Florists in Amanda, OH
Find local Amanda, Ohio florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Amanda and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.
Amanda Flower Shops
104 E Main St
Amanda, OH 43102
Amanda OH News
Feb 27, 2020
Valentine's Day isn't all roses for Santa Fe florists - Santa Fe New Mexican
Friday and only accept online orders at that point.“People just don’t realize how much work goes into it,” said Amanda Schutz, owner of the one-woman-production All The Pretty Flowers.Like other florists, Schutz said she preordered flowers at least one month before the holiday — an already tricky endeavor because the exact order count is never certain. Once flowers arrive, florists must store them at the proper temperature — typically between 33 and 38 degrees — and schedule deliveries according to requested drop-off times and locations.Arranging the flowers is the more creative part of the Valentine’s rush, yet it still requires precision. Prepping roses involves stripping thorns, removing ugly leaves, plucking petals that guard the flower, dipping the stem in a preservative and arranging the flowers in a neat and creative way, said Arana, who can churn out an arrangement of a dozen roses in under five minutes.For most small operations, Valentine’s Day and Mother’s Day are vitally important to having a good year. But Feb. 14 is the rush that seems to create most of the stress.Ramsey noted there aren’t quite as many recipients on Mother’s Day, whereas Valentine’s Day creates the need to “send to their mother, grandmother, their kids, their wife, the other woman they go out with,” she said with a laugh.Additionally, Mother’s Day deliveries are spread out across a week, allowing more flexibility.Despite the bustle of the week, the florists are still partial to Valentine’s Day — if only because there’s a devotion to creating something beautiful at a time when it matters most.“You know you’re making something special for someone,” Hamilton said. “I like to imagine who it’s going to. Knowing it’s going to make somebody happy — I like that.”
... Jan 4, 2020
Obituary for Rick Martin - Greeley Tribune
Rainbow) Martin; daughters, Kaitlin and Makayla Martin of Fort Collins; step-son, Trevor Fritzler (fiancé Brianna Zimlich) of LaSalle; step-daughter, Amanda (Phillip) Stratton of Littleton; mother, Sue (Joe) Martin Hall of Red Feather; brother, Harvey Michael “Mick” (Charlene) Martin of Greeley; sister, Vickie (Todd) Taylor of Greeley; grandchildren, Carter and Charlee, Jordun and Penelope, Austyn and Evelyn Fritzler, Finn and Lira Stratton; brother, Scott Neale; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his paternal grandparents; father, Harvey Edward Martin in 1994; and maternal grandmother, Jewel Fay Klein in 2007. Life Celebration at 11 a.m., Monday, Dec. 30, 2019, at Journey Christian Church, 4754 W. 31st St., Greeley. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made to “Realities for Children” in care of Adamson, 2000 47th Ave., Greeley, Colo. 80634. Friends may leave condolences at AdamsonCares.com. Dec 18, 2019
Obituary: Peter Bartlett - Press Herald
Maine Adaptive in Newry, ME
or Safe Passage in New Gloucester, ME.
Obituary: Amanda Lin Carr
... Oct 10, 2019
Medford's Electrical Boxes Are Now Covered With Plants And Animals Of The Mystic River Watershed - WBUR
Milkweed" on Governors Avenue in Medford. (Robin Lubbock/WBUR)It took nearly three months for Tuttle, with the help of her friend and artist Amanda Hill (who helped with foundational and pattern work for eight of the 10), to paint and varnish all the boxes. The project was funded by The Medford Arts Council, Creature Conserve and The Awesome Foundation. Before Tuttle put paint to brush, she worked with the My... Sep 19, 2019
Pick-your-own flowers, fresh produce and farm stand coming to 11-acre farm 25 miles from Charlotte - Charlotte Agenda
As long as our ideologies are the same, that’s about it. Go to town.”
Nebedaye Farms courtesy of Carolina Farm Trust
Amanda and Eric Theys launched Serendipity Flowers as a pop-up petal cart in March of this year and will debut pick-your-own flower fields on the property this spring.
The couple lives near Plaza Midwood and has transformed the majority of their backyard into gardens and flower beds to help supply the cart but they were looking for more land to expand their operation when the CFT opportunity arose.
“Land availability for lease, there’s opportunity out there for sure,” says Eric. “But having the infrastructure that comes with working with Zack, that’s pretty rare. Having 11 acres that’s ready to farm tomorrow — there’s irrigation, there’s packing sheds — it really speeds up the process.”
courtesy of Serendipity Farms
The Theys are currently laying cover crops to prepare the ground through the winter and will begin flower planting in February. Come spring, they’ll be ready to open the fields for picking.
During set hours, visitors will be able to enter the fields with a bucket and shears to collect their own flowers and greenery priced by the stem or bucket.
“The beauty in having a U-pick, it continues to just kind of touch people with what they can do even with a small piece of land so close to Charlotte,” says Amanda.
They anticipate everyone from casual pickers and people looking for photo ops to people picking specific customizable arrangements for their weddings.
“Come out and work or just come out and take a photo for Instagram,” says Eric.
Crown Town Compost, a local residential and commercial food waste pick-up service launched in 2014, will be composting on the land.
Crown Town currently services about 250 households and 30 restaurants/businesses in Charl... Aug 22, 2019
Long’s Gardens seeking conservation easement to preserve 25-acre Boulder property’s agricultural use - Boulder Daily Camera
Mountain Flower Goat Dairy.
All three are part of the conservation easement effort, along with The Conservation Fund and a group of neighbors.
Amanda Bickel, a neighborhood supporter, said the property should be protected because it’s the last parcel of working farmland in the city. The city, she said, has benefited for decades from the Long family’s decision to maintain the farm and invite public uses.
“The Long family has been extraordinarily generous thus far to the people of the city, and it’s not reasonable for the city to assume these benefits can continue forever without a meaningful financial contribution,” she said. “This is, after all, a hugely valuable piece of property.”
The property is zoned as agricultural land, but that zoning could be changed, she said. She added that the existing zoning allows the land to be sold for the construction of up to five five-acre estates.
A tentative agreement for a $4.8 million easement was reached in 2011, but negotiations were derailed by the high price and other concerns. The Long family and the city now are getting a new assessment of the value of the development rights, while neighbors are trying to raise money to cover a small portion to show community support.
Boulder’s Open Space and Mountain Parks is assisting with the discussion because of the department’s expertise on easements, said Bethany Collins, open space interim real estate supervisor. But, if an agreement is reached, the purchase would be made using the city’s general fund, not open space dollars.
The city’s current discussions around the easement started six years ago...