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Petals Florist

Order flowers and gifts from Petals Florist located in Henderson NV for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 217 N Stephanie St Ste B, Henderson Nevada 89074 Zip. The phone number is (702) 655-4505. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Petals Florist in Henderson NV. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Petals Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Petals Florist
217 N Stephanie St Ste B
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(702) 655-4505
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Petals Florist directions to 217 N Stephanie St Ste B in Henderson, NV (Zip 89074) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 36.042614, -115.04677 respectively.

Florists in Henderson NV and Nearby Cities

2550 E Windmill Ln Ste 165
Henderson, NV 89074
(1.79 Miles from Petals Florist)
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Henderson, NV 89014
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3981 E Sunset Rd #B
Las Vegas, NV 89120
(2.99 Miles from Petals Florist)
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(3.07 Miles from Petals Florist)
1001 Paradise View
Henderson, NV 89052
(3.25 Miles from Petals Florist)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jun 19, 2020

Flowers in bloom at The North Carolina Arboretum show off colors of springtime -

Welcome, Mauldin, Conestee, Simpsonville, Spartanburg, Taylors, Greer, Piedmont, Anderson, Clemson, Liberty, Pickens and Easley, South Carolina and Hendersonville, Asheville, Black Mountain, Flat Rock and Fletcher, North Carolina.

Jun 19, 2020

Farm donates flowers as thank you - The San Diego Union-Tribune

OCEANSIDETeen Book Clubmeets virtuallyOceanside Library’s Online Teen Book Club will discuss “Skyward Vol. 1: My Low-G Life,” by Joe Henderson at 3 p.m. Wednesday May 27 via Zoom. The book is available on Hoopla: Register at class="enhancement Enhancem...

Dec 18, 2019

Will there be a super bloom next year? The spot to see wildflowers is Oswit Canyon - Desert Sun

Added to this mix is the presence of two springs: one in the canyon proper and the other at Henderson Palms, just a tenth of a mile north of Oswit Canyon. (Henderson Palms was named for the late editor and first publisher of the original Desert Magazine founded in 1937.) The springs attract plants that would otherwise not be present in a desert environment, including the desert fan palm (Washingtonia filifera) and stream orchid (Epipactis gigantea). Yes, a real orchid! No less than nine cactus species have been found in the area, including the California barrel cactus (Ferocactus cylindraceus). With occasional specimens developing several stems and reaching up to 7 feet, it is the largest succulent in the region. More: Palm Springs group raises $1 million needed to preserve Oswit Canyon More: What Lake Elsinore learned from a wildfire, a flood and billions of poppies Hikers are warned to keep a safe distance from the jumping cholla (Cylindropuntia bigelovii), as it is the spiniest of all local cactuses. Segments immediately attach to clothing if even the slightest contact is made. (Curiously, asexual reproduction is the primary method of establishment for jumping cholla. Every time a segment breaks off, it has the potential to start a new cactus.) Lucky hikers may encounter a hedgehog cactus (Echinocereus engelmannii) in bloom beginning in late March. I argue the large magenta flowers of this species are the showiest of any cactus species in the valley. It is true that cactus numbers have declined at Oswit, beginning with five successive years of drought from 1999 through 2003. Nonetheless, a majority of the nine species have survived. Last year, much heavier-than-normal winter rainfall released a bloom the likes of which hadn’t been seen in more than a decade. Dormant shrubs, led by brittlebush (Encelia farinosa), turned the alluvial fan yellow with tens of thousands of daisy-like blossoms. Splashes of red dotted the landscape, derived from the flowers of the chuparosa (Justicia californica). With each shrub laden with hundreds of flowers, the red stood in colorful contrast to the otherwise yellow surroundings. The long and tube-shaped chuparosa blossoms are a mecca for hummingbirds, the primary pollinator of the species. Observant hikers also found the pale lavender to pink flowers of the desert hibiscus (Hibiscus denudatus) covering the stems of what is an otherwise unnoticed shrub.

Jul 26, 2019

This sunflower field is Alabama’s happy place -

Montgomery TV station, WFSA, used a photo of Todd’s sunflowers as a backdrop for its weather coverage. “That’s when it started,” he says. When Kevin Henderson of Alabama Aerial Photography/SkyBama posted a video from his drone camera flying over the field, suddenly it became a field of dreams, with people flocking to it from all over the state and beyond.[embedded content]Todd, who has worked as a truck driver for the past 26 years, remembers being in Arkansas when he got a call from a friend who asked him, “Do you know what’s going on in your sunflower field? They’re everywhere, man!”Every summer since then, people have continued to be everywhere in his breathtakingly beautiful fields filled with 6-foot-tall, scratchy stalks. It’s become a popular place to capture proposals, senior portraits, birthdays and babies – and to pick bouquets to take home. Professional photographers are welcome to do photo shoots in the field for a $20 fee.In addition to the sunflowers, which are sold for $1 each or $10 for a souvenir bucket that holds about 14 stems, the Sheridans also sell homegrown produce at the field – watermelons, cantaloupes, yellow squash, bell peppers, cucumbers and more. They offer T-shirts for $20 and tea towels for $12.Last year, Todd accidentally killed a whole field when he sprayed liquid fertilizer on the blooms. He had to replant, and the next crop bloomed in August. By then, his wife, Kim, was back at work as a school nurse, and most children were back in school, so attendance was down from what it would have been in July.So far, this has been the best summer yet for The Sunflower Field. “This year, we’ve hit all the marks,” he says. “We’ve finally got it figured out.”The flowers bloom for about two weeks at a time, so Todd plants them in two separate fields. The first 18-acre field was in full bloom around the Fourth of July, and the second one, on about 17 acres, opened to the public July 11. He expects the blooms to last through Sunday, July 21.After the sunflowers’ heads hang low, Todd will use a combine to harvest the seeds and bag them for sale to local feed stores as birdseed. And next May, he’ll start the process all over again.The Sunflower Field is located at 3301 Alabama Highway 14 West in Autaugaville. Open daily while blooms last, from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Admission is free, but the farm is cash-only.

Apr 27, 2019

Victor-Farmington Rotarians learn about floral design -

The club will hold programs with law enforcement themes in May. On May 1, Sheriff Kevin Henderson will speak to the club on his goals for the department. On May 8, the New York State Police will offer a presentation on underwater recovery programs.April is a busy time for the club’s youth exchange student, Joaquin Ellena Murature from Argentina. His mother recently gave birth to a baby boy, Jeremias. When Murature returns home in July, he will have a new brother. The club sent a congratulatory card signed by club members to the family.Murature is a member of the track team at school. He recently learned about archery and the use of a longbow under the tutelage of Rotarian Jim Crane at his place of business, Jim’s Archery, on state Route 96 in Farmington. Murature attended a three-day weekend hosted by the Rotary Club of Avon for Rotary exchange students. ...

Mar 15, 2019

How to See California's Super Bloom - Condé Nast Traveler

For yellow desert dandelions: Drive north on DiGiorgio Road in Borrego Springs.For pretty much everything: Head to the popular wildflower field along Henderson Canyon Road, between DiGiorgio Road and S-22.Many of the above sites are just seeing the beginning stages of a super bloom, so as long as weather conditions remain steady, we could potentially see peak blooms last through late March or into early April.Diamond Valley LakeDiamond Valley Lake's wildflower trail opened on March 9 in the southwest Riverside County reserve, about halfway between Los Angeles and San Diego. Golden poppies have just started to spring up in the fields around the reservoir, but peak bloom isn't expected until mid-March. The trail is open Wednesdays through Sundays; entry fees are $10 to park and $3/person to hike.Since we live in a selfie-taking world, it's worth noting that visitors should avoid wandering off the designated walking trails at any of the above sites. While it might be tempting to lay down in the flowers or nab that perfectly pensive pose, you'd only be trampling the flowers and worsening the conditions for any future super blooms. Now go forth and make Mother Nature proud.


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