purchased 20 table-sized bouquets of friezes, roses and greenery from Hewson with a note wishing people “joy and color,” asking them to support small businesses and consider paying forward the gift. Many of the recipients heeded the suggestion and called Hewson’s shop for more orders.
“It was a real Easter bunny, Christmas elf, tooth fairy kind of opportunity for us,” said Jackson.
That investment of kindness restored the dreariness of March, generating enough revenues to maintain Hewson’s cash flow.
With the Mother’s Day rush behind them, florists are mixed on what the future will hold.
Pandemics don’t have silver linings, but they’re catalysts for compassion. Aimee Godbout of the family-owned Jacques Flowers in Manchester, said she expects sales to drop off during summer, but she’s seen an uptick in customers placing orders outside of special occasions.
“There’s the everyday ‘I miss you,’” as people choose flowers for parents they’re unable to visit, a neighbor who can’t get out of the house or the local nursing staff, she said.
“Right now there’s a lot of ugliness happening in the world,” said Godbout. Working at a flower shop provides contrast. “Every time you pick up the phone, it’s someone calling to be nice.”
Wrenn, of Shirley’s Flowers, has noticed that requests are grander and more intricate. Instead of ordering simple bouquets to honor birthdays, customers want floral cakes dotted with lavender blooms and candles. Or they request novelties: flower arrangements designed to resemble mermaids, unicorns or cats.
Meanwhile, proms and graduations are canceled. Godbout said her company normally sets up the stages to honor these milestones, but “all that business is gone.”
Offsetting a potential summer slump is Godbout’s garden shop. Springtime has pollinated a kinship for plants and with people spending more time at home, even those without a green thumb are taking up the horticulture hobby to cultivate a backyard escape.
In the last week or so, Godbout has arranged phone or video consultations from brides who rescheduled or are starting to plan their ceremonies for 2021.
Many of the more than 400,000 vendors that support the $74 billion wedding industry are small mom-and-pop shops. Stay-at-hom... Jun 19, 2020
Butterflies and Blooms returns to Green Bay Botanical Garden - WBAY
GREEN BAY, Wis. (WBAY) - Butterflies and Blooms returns to the Green Bay Botanical Garden for a second year.
The exhibit opens Monday, June 8. It allows visitors to get an up close view of hundreds of butterflies at the 1,800 square-foot butterfly house.
The exhibit features many butterflies native to Wisconsin, including the Monarch. This year, the garden has added 20 new species coming from Texas, Florida and Mexico.
About 300 new butterflies arrive each week. By the end of summer, about 4,500 butterflies are fluttering about the garden.
Visitors are allowed to feed the butterflies at any time.
Outside the butterfly house is a garden and information on which plants attract butterflies.
"Pollinators are important to the ecosystem because they help...
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