Order flowers and gifts from Abigails Gifts located in Lenoir NC for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 406 Harper Ave Nw, Lenoir North Carolina 28645 Zip. The phone number is (828) 754-2750. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Abigails Gifts in Lenoir NC. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Abigails Gifts delivers fresh flowers – order today.
406 Harper Ave Nw
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Abigails Gifts directions to 406 Harper Ave Nw in Lenoir, NC (Zip 28645) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 35.9170588464766, -81.5321335829299 respectively.
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7 2Nd Ave NeHickory, NC 28601(15.72 Miles from Abigails Gifts)
Flowers and Gifts News
Mar 23, 2018
Highway wildflowers to appear soon
Carteret County. Greg Rayburn, transportation supervisor advanced for Carteret, Lenoir, Craven, Jones, Pamlico and Pitt counties said one bed will be near the stoplight going toward Emerald Isle from Cedar Point. Another point will be a long flower bed that runs next to the bridge in Cape Carteret. Near the Hardee’s and Ribeyes, he added, Gloriosa daisies may be coming up from last fall.LenoirOn U.S. 70 near the Wayne County line, Rayburn said poppies were planted along with purple larkspur flowers.And between roads near the Chevrolet dealership coming out of Lagrange, folks may see poppies and biden flowers later in the summer, a flower native to North Carolina.Also on U.S. 70 near exit 148, a bed of poppies and larkspur will be coming up.The mix of California poppies, red poppies and larkspur is used so often because the flowers stand up to herbicide treatments.“We’re restricted to one or two flower (species) in a bed because you know you’ll be dealing with certain weeds and will have to use certain herbicides.”CravenA long, narrow bed on U.S. 70 toward the Jones overpass and N.C. 41 will show off some purple larkspur flowers this spring. Last summer, sunflowers were planted in the location.Jones and PamlicoFor this year, Rayburn said there just wasn’t an appropriate place to plant wildflowers in Jones or Pamlico counties because the flower beds are usually about an acre.In fact, sometimes traditional sites for flowers have to refrain from planting to let the soil recover.“If you go by a bed and it hasn’t been planted, it might have been left out for rotation purposes,” Rayburn said.With 25 years of experience working with the DOT, Rayburn said he has seen changes come through the wildflower program.One of the specific challenges has been dealing with the Round-Up resistant pig weed, he said.“I’ve seen a lot of changes in the way we do the things we do but we still get the same end product,” Rayburn said.Vause, too, has been working roadside maintenance with the DOT for 21 years, so he has been involved with the wildflower program nearly the entire time.“My crew and I take a lot of pride in doing it and we enjoy hearing the positive feedback in what we do,” Vause said. “It’s one of our nicer programs.”Not only does the program add color to the roadway, Vause said visitors to the state usually enjoy the sights you can’t find in other states.“It’s kind of like a showcase for the state, when people come in they comment a lot of times how nice the flowers look,” Vause said.And, it puts a smile on their face when they drive by.“It does make everybody happy when they see it,” Vause said.A handful of native North Carolina wildflower species are used in the mix of species sown from fall to spring along highways throughout the state.Where they are planted, Rick said, is up to the environmental department for each district across the state, provided the acres meet criteria for wildflowers.“These areas typically have a little slope and face traffic so as to be seen by travelers,” Rick said.And although it is tempting to exit your vehicle and pick the flowers or snap some pictures, Rick said it’s best to enjoy the flowers as you pass by.“NCDOT does not advise getting out of vehicles to view wildflowers as safety is our highest priority,” Rick said.And leaving the flowers alone will allow others to enjoy them, too.To help identify the flowers or at least give you a bet... (New Bern Sun Journal)Jun 29, 2017
The Blowing Rock Garden Club's 2017 Mile of Flowers Was a Major Success this Past Friday
Fog Likely – Fog Likely is the home of Jon and Laura Calbert, named for the DOT signage that marks the last 8 mile climb from Lenoir — fog likely. The Calberts have a passion for new home construction but desired the charm and history of this 1917 Bungalow. Over its 100 year history the cottage has only had four owners. Built originally as a seasonal cottage, the owners have modernized the systems without losing the original architectural details. The Calberts now use the cottage as their guest quarters. IN 2014 the Calberts completed the addition connecting the two houses with a mud room and stairwell. The addition echoes the bungalow in like materials and style and covers an area that once was a lawn tennis court. Before the Calberts purchased the property, 40 massive native Hemlock trees died due to the Woolly Adelgid Blight. An aphid like insect from East Asia feeds on the sap at the base of the needles disrupting nutrient flow. The needles fall off and without needles the tree starves to death. The trees were removed and a new landscape plan was imagined by Terry Baker, of Baker Land Design in Atlanta, Georgia. The outdoor fireplace and pizza oven anchors the driveway LIVING ROOM. The potting shed, designed by Laura, borders the KITCHEN garden and its 8 foot deer fencing. Dozens of loads of soil along with a 9 foot boulder wall created the level backyard and flagstone patio MORNING ROOM. The native stone BBQ pit is original to the property and is used on chilly days.The Blowing Rock Garden Club extends a sincere thank you to those homes and churches who provided their gardens for the tour. Each and every single one of them was beautiful, stunning and made this year’s Mile of Flowers one of the most memorable yet. Photos by Lonnie Websterimg class="size-full wp-i...Jan 8, 2016
Weekly Crime Reports: Activity and Arrests in Boone and Watauga County, Dec ...
DENT: Calls for service were reported at Old U.S. Highway 421 S and U.S. Highway 421 S in Boone.
ARREST: A male suspect, 40, of 4096 Becky’s Drive in Lenoir, was charged with harassing phone calls and is scheduled to appear in court on Feb. 19.
ARREST: A male suspect, 50, of 180 Hampton Trail Court in Boone, was charged with felony failure to report new address of a sex offender and failure to register as a sex offender. He was held under a $30,000 secured bond and is scheduled to appear in court on Jan. 15.
ARREST: A male suspect, 50, of 180 Hampton Trail Court in Boone, was charged with probation violation. He was held under a $10,000 secured bond and is scheduled to appear in court on Jan. 22.
ARREST: A male suspect, 28, of 253 Flowers Branch Road in Deep Gap, was charged with non-support/non-payment of alimony. He was held under a $348 bond and is scheduled to appear in court on Jan. 22.
INCIDENT: Unattended death was reported at 263 Woodring Circle in Boone.
INCIDENT: Vandalism was reported at 2379 Longhope Road in Todd.
INCIDENT: Calls for service were reported on U.S. Highway 421 near Food Lion in Boone.
INCIDENT: Breaking and entering, larceny and vandalism were reported at 251 Williams Ridge Road in Boone.
INCIDENT: Injury to real property was reported at Fallview Lane and Makers Lane in Boone.
INCIDENT: Drug violations were reported at 249 Camp Rock Road in Boone.
INCIDENT: Larceny was reported at 742 Deep Gap Drive.
INCIDENT: Calls for service were reported at 1304 North Fork Road in Zionville.
ARREST: A male suspect, 27, of 1430 Sampson Road in Boone, was charged with communicating threats and is scheduled to appear in court on Jan. 19.
Jan. 4INCIDENT: Fraud – wire/computers was reported at 115 Westwood Lane Unit A in Boone.
INCIDENT: Fraud – unauthorized use of conveyance was reported at 526 Deck Hill Road in Boone.
Boone Crime Reports
The following were provided by the Boone Police Department.
INCIDENT: Possession of marijuana, drug paraphernalia, marijuana paraphernalia and possessing/concealing weapons were reported on Longvue Drive.
INCIDENT: Fraud – credit card/ATM was reported at 2200 U.S. Highway 421 S.
INCIDENT: Failure to return rental property was reported at Modern Toyota of Boone, 225 Modern Drive.
ARREST: A male suspect, 22, of 173 Cecil Miller Road in Boone, was charged with two counts of larceny and is scheduled to appear in court on Feb. 15.
ARREST: A male suspect, 28, of 5852 Big Dry Run Road in Butler, was charged with felony possession of a schedule I controlled substance, misdemeanor PWISD marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia and possessing/concealing weapons. He was held under a $5,000 secured bond and is scheduled to appear in court on Feb. 15.
ARREST: A male suspect, 32, of 329 Creekview Lane in Boone, was charged with aggravated possession of marijuana and possessing/concealing weapons. He was held under a $4,000 secured bond and is scheduled to appear in court on Feb. 15.
INCIDENT: Larceny – shoplifting was reported at Walgreen’s, 2184 Blowing Rock Road.
ARREST: A male suspect, 20, of 104 Steeplechase Run in Roanoke Rapids, was charged with fraud. He was held under a $10,000 secured bond and is sc... (High Country Press)Nov 16, 2015
Josephine Rose Anderson Bell
While her children attended school, Jo began taking classes at Lenoir Rhyne College and graduated first in her class with a Bachelors of Science in Nursing. After graduation she taught in the same nursing program and a few years later helped establish the first hospice in Catawba County, where she served as Nursing Director. In the 1980’s Jo and Ira divorced and Jo moved to Chapel Hill, NC where she happily began a new, independent life as a dedicated UNC Hospital volunteer and active grandmother. After her family, Jo’s greatest pleasure was going to The Chautauqua Institute in upstate NY, where for more than twenty summers she enjoyed scholarly lectures, the symphony, the natural beauty, and the warm camaraderie of abundant interesting friends. Jo will be remembered for a quiet elegance, keen intuition, deep philosophical and religious leanings, innumerable acts of generosity and kindness, an amazing gregariousness toward strangers, and her devotion to the New York Times. Jo is survived by her children: Chip (Susie) of Asheville; Tom (Mary Margaret Patton) of Hickory; John (Judy Whisnant) of Chapel Hill; Laura Bell Smith of Richmond, VA; grandchildren Adrienne (Isaac Savage) and Erica of Asheville; Savannah Bell, Taylor Bell and Ashley Collins (Desmond Bennett) of Greensboro; Nathan Bell of Chapel Hill and Lucy Bell of San Francisco; great-grandchildren Isabelle and Everett Savage of Asheville; Emma Bennett of Greensboro; brother Tom Anderson (Sherry Niswander) of Stanwood, WA; sister-in-law Nancy Anderson of Cedar Hill, TX; brother-in-law Howlett Irvin of Alpharetta, GA; sister-in-law Doris Bell of Athens, GA; special cousin Danny Lieb of Pittsburgh; fourteen nieces and nephews; and friends too numerous to number. Jo’s spirit will live on in the lives of all those whom she loved and who loved her. A celebration of Jo’s life will be held at Carol Woods Retirement Community, 750 Weaver Dairy Road, Chapel Hill, on Sunday, November 22 at 2:00 pm. In a final act of selflessness Jo bequeathed her body to UNC School of Medicine; therefore her ashes will be interred at a later date at St. Nicholas Church, Nicktown, PA. In lieu of flowers, memorials can be made to the Send a Kid to Camp Fund at the Triangle Community Foundation (<a href="http://wwwtrianglecf.org" target="_new">wwwtrianglecf.org</a>) or Catawba Regional Hospice (<a href="http://www.catawbaregionalhospice.org" target="_new">www.catawbaregionalhospice.org</a>). Condolences can be sent to the Bell Family, 317 Barclay Road, Chapel Hill, NC 27516.
(News & Observer)
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