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Vale Edge Florist

Order flowers and gifts from Vale Edge Florist located in Ravenna OH for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 247 1/2 S Chestnut St, Ravenna Ohio 44266 Zip. The phone number is (330) 296-9625. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Vale Edge Florist in Ravenna OH. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Vale Edge Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Vale Edge Florist
Address:
247 1/2 S Chestnut St
City:
Ravenna
State:
Ohio
Zip Code:
44266
Phone number:
(330) 296-9625
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 Vale Edge Florist directions to 247 1/2 S Chestnut St in Ravenna, OH (Zip 44266 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.156029, -81.243278 respectively.

Florists in Ravenna OH and Nearby Cities

329 N Chestnut St
Ravenna, OH 44266
(0.81 Miles from Vale Edge Florist)
6065 State Route 14
Ravenna, OH 44266
(1.22 Miles from Vale Edge Florist)
8331 Windham Street
Garrettsville, OH 44231
(11.74 Miles from Vale Edge Florist)
76 Maple Dr
Hudson, OH 44236
(11.91 Miles from Vale Edge Florist)
2721 Front St
Cuyahoga Falls, OH 44221
(12.07 Miles from Vale Edge Florist)

Flowers and Gifts News

Oct 5, 2016

Some of our favorite flowers in PW's climate

Ravenna grass (Saccharum) is a favorite for its 10 to 15 foot tall feathery plumes in the fall. Plant it near a window or deck to enjoy the show of sparrows, finches, and other small birds who ride the roller coaster blades, eating from the seed heads. It can be invasive, but young clumps are easily pulled if the birds or the wind drop the seed in unwanted spots. Pink muhly (Muhlenbergia capillaris) grass makes the favorite list for its 4 foot tall pink, feathery heads, billowing softly in the wind, capturing light in its luminescent flowers and seed heads. Place it where the evening sun will shine through – gorgeous. Giant Sacaton (Sporobolus wrightii) is an impressive plant at 5 to 6 feet tall with a spread of 8 to 10 feet as the long blades reach up and arch over. The tall, feathery panicles bloom in late summer and fall, and keep into winter. We wait until spring to prune the grasses back to give shelter and food to birds. Several gardeners mentioned the Pinecone flower (Leuzea conifera). The blooms are shaped like pinecones with an unusual shiny gold color, which then open up into a fuzzy seedhead (also called Pinccone Thistle). This year, they are coming up in odd places around our garden – apparently once these are established, they will happily spread. For late summer and fall color, the Agastaches are reliable. Their tall flower spikes are attractive to hummingbirds and butterflies, hence their nickname, Hummingbird Mint, or hyssop. Several varieties are available, from purple to pink to apricot and red. Salvias are also a reliable, long-blooming plant we like for our gardens. If you dead-head the early spring blooms, they will re-bloom through fall. May Night (Salvia x sylvestris) is the most common, but also consider one of our favorites, Furhman’s Red (Salvia greggii) and Ultra Violet (Salvia Ultra Violet), an almost neon purple. Artemisias, like Fringed Sage (Artemisia frigida) and Sea-Foam (Artemisia versicolor “Sea Foam”) are popular natives, drought tolerant, adding a silvery color and texture to our gardens. Garlic Chives (Allium tuberosum), tall green stems topped with white s... (Pueblo West View)

Feb 2, 2016

Purwilla “Pug” M. Weideman

She worked as a clerk at Newberry’s Department Store and other Watertown retailers until her marriage. She married Eugene E. Weideman of Ravenna, Ohio on November 24, 1949 at Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Church in Watertown. Following their marriage, the couple resided in Ravenna, Ohio from 1949 and returned to Watertown in 1950. Upon returning to Watertown she worked part time at the Watertown Roller Rink until 1959 when the couple moved to Brownville. Pug worked for the General Brown Central School district for almost 30 years. Starting in 1964, she was a lunch room cashier and monitor at the Brownville Elementary School and then joined the custodial staff at the General Brown High School in 1977 where she was a favorite of both teachers and students. She finally retired in 1993. For more than 15 years, she was the director of the Village of Brownville playground program where she became the daytime “Mom” for more than 60 village kids every day for six weeks during summer breaks. Pug was also known for her many cake creations that graced local weddings, showers, birthday parties, and other special occasions. Her other interests included arts and crafts and painting. She moved to Potsdam in 1994 and resided with her daughter, Rebecca, until her death. She is survived by two daughters and their husbands, Patricia Weideman and John Graefe, Newmarket, NH and Rebecca and Michael Dufour, Potsdam; two sisters, Myrtle Benway of Watertown and Katherine Burke of Greece, NY; two brothers, Timothy C... (WatertownDailyTimes.com)

Jan 8, 2016

Gerald 'Sonny' Marker

McKown Funeral Home in Columbus. In lieu of flowers, memorials are suggested to St. Bonaventure Church. Gerald was born March 14, 1931, in Ravenna to Harvey and Nellie (Suntken) Marker. He grew up in Spalding where he helped on the family farm. He entered the U.S. Army in 1952, serving in Germany and France. When he returned he married Dolores Sandman on June 28, 1955, at St. John The Baptist Catholic Church in Petersburg. They moved to Columbus where he worked at Gerhold Concrete, then moved to Elgin where he took over his father-in-law's mail route for two years. He then moved to Platte Center and returned to work at Gerhold Concrete. In 1975, they built a house north of Columbus. He retired from Moorman Feed Company after 25 years. Gerald enjoyed yard work, gardening, building bird houses, making rosaries and jewelry and playing the guitar. Gerald is survived by his wife, Dolores Marker of Columbus; daughters, Cindy (Tom Meays) Langan of Columbus, Sue (Tom) Streeter of Albion and Michele (Warren) Voorhees of Columbus; son, Steve (Jackie) Marker of Columbus; 12 grandchildren; 23 great-grandchildren; many nieces and nephews; brothers, Bob (Fern) Marker of Columbus, Bill Marker of Platte Center and Dan Marker of Platte Center; and sisters, Eileen Carnahan of Columbus, Evelyn (Jerry) Ehrn of Florence, Arizona, Donna (L.D.) Hatcher of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, Shirley (Chuck) Sandoval of Buena Vista, Colorado, Carol (Bob) Terry of Columbus, Sharon Heller of Platte Center, June (Ron) Swanson of Columbus, Delore... (Columbus Telegram)

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