Florists in Bloomsburg, PA
Find local Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Bloomsburg 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.
Bloomsburg Flower Shops
6820 Keefers Ln
Bloomsburg, PA 17815
6820 Keefers Lane
Bloomsburg, PA 17815
4640 Old Berwick Rd
Bloomsburg, PA 17815
Bloomsburg PA News
Oct 19, 2017
Luzerne Borough lauds flower lady
Luzerne,” said Ritsick.Police Chief Michael Kotwasinski was on hand to direct traffic, delaying a trip to the Bloomsburg Fair when scheduled officers got busy with other duties.“When I became the police chief, I made a commitment to the borough, on and off duty,” he said. “It was a pleasure for me to make it possible for this wonderful resident to be honored.”Rhonda Keller, a borough business owner, thoroughly enjoys the flower display throughout the warmer months.“I go through this intersection a lot, and when I’m at the red light, I just so much enjoy looking at the flowers,” she said. “I think a lot of residents go through here from all over the area and really like it.”Councilwoman Mary Ellen Schell saluted Simonovich’s hard work over many years.“She very much deserves to be recognized,” said Schell.As for Simonovich, ever humble and self-effacing, she simply enjoyed the gathering of over a dozen residents.When asked her secret to growing the flowers that many credited with injecting a bit of joy into their daily lives, she revealed: “Well, last year, we used a lot of Miracle-Gro.”Ted Ritsick, representing state Rep. Aaron Kaufer, presents a citation to Audrey Simonovich on Saturday in honor of her commitment to beautifying a bridge in Luzerne Borough. Longtime Luzerne resident Audrey Simonovich was honored Saturday for her beautification of the borough’s bridge for over 20 years. Mayor James Keller prepares to present Audrey Simonovich with a plaque in honor of her service to the borough by planting flowers along the Luzerne Borough Bridge. (Wilkes Barre Times-Leader)Jan 26, 2017
Petal Share PA gives flowers new purpose
Volunteers Maxine Gilligan and Fran Jones, both of Clarks Summit, snipped stems of flowers that the Dillon Floral Corporation in Bloomsburg donated to the organization.
Mrs. Jones lost her daughter to cancer last year and her husband is battling leukemia.
“It’s a good distraction for me and it lets me help others,” she said.
Ms. Gilligan volunteered for the past three months with Petal Share.
“To the best of my ability, I’m here every time they call,” she said. “If it were me in a nursing home, I would love to get this.”
Repurposing flowers is a national movement, said Mrs. Senofonte, who has been in contact with a similar organization in Cape Cod, Massachusetts. Through the Scranton Area Foundation, Petal Share PA became a program of the Greenhouse Project in Scranton and received nonprofit status.
The organization accepts floral and vase donations as well as monetary donations for items including products to preserve the flowers and business cards. Local businesses, including Gerrity’s Supermarket and POSH at the Scranton Club, donate to Petal Share.
To donate or volunteer, visit www.petalsharepa.org or the organization’s Facebook public group, Petal Share PA.
Contact the writer: firstname.lastname@example.org
@kbolusTT on Twitter
... (Scranton Times-Tribune)Aug 29, 2016
Only Yesterday: Residents of the Meadows Apartments, Dallas, attended a Hawaiian Luau in 1986
Two Lehman-Jackson-Ross graduates, under guidance of Fred Schobert, agriculture instructor, made a good showing at Bloomsburg this week. George Major’s junior calf was adjudged grand champion at the Bloomsburg Junior Achievement Show. George Yurko, a 1956 graduate of Lehman, showed three Guernseys. His two-year-old cow took second place, his aged and junior yearling, fourth place.
70 years ago — 1946
Five local boys in vocational agricultural courses in Back Mountain schools have been selected as members of the Pennsylvania State FFA Band which will play as the official band for the Victory Convention of the National Future Farmers of America at Kansas City in October. The local boys are: Edwin A. Wright, clarinet, Lehman High School; Jerry Scott, drums, Lehman High School; Kenneth Hunter, cornet, Lehman High School; Harry Bellas, Dallas Township High School; John Bronson, trombone, Lake Township High School.
Seventh Scranton Diocesan Convention of National Council of Catholic Women was held last Sunday at Camp St. Andrew, Oxbow Lake. Representing St. Therese’s were Mrs. Guy Dunham and Mrs. Cora Dunham of Dallas; Mrs. Joseph Gibbon of Chase; Mrs. Albert Pesevento of Trucksville; Mrs. John Stenger Jr. of Shavertown.
Reach the Dallas Post newsroom at 570-675-5211 or by email at email@example.com.
comments powered by Disqus... (The Dallas Post)Jun 10, 2016
Bring on the bees and flowers, food will blossom
The ban doesn't kick in until 2018, but Garden Editor Mike McGrath says ditching those chemicals now. (AP Photo/Bloomsburg Press Enterprise, Jimmy May)
Maryland soon to be a safe haven for bees
Beginning in 2018, bees and beneficial insects will be a little safer in the state of Maryland, thanks to the recently passed Pollinator Protection Act. The new law (Senate Bill 198) will restrict the sale and use of a large class of insecticides linked to the collapse of honey bee colonies and population declines among native bees like bumblebees.
Neonicotinoids (commonly referred to as ‘neo-nics’), include the widely-used chemicals imidcloprid and dinoefurant, and are found in products like Ortho’s Bug B Gon. The chemicals mimic the effects of nicotine, and essentially excite insects to death. Honeybees and bumblebees seem to be especially vulnerable to its effects.
Homeowners will no longer have access to these insecticides beginning in 2018, but you’ll save man flower- and food-producing bees if you choose to avoid such chemicals now.
Remember: No bees, no food!
Native plants? How about our native bees?!
And we’re not just talking about the nonnative honey bee, whose hives have suffered devastating losses both locally and nationally over the past decade. Maryland is home to more than 400 species of native bees — from those impossibly big buzz... (WTOP)May 22, 2015
Busy Weekend for Florists
Preparing flowers for Bloomsburg University’s graduation is also keeping the folks at Scott’s Floral busy this weekend.