Order flowers and gifts from Orchid Place located in Ithaca NY for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1274 Dryden Road, Ithaca New York 14850 Zip. The phone number is (607) 273-3660. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Orchid Place in Ithaca NY. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Orchid Place delivers fresh flowers – order today.
1274 Dryden Road
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Orchid Place directions to 1274 Dryden Road in Ithaca, NY (Zip 14850) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.466736, -76.412296 respectively.
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Flowers and Gifts News
Mar 19, 2020
Obituary: James George Case - The Ithaca Voice
James George Case, 55, died unexpectedly from heart complications on March 14, 2020 at the Cayuga Medical Center in Ithaca, NY. He was born in Mt. Clemens, MI on May 22, 1964, the firstborn son of the late Kathleen Higgins Case and James Edward Case. He graduated Lakeview High School in St. Clair Shores, MI in 1982. He graduated from Central Michigan University with his undergraduate degree and earned his master’s degree from Western Michigan University. He married his college sweetheart, Ladeen Smarch Case on July 24, 1987.
Jim is survived by his loving wife of 32 years Ladeen, Daughter Devin Case, Sons Carson Case and Collin Case and his Siblings Ann Goolsby (Ron), Chris Case (Kamilah), Andy Case (Theresa). He is also survived by his father-in-law Alvin Smarch; sister-in-law and brother-in-law, Joyce and Ray Felice; nieces and nephews, Ryan Felice, Jenna Felice (Jenna Mamola), Richard Kirby, Brett Pirrone, Catherine Pirrone, Claire Goolsby, Jennifer Case, Kenny Goolsby, Rebecca Case and one great-niece Jordan Felice-Mamola. In addition to his parents, Jim was also predeceased by his sister-in-law, Christi Pirrone.
He was... Nov 9, 2019
Plant Party: Local Ithaca florist to host plant exchange - The Ithaca Voice
ITHACA, N.Y. — Looking to freshen up your plant collection? Local long-time florist Michaleen's is hosting its first-ever plant swap Nov. 16 where people can bring along a plant or cutting and exchange it for something new with other attendees.
The plant swap will take place from 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16. People attending the swap won't be able to trade for any of the shop's plants but will have the chance to chat with other plant enthusiasts and swap with them.
This week marks 32 years in business for Michaleen's, a florist and garden center with two greenhouses at their location at 2826 N. Triphammer Rd. in Ithaca. Owner Michaleen Herzog said they provide flowers for many local weddings and offer tropical plants in their greenhouses year-round. Herzog said a customer inspired her to host a local plant swap.
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In the past year, Herzog said she has seen a surge in young people interested in b... Nov 9, 2019
Free Flowers Spread Kindness - Spectrum News
Getting something for nothing is rare. One flower shop in downtown Ithaca is giving away bouquets of flowers today, at no cost.“It's an especially fun day at work,” said Jessica Snyder, a Bool’s Employee.
Instead of giving people flowers in exchange for money, they’re giving out flowers for smiles.
“Flowers always make people smile, regardless of if it's a happy occasion or a sad occasion,” said Doreen Culver-Foss, owner of Bool’s Flower Shop.
Baskets filled with bouquets were given out as part of a kindness initiative called Petal It Forward.
“Petal it forward, which is a great idea to make people smile, and I've had a hard week, so this is just what I needed,” said Abby Tyler, a bouquet recipient.
“It’s really nice to be able to walk up to people and surprise them with flowers,” said Snyder.
The shop is giving out at least 125 bouquets to celebrate the shop’s 125 years in business; one to keep, and one to give away to someone else.
“Because everybody deserves kindness, everybody,” said Snyder.
The Society of American Florists says statistics show 8... Mar 8, 2018
Commentary: Like flowers, people bloom at different times
It’s difficult not to get discouraged by the intensity of students at Ithaca College.I entered Ithaca as an exploratory major before declaring IMC. I took a wide variety of classes, from poetryto codingto film courses. I built new skills, and improved my existing ones. I never even recognized improvement in myself because I was too busy measuring my growth by grades, often feeling like I fell short. To clarify, I am extremely proud of my friends. At age 20 they have already done incredible things with their careers. From going to the Olympics with NBCto working New York Fashion Week, they’ve begun their professional escapades. Still, I can’t help but freak out when I look at their achievements and worry that I’m somehow behind.The reality is, I’m not behind at all. Park is fast-paced and celebrates achievements. Park also falls short of reassuring their students that success comes in many shapes and sizes. The standardization of the school system is beginning to leave out room for differences. Four years of high school prepare you for taking standardized tests that decide where you go to college. Four years of college prepare you for real life. Internships are praised as an essential to the recipe, and synchronous “growth” is practically encouraged. We are pushed to graduate between 21 and 23. It all goes by in the blink of an eye, leaving no time to slow down and enjoy the ride.I have been trying to take a step back lately and remind myself that I am a part of a bigger garden of success. In the fall I took Intro to Strategic Communications. At the end of the semester, my professor asked to use my groups final written proposal as a future example. It reassured me that I was successful not just in my major, but in my own creativity, and most importantly my potential to grow and succeed in the future. I look at myself three or four years ago and recognize that, when it comes down to it, I am a completely different person. I am changing; I am growing. Just because I refuse for my life to be standardized does not mean I am not growing. My success can be measured through achieving my own personal goals, not just the ones created for me. I celebrate that my friends have achieved what they have achieved, but I also need to learn to celebrate my own achievements without comparing them. Afterall, growth of a different nature is still growth.Sep 22, 2017
The Commons: Beautiful flowers and... kale?
It’s kind of funny here in ‘will work for kale Ithaca.’”In the treacherous stretch of concrete at the base of East State Street, a small, tranquil triangle wedged between two humming thoroughfares buzzes with life as honey bees flit from flower to flower and volunteers from the Beautification Brigade – the team of volunteer gardeners Gioumousis oversees – bend over the soil, hard at work. This is the group that, starting every April since 2002, has been responsible for planting and maintaining the flowers and shrubs that keep the parks, sidewalks and intersections of Ithaca full of life and color. They choose bold colors – oranges and yellows – over purples and whites, situating each group of plants according to location: shaded triangles get different themes and species than others. The Aurora Triangle, just off the Commons has yellow Marigolds, purple Salvia and Nepeta; the State Triangle, just down the way, a mix of Zinnias, sunflowers and various types of shrubbery. For 15 years, their mission was purely aesthetic and for the most part, still is. But this year, they decided to do something a little different.In the summer of 2016 the kale was, for the most part, an edible joke. However, there was a teachable moment sort of inherent in the joke: people could pluck a leaf from this garden on the Commons and, if they chose to do so, eat it. The thought was, by offering free kale, the Beautification Brigade could offer a teaching moment through people’s stomachs; that urban horticulture could be viable and delicious. Except they didn’t promote it and the i... (ithaca.com)Jul 27, 2017
Cosentino: Don't be afraid to use flowers with food
I will buy at a farmers market once I have asked what is used on them. As many of my readers know, I often visit the Ithaca Farmers Market on Saturday or Sunday because nearly everything there is certified organic. And there are places locally, like Elderberry Pond, where I feel safe. It is always worth a call to see if they are open and what flowers they might have.It is wise to know that not all flowers are edible, and some can be downright poisonous, like calla lilies, foxglove, daffodils and monkshood.As a kid, I used to love glads. I would snap a flower or two off the stem and suck the sweet sap from the flower. I have gone past that childlike stage, and now I break them off and rinse and dry them. I fill them with a teaspoon of a mixture of cream cheese, parsley and black pepper. Sometimes I add bits of smoked salmon for added flavor. This works with daylily flowers, as well. But the flowers tend to be a bit coarser and less delicate than glads.Many of us have, I am certain, deep-fried our zucchini blossoms — but there is so much more to them. They can be added to a salad, raw. In many countries around the Mediterranean, they are stuffed with rice and spices and served as a side. I particularly like the open blooms stuffed with a mixture of ricotta, with a clove of minced garlic, some basil or parsley (never both), salt and pepper. This one can be enjoyed raw as an appetizer or fried as a side dish.Got nasturtium flowers? Tear the orange and yellow blossoms into big pieces and distribute over a green salad for beautiful color and a slightly nutty taste. Breakfast for two? Microwave eight or 10 thin spears of asparagus to soften. In a bowl, beat four eggs with four tablespoons of milk and three or four very young, tender and shredded nasturtium leaves, a half dozen torn nasturtium blossoms and salt and pepper to taste. Pour into a nonstick pan and when that sets, add the asparagus on top. Put under a broiler top, and sprinkle with blossoms for color and a nutty flavor. Enjoy!... (Auburn Citizen)
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