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Darlene's Flowers

Order flowers and gifts from Darlene's Flowers located in The Plains OH for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 105 N Plains Rd, The Plains Ohio 45780 Zip. The phone number is (740) 797-2710. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Darlene's Flowers in The Plains OH. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Darlene's Flowers delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Darlene's Flowers
Address:
105 N Plains Rd
City:
The Plains
State:
Ohio
Zip Code:
45780
Phone number:
(740) 797-2710
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 Darlene's Flowers directions to 105 N Plains Rd in The Plains, OH (Zip 45780) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 39.376808, -82.134773 respectively.

Florists in The Plains OH and Nearby Cities

540 W Union St Ste C
Athens, OH 45701
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(10.14 Miles from Darlene's Flowers)
105 N Market St
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(20.23 Miles from Darlene's Flowers)
504 Four Mile Creek Rd
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(21.11 Miles from Darlene's Flowers)

Flowers and Gifts News

Mar 19, 2020

AURORA OUTLIER: Southlands blooming among an industry of fading flowers - Sentinel Colorado

Hougen situated Southlands in positive economic outlooks for east Aurora as a whole. A booming residential sector brings more homes to the plains seemingly every month. Those residents will need retail, he said, and Southlands will provide. He thinks economic development near Denver International Airport and Buckley Air Force base is also contributing to a healthy, regional economy. But he thinks e-commerce is doing much more harm to businesses than people know. “I think they are under attack by the internet,” he said. “There’s too many people shopping online and not supporting our brick and mortars.” There are some similarities in strategy at the mostly open-air Southlands and Aurora’s indoor mall, the Town Center at Aurora, located near the Intersection of East Alameda Avenue and Interstate 225. Both are regularly hosting events to keep folks coming into stores. Southlands created a popular “sensory-friendly Santa” event inDecember tailored for children and adults on the autism spectrum normally bugged by bright lights and too many kids. The mall also hosts holiday parades, which Hougen said he enjoys. For its part, the Town Center is converting its old Sears space into an indoor sport emporium and separately hosting high school wrestling events that have been well-attended. The sales tax revenue generated at these malls is crucial for the city, Hougen said. In the Town Center, sales taxes businesses paid to the city of Aurora in 2018 passed a $5.8 million benchmark for the first time in 15 years, making the mall eligible for a significant tax rebate. Southlands is regularly contributing more in sales tax revenue, reaching $11,420,746 in 2018 after a multi-year increase.

Oct 10, 2019

Mobile flower bed spreads joy on streets of Auburn - The Auburn Plainsman

I just want to spend this much.’” Sign up for our newsletter Get The Plainsman straight to your inbox. The Flower Bed has made about a dozen outings since April 2019. The couple has parked the truck in downtown Auburn to meet with people and sell flowers. “I am a very behind-the-scenes kind of person,” Lauryn Rodgers said. “I normally don’t like to be out in front of people, but this has allowed me to step out of my comfort zone and learn about myself. And people make it so easy because everyone is so happy to come by and see us.” Rodgers tries to get her flowers from local growers. She specifically noted Opelika, Montgomery and LaGrange growers, but also mentioned buying flowers from as far away as California and Miami. “In my heart, I would love to buy from local growers in different varieties,” Lauryn Rodgers said. “But it can be hard because you need to find people who are willing to tend to the project.” Her long-term dream is to be able to incorporate a way to teach children how to grow and tend to their own flowers. In the near future, she will be involved with the Auburn City Market on Saturdays this month, Lauryn Rodgers said. “I have been humbled by this whole process and the kindness of everyone,” Lauryn Rodgers said. “I am excited when I get the opportunity to go out — and a ball of nerves too — but everyone has been so happy that it is all worth it.” Do you like this story? The Plainsman doesn't accept money from tuition or student fees, and we don't charge a subscription fee. But you can donate to support The Plainsman. Support The Plainsman Cory Blackmon Community Reporter ...

Jul 26, 2019

Beargrass and yucca: two signature Montana plants - Valleyjournal

And beware while hiking: the tips of the leaves are as miserable to bump into as a cactus. Native Americans of the plains used yucca roots for making soap and hair tonic. The central stalks, flowers and seedpods were eaten, and the spiny sharp pointed leaf tips, often with the tough fibers still attached, served as ready-made needles and threads. Y. glauca was first described for science in 1813 by the famous English botanist-naturalist Thomas Nuttall. Yucca is a native Haitian name, and glauca means “blue-green” in botanical Latin. Here in Montana, we have always considered beargrass to be the yucca of the mountains and yucca to be the beargrass of the plains. Luckily we are blessed with both. We thank Wayne Phillips, a recognized expert on Montana’s plants and flowers, for his insight on these plants in his great book “The Plants of the Lewis and Clark Expedition.” This work belongs in everyone’s library.

Jun 14, 2018

'Field Notes:' All About The Bitterroot, Montana's State Flower

An enduring part of the culture and landscape of this region, the bitterroot was voted the Montana state flower in 1894. Anyone could vote, no matter age or gender. When the polls closed, 5,857 ballots were in. More than 32 separate flowers received votes. But the bitterroot was the clear winner with 3,621 votes, and has been our state flower ever since. Lewis And Clark are often credited with the discovery of the plant. In fact, its scientific name is Lewisia rediviva. But long before Lewis and Clark came along, the bitterroot was a staple in trade and cooking for several indigenous tribes, namely the Salish people who lived in the bitterroot's habitat. A sack full of the dried herb commanded a substantial price in trade. Documents show that a sack of the root could be traded for a horse. Salish women collected the root before the flowers of the plants bloomed, because that's when most of the plant's nutrients are still present in the root. Women knew it was ready to gather when the skin peeled clean and easily off the pure white root. Salish elders recall their family's journeys from the reservation in Arlee down to the Missoula Valley in the early 20th century, a time and place where bitterroots used to bloom generously. The trip from Arlee to Missoula by horse-drawn wagon took a full day, and travellers camped in teepees in the Missoula Valley near to what is now ShopKo. The prime season for harvesting only lasted about two weeks, so there was a large boom of hundreds of people who harvested roots growing on the valley floor and all the way up Mount Sentinel every spring, until expanded development in the Missoula Valley destroyed the bitterroots and their habitat. The species name rediviva translates to "brought back to life" in Latin. In fact, bi...

Sep 22, 2017

Wandering Botanist shows flowers coming out now as weather cools and days get shorter

Loveland Reporter-Herald)"You spot the cottonwood, you know there is water," Keeler said. The seedlings need water to grow. With trees sparse on the plains, the Native Americans and the pioneers could spot water sources by looking for cottonwoods.Keeler has stories for most of the plants you can find in the area."It makes me happy when people are amazed. I actually like plants as humor or entertainment," she said. The folklore and facts about how they were used can spark people's interest and help to remember the plants later.The mullein, a plant with fine hairs on its leaves that create a soft texture, for instance, is commonly known as "cowboy toilet paper" and "Quaker's rouge." Quaker girls, who weren't allowed to wear makeup, would rub the plant on their faces. The small hairs would irritate the skin to create the look of rouge.Kathy Keeler stands next to a group of blooming rabbitbrush at Devil's Backbone on Tuesday in Loveland. Rabbitbrush is a late-blooming plant that can be seen on fall hikes. The nectar in the flowers can help to support the honey bee population late in the season. (Michelle Vendegna / Loveland Reporter-Herald)Keeler's love of plants and history have taken her around the world. She shares her knowledge during hikes for Larimer County and during her presentations at the Loveland Public Library, "A Wandering Botanist in...""I'm talking about travel and when I travel, I see the plants," she said of the presentation at the library. The talks are free and for everyone. Keeler doesn't get too technical, but provides basic background on the countries and the ecology of each location.Each of these countries she presenting on this year are ones that she has returned to in recent years."That's what the talks are this fall. They are some of my favorites that I've been back to," she said. Talks are at noon in the Gertrude Scott Room of the Loveland Public Library, 300 N. Adams Ave., Loveland. Keeler will discuss her trip to Iceland on Oct. 10, Japan on Nov. 14 and Hawaii on Dec. 12."Every time you go, you learn something more so you tell the story differently," she said.For more information on Keeler and her upcoming events, go to awanderingbotanist.com.Michelle Vendegna: 970-699-5407, vendegnam@reporterherald.com... (Loveland Reporter-Herald)

Jun 22, 2017

Weeklong celebration of bees, others pollinators kicks off Monday

Auburn the Loveliest Village on the Plains.Monday will mark the start of Bee Auburn, a week full of educational opportunities about bees and other pollinators' effects on humans’ culture, health, history, society and economy. Since last March, people from the city and university have been working on a plan to bring these pollinators into the limelight and recognize their impact.“This year it’s all about introductions,” said Bashira Chowdhury, a pollination ecologist working with the university. She talked about the connection pollinators have to producing things everyone comes in contact with daily, including their fruits, vegetables, flowers and even fibers that make up clothing.“It’s very humbling to see those connections and realize we need to do something and we need to highlight this from all aspects of this issue,” Whitney Morris, Auburn Parks and Recreation’s aquatics and special events coordinator. “It is really interesting to see how the economy is kind of driven by pollinators and all the different things they do for us.”Events are set throughou... (Opelika Auburn News)

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