Florists in Amos, QC
Find local Amos, Quebec florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Amos 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.
Amos Flower Shops
641- 1Ere Avenue Ouest
Amos, QC J9T1V4
82 - 1Iere Ave Est
Amos, QC J9T4B2
Amos QC News
Dec 18, 2019
Tom Karwin, On Gardening | Dividing perennial plants - Santa Cruz Sentinel
The plants are Queen’s Tears (Billbergia nutans), with multi-colored blossoms that can drip nectar, and Matchstick Bromeliad (Aechmea gamosepala), which displays bristles of purplish-pink bracts tipped with iridescent blue bead-like flowers. Both plants grow quite well in the Monterey Bay climate, given partial shade and regular irrigation.
Upright bracts and blossoms of the Matchstick Bromeliad. Aechmea_gamosepala,_by JMK
Both of these plants grow to 1.5–2.0 feet high, and almost as wide. They both produce offsets (“pups”) that can be cut free from the mother plant when they are at least six inches tall. When allowed to grow longer, the pups will develop roots, making them better prepared to grow on their own.
Division of these plants can be done whenever the pups are large enough to be separated but should not be done while the plants are in bloom.
Queens’ Tears flowers in late March or early April and blooms last for six to eight weeks. The Matchstick Bromeliad flowers from May through September.
The mature plants form fairly dense clumps, so that the mother plant and offsets support each other physically. When the pups are separated and replanted, they need propping for a few weeks until they develop roots deep enough to stand without external support.
The divisions may require two or three years to mature before they produce flowers. While the gardener waits patiently for the extraordinary blooms, their attractive leaves qualify them as garden assets.
This season is a good time to study your perennial plants to reduce crowding, develop a landscape grouping, share plants with friends, or other reasons to lift and divide the plants.
Many perennial plants can be divided with the basic methods outlined above, but enough variations exist that a bit of research in advance would be helpful. That research begins by entering the plant’s botanical name plus “cultivation” in Google or another Internet search engine. A search for a popular plant might link to multiple websites, some of which will focus primarily on selling the targeted plant. In such cases, scan the sites for information on dividing the plant.
Dividing perennials can a rewarding and satisfying exercise in real gardening.
Tom Karwin is president of the Monterey Bay Area Cactus & Succulent Society, past president of the Friends of the UC Santa Cruz Arboretum, and a Lifetime UC Master Gardener (Certified 1999–2009). Visit ongardening.com for information on this topic. Send commen... Jul 5, 2019
Master Gardener: Four Generations Bloom at Adeline's Peonies - Yakima Herald-Republic
This year, peonies will be picked from early-May into mid-June.Fidel Ramos was there, harvesting peonies for the McCarthys as he has for over 40 years. Moving quickly through the fields, the pickers choose buds that are just beginning to show color, and feel like a marshmallow would if you gave it a gentle squeeze. The well-orchestrated crew knows that time is of the essence, and that the cut flowers must make it into the cooler quickly. They processed 10,000 peonies that day, most of them destined for the wholesale market, largely in Western Washington.Varieties like Coral Charm, Lemon Chiffon, Paula Fay, Mons Jules Elie and Pink Hawaiian Coral are recent introductions, prized in today’s cut flower market. Brides dream of flowers like these in their wedding bouquets.Do you crave fresh flowers in your life? Are you drawn to a just-picked, fragrant blossom like a bee is to nectar? The flowers from your neighborhood florist or the grocery store are picture-perfect and lovely enough. But they were likely bred for their suitability as freight rather than for their delicacy, grace, or scent. One hundred years ago, almost all the cut flowers sold in the United States were also grown here. Now, nearly three-fourths of our flowers are imports, mostly from Colombia or Ecuador.Forget flowers grown on the other side of the world. Seasonal, local bouquets are “in.” Take a short ride to Adeline’s and find real flowers, grown and harvested by hand in rich garden soil that’s been in the same family for generations. If you take a deep breath, you can smell the peonies, even before you see them.
Apr 27, 2019
Summer House family farm supplies fresh-cut flowers - TribLIVE - Tribune-Review
They’re also busy professionals with two young children — Amos, 8, and Matilda, 3. Mary Beth is assistant director of the Center for Political and Economic Thought and a lecturer in politics at Saint Vincent College. Steve sells insurance and provides accounting services from his office in Murrysville.
Mary Beth grew up on the 10-acre Summer House property, and her widowed father still lives there. She says she always had a love of gardening and flowers, but never thought it would be more than a hobby.
Then she and Steve had a kind of joint epiphany about 2½ years ago.
“We had jobs, kids, a house, a nice life, but we just looked at each other and said, ‘Is this it?’” she says.
In a blog on the Summer House website, she explains, “Starting a successful business, being our own bosses, and controlling our own destiny has always been our dream (duh, isn’t it everyone’s?)” — but she was surprised when Steve took to the flower farm idea so quickly.
Gardening, she says, has always helped her deal with anxiety, especially through her pregnancies, and she also wanted to teach her children the joys of digging in the dirt, breathing fresh air and — perhaps most importantly — experiencing life firsthand instead of through the screen of an electronic device.
So, they tilled a 60-by-60-foot plot and started planting. Gradually, Mary Beth says, “we’ve added auxiliary plots all over the place.”
Starting with tulips and daffodils, they cultivate fl... Nov 15, 2018
At Home: Designer opens home for CASA Homes for the Holidays Tour
The Homes for the Holidays Tour is CASA’s signature fundraising event,” said Shelley Ramos, executive director of CASA of Shawnee County. “Without the tour’s success, we wouldn’t have the resources to recruit and train our volunteers. This tour is a way for people to enjoy the beauty of the season while at the same time supporting some very special children in our community.”“Christmas is a holiday kids should really enjoy and not worry about problems at home,” said Brian Haug, who is participating for the second time in the tour and whose home is the location of the Sweet Treats Bakery.Haug drew from his own childhood memories as inspiration for the more than 20 themed Christmas trees that will fill his home this year.“Growing up, we always had a real tree every year that we cut down and decorated the day after Thanksgiving. When I went to college, I had a real tree the first year, and then people started giving me trees. I started collecting in 2005, and now it takes an entire storeroom to store,” Haug said.Some of the trees that tour guests can expect to see include snowman hats, Santas, picture frames, penguins and a Paris-themed tree, which was a result of an after-holiday sale that Haug stumbled upon at Pier One a few years ago.“The themes just happen,” Haug said.Many of Haug’s trees and decor have personal meaning to him, including two trees that are decorated with ornaments that Haug’s grandmother crocheted. One of his favorite trees is a travel-themed tree that features ornaments Haug has collected during his travels.“Every ornament has a story with friends, family or traveling for work,” said Haug.Designer Ariel Unselt with Chinell’s will help Haug decorate his home this holiday season. It will feature rustic plaid in his bedroom and exterior decor in shades of candy cane red and white. Haug’s basement will have a WIBW station theme, a nod to the company where he has worked for the past decade and which is a sponsor of this year’s tour.In addition to opening his house for the Homes for the Holidays event, Haug and several of his friends and community leaders have adopted 15 children from the CASA organization for the season. They will select gifts, which will be in Haug’s home during the tour and later be taken to CASA to be distributed to the children in time for Christmas.“It’s great to be able to provide a helping hand and raise money for kids who need assistance,” Haug said. “I want people to come out and have a great time, support CASA and love Christmas as much as I do.”Anyone interested in donating to CASA may contact Shelley Ramos at (785) 215-8280 or email@example.com for information.
... Oct 26, 2018
Maui Obituary Notices: Week of Oct. 14, 2018
St. Joseph Church in Makawao. Mass will begin at noon with burial to follow at 1 p.m. at Maui Veteran's Cemetery in Makawao.Samuel KaauamoSamuel KaauamoJanuary 2, 1937 – October 4, 2018 ADVERTISEMENT Samuel Kaauamo Jr., 81 of Makawao, Maui, passed away on October 4, 2018 at his home with loving family by his side, under the care of Islands Hospice. He was born on January 2, 1937 in Kaupo, Maui.Samuel worked in construction and later retired as Bridge Maintenance for the Department of Transportation.Samuel is survived by his wife Thelma "Sweetie" M. Kaauamo; son, Llewellyn Kalana Kaauamol sister, Mary Jane Pulani Kaauamo; brother, Wilkins "Jackie Jack" Penimana (Barbara) Kaauamo; hanai daughter, Kimberly (Roy) Macadangdang; hanai grandchildren, Cory Kalaheo Macadangdang, Kehau Macadangdang and numerous nieces and nephews.He was predeceased by his parents, Samuel and Mary Kaauamo; siblings Raymond Kaohu Kaauamo, Minamina Wood, Theresa Neizman, Frances Kaauano; and son, Sheldon Kaohu Kaauamo.Visitation will be held from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. on Tuesday, October 16, 2018. St. Joesph Church in Makawao. Mass will begin at 12:00 p.m. with burial to follow at 1:00 p.m. at the Makawao Veterans Cemetery.Big Mahalo to the staff of Islands Hospice.Andrietta CampbellAndrietta CampbellNovember 10, 1941 – October 1, 2018Maile was retired from the Maui Memorial Medical Center's Housekeeping Department. She also worked for many years at Kahana Reef Condominium in Kahana, was a member of Kaahumanu Church and assisted as caretaker before her retirement. She was an animal lover who never hesitated to take in the strays and nurture those animals that were hurt. A Celebration of Life over Ashes will be held on Saturday, October 20th at Kaahumanu Church in Wailuku beginning at 9am with a service to follow at 11:30am. In lieu of Flowers, the family asks that a donation be made to the Maui Humane Society in her name.Maile is survived by her daughter Francine "Cynee" Campbell, her beloved dog Queenie, sister Lani (Gary) Hashimoto as well as numerous nieces, nephews, cousins and extended ohana. Maile is predeceased by her husband George Campbell, parents; Henry and Sarah Kaina, Siblings; Hanalei Kaina, Sarah Kaaihue, Albert Kaina, Joseph Kaina, Maryann Ladera, Eugene Kaina, Caroline Ronquillo, Bernard Kaina and Jeanette Santos.Beverly Puanani Wagnera href="http://ballardfamilymortuaries.frontrunnerpro.com/book-of-memories/3627668/Wagner-Beverly/serv... Aug 17, 2018
Deep field set for Bridge of Flowers 40th anniversary
Burlington, Vermont, also returns.Rop is a member of the Western Mass. Distance Project, and will have four teammates joining him. One of those is Amos Sang, of Chicopee, who won the 2014 Bridge of Flowers. Sang won the New England 5-mile championship this season with a time of 24:36.Northampton's Ben Groleau, another Western Mass. Distance Project runner, is the UMass record-holder in the mile with a time of 4:01. Groleau was fourth at the New England 5-mile championships in 25:27. Dennis Roche, of Springfield, another WMDP runner, finished fifth last year at the Bridge of Flowers.The women's field will be just as deep. Last year's champion, Holly Rees, of Cambridge, is returning. Rees ran an average of just under 6 minutes a mile in winning the women's crown in 37:05.Rees will be challenged by Semehar Tesfaye, of West Roxbury. Tesfaye won the Bridge of Flowers in 2016 in 39:03.Another major challenger is newcomer Aisling Cuffee, who graduated from Stanford but now lives in North Grafton and runs for Saucony under coach Ray Treacy. Cuffee has a 15:11 personal record in a 5K.The third, fourth and fifth-place finishers from a year ago also return in the women's field. Apryl Sabadosa, of Westfield, took third. Karen Bertasso, of Albany, New York, is a two-time Bridge of Flowers winner. She was fourth last year. The fifth-place finisher from a year ago was Jenna Giglioti, of Northampton, who joins Sabadosa as two of the top female runners in the Western Mass. Distance Project.Another person to keep an eye on is newcomer Kim Nedeau, of Leverett, who is a top hill runner in New England and placed second at the Mount Washington Road Race in 2016.Ashley Krauss, of Easthampton, recently placed eighth at the James Joyce 10K in Dedham, which served as the U.S. championship for the Master's (ages 40-49) Division. Sidney Letendre, of Florence, returns after running an 8:11 pace on the course last season at the age of 62.