All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More
Order flowers and gifts from All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More located in Humboldt TN for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 2620 Eastend Drive, Humboldt Tennessee 38343 Zip. The phone number is (731) 824-1229. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More in Humboldt TN. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More delivers fresh flowers – order today.
All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More
2620 Eastend Drive
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More directions to 2620 Eastend Drive in Humboldt, TN (Zip 38343) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 35.83086, -88.902168 respectively.
Florists in Humboldt TN and Nearby Cities
604 Hillside DriveHumboldt, TN 38343(0.27 Miles from All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More)
6060 West Van Hook StreetMilan, TN 38358(9.35 Miles from All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More)
6086 S 1St StMilan, TN 38358(10.17 Miles from All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More)
1006 S High StTrenton, TN 38382(10.52 Miles from All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More)
2175 North Highland AvenueJackson, TN 38305(11.60 Miles from All Occasions Flowers Gifts & More)
Flowers and Gifts News
May 1, 2020
Coronavirus hit California's cut-flower industry at the worst time - Los Angeles Times
Coastal farms from San Diego County through Humboldt County likewise laid off most of their workers and went into dormancy at the very time when they usually earn the bulk of revenue — the string of holidays from Valentine’s Day through Mother’s Day. Chain groceries were among the first to cancel orders, said F.J. Trzuskowski, vice president of sales for Washington-based Continental Floral Greens, which grows the “supporting cast” green foliage for bouquets on three California farms.
“There was no forewarning of this. It was like, ‘Hey, stop all shipments starting now,’” Trzuskowski said. “Then with social distancing, all of a sudden the wholesaler can’t be open to the public. It was a very quick stop to the industry.”Mellano said he also was hit hard by cancellations of events such as conferences, particularly in Las Vegas. Weddings were put off, along with their roses, said Eufloria’s Nelson.“Maybe they didn’t happen right now, but they’re going to happen, right?” he said. “We just don’t know what size they’re going to be when they do happen. Budgets are going to be different.”
The California Cut Flower Commission has told its members that floriculture is protected under the agricultural exemption to closure orders. But with the collapse of the distribution pipeline, the clarification amounts to a technicality. Los Angeles’ historic flower market, like others around the nation, is a ghost town. “We’ve got wholesale companies closing down and retail stores, which in some cases have business, are losing their normal lines of distribution,” CEO Pruitt said. “We’re in the process of trying to put that back together.”Pruitt said it’s hard to predict how many farms will fail and which ones will have enough funds left to reboot once demand increases. Growers could switch crops or hedge their bets, as some of the financially strapped greenhouse operations did by leasing space for cannabis cultivation when that crop was added to the California agricultural portfolio in 2016.Cut flowers are a $1.3-billion industry nationwide, though most of that revenue comes from the sale of imported flowers, predominantly from Colombia, according to the UC Davis Agricultural Issues Center. Domestic growers account for about 27% of national sales, down from 37% roughly a decade ago. California-grown flowers account for three-quarters of the national domestic sales, according to the UC Davis researchers.
Trade deals that favored Andean nations in South America as part of the war on drugs are largely responsible for the decline of California’s flower industry. While Colombia and Ecuador dominate the market for bouquet mainstays such as carnations, chrysanthemums, gerbera and roses, California growers shifted to species that can’t be grown in the cool upland valleys of the Andes.Longtime California growers switched to Continental’s specialty — the “supporting cast” of greenery in traditional bouquets including ferns, eucalyptus and Israeli ruscus, as well as Christmas trees and holly. That stock can be sustained through the shutdown. Eufloria’s roses, likewise, can survive. But they all have to be nourished, pruned and protected from weather and insects.“As long as we irrigate and we do pest control, they’re still in good shape for sales when this opens up,” Mellano said. “Probably 35% of our crop mix are annual crops, and those have to be picked when they’re ready, within days, or else they’re lost.”Among the victims are the ranunculus ... Jun 14, 2018
Growing pains: From cut flowers to cannabis, Lompoc grapples with its past while eyeing economic opportunity
Proposition 64's passage and highlights an identity crisis Central Coast communities face amid a booming green rush.
Mark Lovelace, a former Humboldt County supervisor and now a consultant for the firm HdL-which advises Santa Barbara County on marijuana regulation-told the Sun that the debate about cannabis in Lompoc and other municipalities often came down to a two-pronged ideology.
"It's a little of, ‘What kind of conservatism do you fall on,'" he said, "pro-business or anti-cannabis?"
Growing PainsFrom cut flowers to cannabis, Lompoc grapples with its past while eyeing economic opportunityPHOTO BY JAYSON MELLOM
Most Central Coast cities have already picked their side: Santa Maria, one of the largest, banned cannabis in all forms with the exception of medical delivery earlier this year.
"I feel strongly about eliminating marijuana in Santa Maria as much as we can," Councilmember Etta Waterfield said the night the pot ban passed.
Then there's Lompoc, roughly 28 miles south, with less than half the population of its northern neighbor and the polar opposite when it comes to marijuana regulation. With virtually zero restrictions on retail, processing, manufacturing, and cultivation, the city aims to be a hub for tourism bolstered by the nascent cannabis industry.
But despite the actions of its council and the promises of economic growth, marijuana business owners still have their opponents in Lompoc, ranging from its a href="https://lompocrecord.com/news/local/lompoc-residents-aim-to-put-brakes-on... Mar 16, 2017
Where to go for easy wildflower viewing
Similar conditions exist along the flumes in Paradise.Old Humboldt RoadIf you can overlook trash dumped along (old) Humboldt Road, you’ll find some great wildflowers, Woody Elliott said. Reached via Bruce Road, the bumpy old section of this road curves around and reconnects with Highway 32 a few miles east of California Park.Big Chico Creek Ecological ReserveRight now at the reserve, long-tubed irises are in bloom, said Aull, who gets to check the wildflowers every day he is at work. The reserve is open dawn to dusk daily and located about halfway to Forest Ranch, about 14 miles up Highway 32. Turn left at Fourteen Mile House Road. Aull said the best time to come is during a planned hike.Wildflowers can be viewed from the meadow just inside the gate. Note that parking is outside of the gate. March and April include many turkey hunting days, when hiking is not allowed for non-hunters. At least one day each weekend is available for casual hikes. Check the rules and turkey hunting dates at http://tinyurl.com/zvk95p3Table MountainTable Mountain is a popular Easter Day destination for many families, so popular that the area can be packed and parking a problem. At slightly higher elevations, flowers tend... (Chico Enterprise-Record)Jan 12, 2017
What your garden needs right now
You can also shop in person at its Petaluma Seed Bank showroom. For unusual bulbs, I like Old House Garden Bulbs (www.oldhoursgardens.com) or Humboldt County’s Telos Rare Bulbs (www.telosrarebulbs.com).
For edibles, I drive up to the Occidental Arts & Ecology Center (www.oaec.org) in Occidental for heirloom-certified organic, open-pollinated plants.
Gone native? Try Larner Seeds in Bolinas or Mostly Natives Nursery in Tomales. Main Street Trees in Napa grows and sells native trees and shrubs and The Wildflower Seed Co. in St. Helena sells a California native wildflower mix.
Incorporate firescaping techniques and plants in the garden design to protect your home and neighboring properties.
Introduce design into your garden if you haven’t done so already. New design apps will help you create stylish and practical traditional, modern, Japanese, native, vegetable and small gardens.
Winter is ideal for planting bareroot trees, roses, shrubs and vines. They tend to be less expensive than those that have been potted up and nurtured for months in a nursery. Make sure to dig generous holes and do not to plant trees underneath overhead wires.
You’ll soon start seeing wonderful edible options such as berry and grapes vines, asparagus crowns, artichoke plants and fruit trees in nurseries. Indulge! Choose only those plants that are compatible with your microclimate, soil, wind and watering conditions.
If you are talented with seeds, start lettuce, spinach, Swiss chard, leeks, broccoli and cauliflower, among othe... (Marin Independent Journal)Jan 5, 2017
An Ingenious Experiment of Jungle Bats and Evolving Artificial Flowers
Over time, nectar should evolve to be exceptionally sweet. But it hasn’t. Why not?
Vladislav Nachev and York Winter from Humboldt University in Germany have just conclusively solved this mystery, using a set of extraordinary evolutionary experiments that took more than six years to pull off.
The team worked in the Costa Rican rainforest, with free-flying, long-tongued bats that had been fitted with radio tags. They presented these animals to a field of 23 artificial “flowers”—jury-rigged Kodak film canisters connected to a pump that dispensed sugar water. Each canister was equipped with light sensors that could detect the presence of a visiting bat, and a receiver that could identify the radio tags. “Sitting in front of our computers, we could watch which animals were going to which flowers,” says Winter.
It was a complicated set-up. The team had to set up their flowers in the middle of the jungle. They had to install air-conditioned huts for storing the computers and sugar water. They decorated the cans with wild plants, and even discovered a scent that attracted the bats. “I never thought that we could place a little plastic thing in the forest and hope that wild animals would visit,” says Winter. “But it worked!”
And here’s the wonderful bit: Nachev and Winter allowed the flowers to evolve.
Each had a virtual genome—a set of four genes that determined the concentration of its nectar. If a bat moved between two of them, a computer assumed that it had transferred virtual pollen across, and combined the flowers’ genes to create virtual see...Sep 14, 2016
Rare Alpine Flower in Northern California Moves Toward Endangered Species Act Protection
Mount Lassic and Red Lassic Mountain in Humboldt and Trinity counties. The flower’s total global range is less than four acres, and the total current population is estimated to be as few as 60 reproductive individuals, with recent surveys showing it is on the brink of extinction.
“We are at great risk of losing the Lassics lupine to extinction so protection and recovery actions can’t some soon enough if we are to save this beautiful flower,” said David Imper, former plant ecologist for the Arcata office of the Fish and Wildlife Service and leading researcher of the flower. “We urge the Service to grant emergency protective measures for this wildflower.”
The Lassics lupine is threatened by climate change, altered fire regimes and increased predation by mammals due to climatic and vegetative changes in recent years. Over the past 15 years, the lupine’s range has been shrinking due to increasingly harsh conditions caused by decreasing rainfall, decreased snowpack and increasing temperatures. As conditions have become hotter and drier, predation on the flower’s seeds has increased. Small mammals have been documented eating nearly 90 percent of the lupine’s seeds.
“The plight of this gorgeous mountain wildflower highlights the need to take urgent action to protect ourselves, and the other species we share the planet with, from climate change,” said Tierra Curry, a senior scientist at the Center. “Climate change isn’t a vague, future threat. It’s driving species to extinction right now, so we have to do something about it right now.”
Surveys estimate the Lassics lupine’s population fluctuated between 500 and 1,000 plants from 2005 to 2014, but the number dropped dramatically last spring following two of the driest and warmest years on record. T... (Center for Biological Diversity )
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