Riverhead Flower Shop
Order flowers and gifts from Riverhead Flower Shop located in Riverhead NY for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 324 E Main St, Riverhead New York 11901 Zip. The phone number is (631) 727-2960. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Riverhead Flower Shop in Riverhead NY. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Riverhead Flower Shop delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Riverhead Flower Shop
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Riverhead Flower Shop directions to 324 E Main St in Riverhead, NY (Zip 11901 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 40.918282, -72.657547 respectively.
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54 Montauk HwyHampton Bays, NY 11946 (8.70 Miles from Riverhead Flower Shop)
345A Montauk HwyEast Moriches, NY 11940(10.90 Miles from Riverhead Flower Shop)
29325 Main RdCutchogue, NY 11935 (11.00 Miles from Riverhead Flower Shop)
Flowers and Gifts News
Jun 22, 2016
Wellington Shields Lowers stake in Flowers Foods (FLO)
Fund company now holds 2,793 shares of FLO which is valued at $52,145. Flowers Foods makes up approx 0.23% of New York Life Trust Co’s portfolio.Riverhead Capital Management reduced its stake in FLO by selling 1,003 shares or 2.52% in the most recent quarter. The Hedge Fund company now holds 38,797 shares of FLO which is valued at $753,826. Flowers Foods makes up approx 0.01% of Riverhead Capital Management’s portfolio.Thrivent Financial For Lutherans boosted its stake in FLO in the latest quarter, The investment management firm added 1,150 additional shares and now holds a total of 1,028,065 shares of Flowers Foods which is valued at $20 Million. Flowers Foods makes up approx 0.10% of Thrivent Financial For Lutherans’s portfolio. Martingale Asset Management L P sold out all of its stake in FLO during the most recent quarter. The investment firm sold 62,030 shares of FLO which is valued $1.2 Million.
Flowers Foods (FLO) witnessed a volatile trading activity on Wednesday , and eventually ended flat at 0.00% or 0 points without letting the bulls or bears take much advantage. The trading began at $18.75 and reached the intraday high at $18.86. The bulls started the profit booking and pushed the shares to intraday low of $18.6508. The trading session was marked by a volume range of 23,17,923 shares exchanging hands. The 52-week high of the shares is $27.31 and the 52-week low is $15.64. The market cap of the company stands at $3,878 M and there are 20,68,34,860 shares in public circulation.
On the company’s financial health, Flowers Foods reported $0.23 EPS for the quarter, based on the information available during the earnings call on Nov 11, 2015. Analyst had a consensus estimate of $0.23. The company had revenue of $885.30 million for the quarter, compared to analysts expectations of $873.92 million. The company’s revenue was up 4.8% compared to the same quarter last year. During the same quarter in the previous year, the company posted $0.21 EPS.
Many Wall Street Analysts have commented on F... (Market Digest)Feb 3, 2016
Conversations both personal and political in Peabody
Science to Transform Your Working Life” by Caroline Webb (Crown Business)
¦ “Children of Paradise: The Struggle for the Soul of Iran” by Laura Secor (Riverhead)
Pick of the week
Bill Carl of Wellesley Books in Wellesley recommends “Black-Eyed Susans” by Julia Heaberlin (Ballantine): “After a young girl left for dead by a serial killer in a field of the eponymous flowers testifies in court, the man is convicted. Years later, as he is about to be executed, she begins noticing black-eyed Susans near her home. Threatening notes follow, and she must search through her murky past in case she is sending the wrong man to his death.”
Jan Gardner can be reached at JanLGardner@yahoo.com.
Feb 2, 2016
NYers Struggling To Get Medical Marijuana Suspect Cuomo "Set This Up To Fail"
CEO of Columbia Care, which opened its dispensary on East 14th Street in Manhattan last week. The company will operate three others, in Rochester, Riverhead, and Plattsburgh.
The department has also asked the five companies running the dispensaries to develop a delivery system for patients who can’t travel. That’s a major concern on Long Island, where there’s weak public transportation and the two dispensaries will be in Lake Success, just over the Queens border, and Riverhead, 60 miles further out beyond the end of the Long Island Expressway.
State law requires that dispensary operators agree to “labor peace,” not interfering with union-organizing campaigns. “Our position is that all medical-marijuana jobs should be good jobs with a living wage, benefits, and a union voice for working New Yorkers,” a spokesperson for the health-care workers union 1199SEIU says. While Nicholas Vita says he hopes Columbia Care employees choose to be represented by 1199, “as we are in the health-care industry,” they haven’t decided yet.
Vita is enthusiastic about the program. “The level of interest we’ve seen from physicians and patients has been incredibly encouraging,” he says. “We’ve had doctors’ groups calling from all over the area.”
He says the delays in getting the program going were not unreasonable. Columbia Care had six months to build its manufacturing center, in the Rochester area, including security, lights, and an organic gardening system, and then wait for the plants to flower, so it could produce the extracts. By the end of the month, he says, it will offer two tinctures for sublingual administration and two extracts for vaporization.
One version of each will have a ratio of two parts THC, the plant’s main psychoactive ingredient, to one part of CBD, cannabidiol, the compound believed to be an effective painkiller. The other will be 2-1 CBD over THC. A standard dose will be 1 milligram, with patients being able to take more or less as needed, and a month’s supply will cost $100 to $300, the company says.
“It can be measured for dose and consistency. That’s an amazing achievement,” Vita says. (One reason American doctors largely abandoned medical marijuana well before it was outlawed was that doses were difficult to quantify, and the herb could go stale.) He believes “patients are going to find this an alternative” for conditions like neuropathy, as cannabis doesn’t have the deleterious side effects of prescription pain medications, such as addiction and gastrointestinal issues.
Susan Rusinko, a 54-year-old multiple-sclerosis patient from the upstate city of Auburn, agrees. A former office manager and mother of three boys, she was diagnosed in 2000 and found that even a small dose of drugs like Neurontin and Xanax would leave her unable to function “until 2 in the afternoon.” Cannabis oil, on the other hand, “gave me the most complete relief that I’ve had from my symptoms in 15 years.”
However, the law requires that the doctor recommending cannabis to a patient has to be the one actually treating them for the qualifying condition—and Rusinko’s neurologist isn’t participating in the program. Trying to find a new doctor would be “a nightmare,” she says, and would likely be futile. The Syracuse-area patients’ group she works wi... (Gothamist)
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