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Queen Anne's Lace

Order flowers and gifts from Queen Anne's Lace located in State College PA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1341 S Atherton St, State College Pennsylvania 16801 Zip. The phone number is (814) 238-5223. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Queen Anne's Lace in State College PA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Queen Anne's Lace delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Queen Anne's Lace
Address:
1341 S Atherton St
City:
State College
State:
Pennsylvania
Zip Code:
16801
Phone number:
(814) 238-5223
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 Queen Anne's Lace directions to 1341 S Atherton St in State College, PA (Zip 16801) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 40.784592, -77.84256 respectively.

Florists in State College PA and Nearby Cities

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633 E Howard St
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(15.89 Miles from Queen Anne's Lace)

Flowers and Gifts News

Mar 15, 2019

Community Garden Needs Volunteers - - State College News

The Western Pennsylvania Conservancy is seeking volunteer garden stewards for its community garden in State College. Click photo for gallery Are you feeling the urge to plant something and watch it grow? This is the time of year when would-be gardeners have scoured the seed catalogues for ideas and may have placed their orders already. Flower lovers long for the soil to be thawed and warm enough to accept a trowel. The Western Pennsylvania Conservancy is seeking volunteer garden stewards for its community garden in State College, at the intersection of College Avenue and University Drive. Lynn McGuire-Olzak, volunteer coordinator for the Western PA Conservancy (WPC), said, "We need volunteers. We operate with as many as 12,000 volunteers a year to plant and care for our 132 gardens. We usually start planting around the first of May. Volunteers typically work for three to four hours to plant the garden. Later in the summer, the volunteers handle the pruning, watering and weeding to keep the gardens healthy and blooming into the fall." WPC is s...

Dec 14, 2018

Dr. Emery Deserves All the Flowers While She Can Smell Them - Afro American

Louisiana. The deep South's loss was Baltimore's great gain. She attended what was then Morgan State College where she earned a master's degree in education and she attended Temple University in Philadelphia and was awarded a doctorate degree in education. Her list of accomplishments and contributions to the Greater Baltimore community is too long to list here; that is why a veritable who's who (including Mayor Pugh, Rev. Dr. A.C.D. Vaughn and AFRO Publisher Emeritus Jake Oliver, among many others) of our city stopped by the Forum to give bouquets of flowers to Dr. Emery while she can smell them. These are the objective facts. However, my objectivity ends as far as Dr. Emery is concerned when it comes to her work as principal of Walbrook High School in West Baltimore. Sean Yoes (Courtesy Photo) Dr. Emery was a vice-principal of Lemmel Junior High just up the street from where I was raised. But, Walbrook was the house that Dr. Emery built and that school changed my life. I entered Walbrook in the 10th grade in 1980. For the record, Dr. Emery had officially left the school as principal the previous year, but clearly she had laid an incredible foundation prior to her exit and she left an outstanding high school in her wake. My sister and I had moved back into the city from Baltimore County with our father, the summer before my sophomore year; I had struggled some academically in the ninth grade; it was a tumultuous time for me. My d...

Mar 23, 2018

Sweet smell of success for Daytona's Zahn's Flowers

Mihalko, 29.“It’s literally the exact same story,” Mihalko said. “I had enrolled at DBCC (now Daytona State College) and we were doing financial aid. Mom said, ‘Why don’t you just stay for a year? I need someone I can trust.’”That was in 2006.“I couldn’t imagine myself being anyplace else in the world,” Mihalko said. “I love the business aspect of it, dealing with the customers. There are people who knew my grandmother and now they know me and my daughter.“Recently, we realized that my grandmother had done (flowers for) someone’s wedding and now, we’re doing her granddaughter’s wedding 40 years later.”'Different and extraordinary'Voegtle, meanwhile, is less sentimental about a business that has become harder to sustain in the era of online shopping and big-box retailers.“The internet has killed us,” said Voegtle, adding that 90 percent of online orders are based on photographs that can’t always be duplicated exactly because of available inventory and other issues. “It’s hard to make people happy, but it is rewarding when people call and say that you did.”The key to the shop’s success is a more old-fashioned approach that has yielded an army of loyal, repeat customers, such as Judee McKernan of Daytona Beach, a regular customer for close to 30 years.“You explain what you want, and somehow Emily and her staff know exactly what it is,” said McKernan, owner of Designs Furnishings & Equipment, Inc., a Daytona Beach commercial restaurant supply company that has been in business since 1974. “I have gotten so many compliments when people have received these arrangements through the years about how different and extraordinary they are.”Dr. Sergio Zamora, a Daytona Beach plastic and reconstructive surgeon, is another longtime customer, typically placing multiple orders weekly, according to Joanne Lesick Zase, his assistant office manager.“When we have surgical patients, he (Zamora) likes to help them get better by sending them flowers,” Zase said. “Also, he sends flowers personally when there’s a special occasion in his family. We’ve been ordering from them for more than 15 years because of the level of integrity that they show in the work that they produce.”Working the phone, Voegtle is the one to call customers on the eve of some romantic occasion with a timely reminder that flowers make a perfect gift.“I know it’s easier to get on the internet, but I pick up the phone before a holiday, talk to my customers,” Voegtle said. “'Do you want to order your Valentine’s Day flowers?’”That attention to detail is essential for any small business to survive, said James Miller, communications director for the Florida Retail Federation, the Tallahassee-based organization that tracks data and trends among the state’s shoppers and retailers.“A shop like that, to last that long, would have to be providing incredible customer service to have people coming back again and again,” Miller said. “Also, it sounds like they have changed with the times. It may be frustrating at times but at least they have embraced the internet part of retail. The internet part is not going away; it’s just going to continue to grow.”After all this time, Voegtle embraces family most of all.“The best thing is that I get to work with my family,” Voegtle said, gesturing toward her daughter on the phone with a customer. “I love being able to have my own business and do things with her.”... (Daytona Beach News-Journal)

Mar 16, 2017

Spring Festival of Flowers returning to Milton

By Press Gazette contributor MILTON — The University of Florida’s Institute of Food and Agricultural Science Milton Campus and Pensacola State College are sponsoring the Spring Festival of Flowers.The event is set 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 7 and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. April 8 and 9 at the UF-IFAS and Pensacola State College Milton Campus, 5988 Highway 90, Building 4900 in Milton.The festival will feature arts and crafts, plants, flowers and herbs, garden supplies, locally grown vegetables, and food and music.Educational booths will feature UF-IFAS Extension agents answering questions about plants and flowers, eclectic gardening, good bugs and bad bugs, sprinklers and air layering demonstrations, and experts offering advice and hands-on demonstrations on wildlife for the backyard.The Milton Garden Club will sponsor a flower show; in addition, the festival features plant nurseries and a UF student-club plant sale. The student club will feature a variety of plants such as hallmark bulbine, Bolivian sunset and indigo spires salvia.Contact Robin Vickers at rvickers@ufl.edu or 983-7134 for more information on the event. ... (Santa Rosa Press Gazette)

Mar 9, 2017

Flowers and 'foodscaping' on tap at Goodwood

Bowden is also an adjunct professor of horticulture at Valencia State College and a nationally renowned speaker and garden writer. He is the author of several books on gardening. .“I have always had a soft spot for Tallahassee,” Bowden said. “I learned so much of my craft when I was at Maclay Gardens. I always enjoy a visit to Tallahassee, and I always hate to leave.”Shaw, who studied art history and interior design, discovered her love of flowers while planning her daughter’s wedding. She has carved a niche for herself by focusing on the intersection of flowers and design. Five years ago, she launched flower magazine in Birmingham, Alabama. It is the only magazine on the market that focuses on flowers, with features on interior design, gardening and many other aspects of flowers in the home.“I am delighted to be visiting Goodwood Museum and Gardens!” Shaw said. “Having studied art history, American furniture and interior design, and spending a long ago magical month at Winterhur, and just being from the South, really, I am deeply appreciative of the importance of preservation and restoration efforts — and especially, as at Goodwood, those that incorporate a mission to stay relevant and fresh all the while maintaining the true character of the place.”Tickets for both the symposium and the reception can be purchased at the Visitors’ Center at Goodwood, 1600 Miccosukee Road, and through Goodwood’s website, www.goodwoodmuseum.org.If you goWhat: 15th Annual Goodwood Garden SymposiumWhere: noon SundayWhen: Goodwood Museum and Gardens, 1600 Miccosukee RoadTickets: $45, $35 for Goodwood members, includes lunch. Reserved tables for eight are $500; available at visitor’s center or www.goodwoodmuseum.org.Read or Share this story: http://on.tdo.com/2mdbeF7... (Tallahassee.com)

Feb 23, 2017

Tammany Times: Garden shows and sales are in season

St. Tammany Parish who plans to major in agriculture at a Louisiana state college. Applications will be accepted through Feb. 28 for the one-time, $1,000 scholarship award. The form is available at the LSU AgCenter or online at slidellhigh.stpsb.org/documents/guidance/bfletcher_scholarship.pdfFor information, contact Afton at (985) 875-2635 or email wafton@agcenter.lsu.edu or visit www.lsuagcenter.com.#ndn-video-player-3.ndn_embedded .ndn_floatContainer { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }... (The Advocate)

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