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Hybrid Florist, Ltd.

Order flowers and gifts from Hybrid Florist, Ltd. located in New York NY for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 361 E. 86Th St, New York New York 10028 Zip. The phone number is (212) 289-5323. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Hybrid Florist, Ltd. in New York NY. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Hybrid Florist, Ltd. delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Hybrid Florist, Ltd.
Address:
361 E. 86Th St
City:
New York
State:
New York
Zip Code:
10028
Phone number:
(212) 289-5323
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Hybrid Florist, Ltd. directions to 361 E. 86Th St in New York, NY (Zip 10028 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 40.777271, -73.950307 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Oct 15, 2020

Obituary: Joseph (Joe) Zamenick - Prescott Daily Courier

October 7th, 2020 in Prescott at the Marley House Hospice, where he was well cared for by the staff during his final days. Born in New York he joined the Air Force in 1966 and was privileged to serve his country for 20 years, retiring in 1986. Following his Air Force career, he worked for the U. S. Postal Service for 20 years. He was blessed to have dear friends throughout his military and post office careers. Joe was preceded in death by his son, Brian, mother, father and three sisters and his faithful companion Coco – best dog ever! He is survived by his loving wife of 49 years, Linda, also of Chino Valley; daughter, Loriann (Zamenick) Meader of Alaska; son, Joe Jr. and his wife, Stephanie (Barnes) of Phoenix; sons, Michael and Richard; granddaughter, Alyssa Meader and her partner, Bartol Seay, both of Alaska and granddaughter, Zarah Zamenick-Carrier and her husband, Tyler of Phoenix. He also had one precious great-granddaughter, Ameliah Seay of Alaska. Joe was a loving husband, father, and die-hard Minnesota Vikings fan! He cherished his family and enjoyed many pleasurable hours in the outdoors, hunting and camping. After retirement he was active in ...

Oct 15, 2020

New York City's ‘Flower Flash’ Florist Designs a Display for Ralph Lauren - Architectural Digest

The whole idea of the flower flash is to give back, to give joy,” explains Lewis, who has created eye-popping arrangements for New York’s most revered cultural institutions (including MoMA, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the New York Public Library, and the Whitney) as well as a who’s who of fashion and media brands (Vogue, HBO, and Netflix). “We live in a crazy world and we’re a little bit starved for joy—if we can have a feel-good moment, that’s really important right now.”On October 23, his second installation will bloom outside Macy’s Herald Square. And in an engaging twist, the art is meant to be touched. Shoppers will be encouraged to pluck flowers to take home, part of an effort to spread love (and the #pinkpony hashtag) around the city.“It’s a gift to New York—take a picture or take a blossom,” Lewis says, emphasizing that the temporary nature of his flashes is what makes them so powerful: “You go from this larger-than-life still life to a scattering of leaves on the ground—that’s the life it was meant to live. There’s a strange beauty in the disarray as well.”Another Miller creation outside of a subw...

Oct 15, 2020

If a sunflower blooms in a city, does it make a difference? - Columbia Chronicle

Very few urban flower farmers are located within the city.” Despite this, McHugh believes Chicago is a great place for urban agriculture. “Unlike New York City or Los Angeles, we are situated in the middle of some of the most productive agriculture in the world, some of the finest soils, even though they have been degraded in the city,” McHugh said. This year a miscommunication between McHugh and an equipment operator who was taking care of the flowers resulted in the sunflowers accidentally being cut down before they had time to bloom in late August. Sunflowers are native to Chicago and able to endure rough conditions but can harm pollinators, such as bees and grasshoppers looking for nectar, when cut down before it is time to harvest them, Hoffman-Trotter said. “If you cut them down before they have the chance to go to flower, it is going to deprive all those pollinator species of the nectar that they depend on,” Hoffman-Trotter said. Even though it is only Sunflower City’s third year of operation and the sunflowers were cut earlier than expected, McHugh hopes these seasonal flowers will bloom again next year to bring joy and sustainability to the Washington Park area. “When something beautiful is within one’s own neighborhood, that is shown to have a different effect from when that same natural beauty is halfway across town,” McHugh said.

Oct 15, 2020

Frost doesn't mean the gardening season's over - Fairfield Citizen

Yes, bean and marigold plants definitely froze to death as recent night temperatures plummeted to 29 degrees Fahrenheit at my upstate New York home, as did zinnias, corn, peppers, cosmos and bachelor’s buttons. But even weekend gardeners grow more than just these tender vegetables and annuals. Black-eyed Susans are still dressed up like it’s summer, and ’mums -- doesn’t just about everybody plant mums? -- are unfolding new blossoms. Perennial flowers generally are unfazed by temperatures down into the 20s. Among annual flowers, there are plenty that likewise are unfazed by freezing temperatures. Strawflowers, for example, as well as snapdragons and pansies are still perky. These latter two are actually perennials that are grown as annuals this far north, and they survive our winters if temperatures don’t dip too low. MICROCLIMATES Look around and you might even find some tender annual flowers still treading water through the frosty spell. A wall, paving or tree canopy each prevent temperatures nearby from dropping as low as in more exposed locations. In a flower bed butted up against the west wall of my house, zinnias and marigolds still look spry. Let’s go back to the vegetables now. Although freezing temperatures snuffed the life from tender veggies, there are plenty of cold-hardy ones in the garden. Kale, spinach, broccoli, lettuce and radishes look fine after a night or a few nights of below-freezing temperatures. In fact, these vegetables look and taste better during this kind of weather than they do in summer heat. With a bit of planning, a fall freeze doesn’t need to leave the vegetable or flower garden looking forlorn. If you have planted plenty of hardy vegetables and flowers, the freeze acts on the garden the way a developing solution acts on a photograph: As tender plants wilt and are cleared away, hardy plants come into prominence. Effecting this transformation means choosing hardy plants and giving them enough time to grow. With sunlight at a premium this time of year, all plants, whether hardy or tender, make little growth. That weather reporter might more correctly have stated that the growing season, not the gardening season, was drawing slowly to a ...

Oct 15, 2020

Watch: Floral entrepreneur blooms in Kingston | Loop News - Loop News Jamaica

L House Events and Florals. Dear, who previously did hair and makeup in New York, opened the doors to L House Events and Florals last December. She said since opening she has received positive reviews about her modern style and flair. Watch this video which was edited by Richard Baker. From Dear’s boutique flower shop, based at Waterloo Square, Kingston, customers have the option of purchasing a single stem or a wrapped bouquet. Persons can also pre-order larger floral arrangements. Dear is also looking to partner with local farmers to produce some of her own flowers in the Blue Mountain area. “COVID-19 has really shown me the importance of partnerships and being self-sufficient,” Dear told Young People in Business.

Oct 15, 2020

The Artists Giving New Life to Fake Flowers - The New York Times

For some, an obsession with paper flowers comes from the garden itself. The New York City artist Livia Cetti, 47, shapes tissue paper into spotted lilies, purple-black hollyhocks and sprays of clover under the name the Green Vase. She studied at the San Francisco Art Institute, working in flower shops along the way, and becoming a (live) floral stylist at Martha Stewart. Cetti sells her stems — made from a special crepe or tissue paper that she bleaches or dyes herself — at John Derian, the home décor shop in Manhattan’s East Village. The Berkeley, Calif., artist Anandamayi Arnold, 45, makes everything from pomegranates to irises (rhizome included) covered in richly hued crepe paper. Her decorative blooms also double as party favors: The hollow insides hold secret trinkets like friendship bracelets and stickers.Then there’s Sourabh Gupta, 30, who grew up in northern India, and who constructs his microscopically detailed blooms — Queen Anne’s lace, lady’s slippers and hellebore anchored in distressed terra-cotta or stone pots — in his Brooklyn studio, using everyday materials: Petals are made from paper towels hand-painted with food dye, coffee and tea; stamens are made from kitchen sponges. Boulder, Colo.-based Stephanie Redlinger, 39, a former graphic designer who launched her paper botanical atelier, the Florasmith, in San Francisco in 2015, considers her flowers and the mushrooms she has perfected, made primarily from crepe paper embellished with materials like sand, “as botanical portrait or homage” — realistic but with an emphasis on each creation’s essential quirks, such as a poppy’s wrinkles. The paper artist Zoe Bradley, 47, whose studio is in Cowbridge, near Cardiff, Wales, takes a more abstract, performative approach to her flowers. She began her career at the fashion house Alexander McQueen, where she built wooden legs and fan-shaped corsets for one of the designer’s elaborate runway shows, and her psychedelic-meets-origami blossoms, which she creates from stiff metallic paper, have been displayed in the windows of London stores including Liberty and Harrods.And then there’s Tiffanie Turner, based in Fairfax, Calif., who is widely acknowledged as the progenitor and doyenne of the new generation of paper-flower makers, teaching popular workshops on the subject. She shows her work in galleries and museums, like the a...

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