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A Wishing Well Florist

Order flowers and gifts from A Wishing Well Florist located in Bullard TX for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 207 East Main Street, Bullard Texas Bullard Zip. The phone number is (903) 894-3084. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about A Wishing Well Florist in Bullard TX. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. A Wishing Well Florist delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
A Wishing Well Florist
207 East Main Street
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(903) 894-3084
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find A Wishing Well Florist directions to 207 East Main Street in Bullard, TX (Zip Bullard) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 32.14043, -95.320136 respectively.

Florists in Bullard TX and Nearby Cities

Flowers and Gifts News

Jul 26, 2018

Love blossoms for Win a Dream Wedding couple at city florist

Karen Douglas who named the business after her late daughter Honor. After two years, Karen sold Honors Flowers to Tania Bullard, her former supervisor, who has worked at Honors since the first day of opening. The Herald's Win a Dream Wedding bride-to-be Jade Curtis with her future mother-in-law Honors specialise in weddings and have a custom-made bridal lounge within the shop where they can provide a free consultation. Brides-to-be can relax in a welcoming atmosphere and browse Honors Flowers' extensive portfolio of work created over the years, which will leave any bride overwhelmed by the spectacular choices available. Jade told Plymouth Live: "Tania was so lovely and so helpful - she went above and beyond to show us everything we could possibly have. The flower I quite liked was out of stock but she quickly found me an alternative that I liked just as much if not more. She was really attentive because I went in there without a clue - it was not an aspect of the wedding I had ever thought about before." Honors Flowers is based and Peverell The mum-of-two added: "She guided me to find something that would perfectly match the dusty pink of the bridesmaids dresses and would be long-lasting. I took my mother-in-law along with me which was a lovely moment for her and together we chose beautiful pink, cream and ivory white roses. Tania is even putting together a flower crown or comb for our daughter Daisy which will match my bouquet and make her feel extra special." The team at Honors use their skills, expertise and experience to bring a bride and groom's vision together and even if they feel fresh flowers are not what they want, the team can also design silk, artificial flowers. The florist's...

Feb 3, 2016

ROUNDUP: The Woodlands tops Kingwood in District 16-6A

Reed said. “We really found a way to win.” The Woodlands (21-5, 5-1) was led by Clay Creighton and Romello Wilbert who each scored 14 points. AJ Bullard also added 10 points. Mitchell Clouse had 16 points to lead Kingwood (18-7, 4-2), while Brandon Burrell added 12. Next up for The Woodlands is a road contest at Conroe on Tuesday, while Kingwood hosts Oak Ridge. Conroe 77, College Park 66 Jay Lewis had 27 points as Conroe got back to its winning ways after losing its last two games. The Tigers (12-7, 3-3) also got 15 points from Petey Edmond and 14 from Tremont Moore. College Park (11-15, 1-5) got 28 points from Quentin Grimes and 23 points from Shannon Scott. Up next for College Park is a road contest against Atascocita, while the Tigers will play host to The Woodlands Tuesday Jan. 26. A&M Consolidated 55, Willis 41 The Wildkats struggled to get into a groove offensively as they netted just 14 first-half points against the District 18-5A first-place Tigers. Willis (14-11, 3-4) shot just 10-for-23 from the line on the night. Darius Mickens led the team with 12 points. Tre Flowers had a game-high 19 points to lead A&M Consolidated (6-1 in district play). Magnolia 48, Waller 47 Jackson Moffatt hit a 3 from the corner at the buzzer for a critical District 19-5A win for the Bulldogs (8-12, 3-4). Magnolia travels to Tomball Jan. 26 to begin the second round of district games. Brenham 55, Magnolia West 49 The Mustangs played th... (Your Houston News)

Feb 2, 2016

Inside Kourtney and Khloe Kardashian's homes, as they share a glimpse at their luxurious lifestyles

The sisters shared celebrity decorator Martyn Lawrence Bullard to refurbish both of their mansions - and while the ...Khloe and Kourtney Kardashian give us major #homeinspo with new At Home shoothellomagazine.comEditor's LetterArchitectural DigestPeek inside Khloe and Kourtney Kardashian's stunning homesThe Sunall 48 news articles »... (

Jan 8, 2016

Children's Memorial Park Red Bow sale donors listed

Chrissy, we all love you so much; Happy Birthday Christina Sue, you are missed & loved; Merry Christmas Bryan!; Thinking of you Michael A Bullard; T... (Lockport Union-Sun & Journal)

Jan 8, 2016

Douglas V. McQuay

K.H. “Bud” McQuay; his stepfather, Tom “Tom-Tom” Edwards Jr.; paternal grandparents Robert F. and June McQuay; paternal grandmother Billie Bullard; maternal grandparents Ernie and Louise Warren; three cousins, Dwayne Shaw, Ray Gwynne and Christy Patterson; and uncles Gary Gwynne, Ed Patterson and Harry Jorren. In lieu of flowers, Doug requested memorial donations be made to Lakeview Christian Hospice in Carlsbad or the American Lung Cancer Society. Arrangements are under the direction of Terpening & Son Mortuary. Condolences may be expressed online at

Dec 30, 2015

The Rising Tide

Boonville Avenue in 1909, causing citizens to seek higher ground. According to the book Jordan Creek: Story of an Urban Stream by Loring Bullard, Jordan Creek flooded at least nine times between 1844 and 1909, which was one of the worst floods on record. By 1927, Springfield residents had tired of dealing with flood-damaged property and water-soaked homes, so voters passed a measure to box in Jordan Creek using concrete. One year later, in 1928, the “lid” over Jordan Creek between Main Street and Boonville Avenue was complete. But the tall concrete banks didn’t stop the flooding. In 1932, the wrath of Jordan Creek was felt once again when record flooding took its toll on the city, which led to more of Jordan Creek being entombed in concrete. The result was the creation of the Jordan Creek Box and those graffitied tunnels that snake their way under city streets. At the time, it was said the Jordan had finally been tamed, but this was just the beginning of Springfield’s tumultuous relationship with its surrounding waterways.   The Root of the Problem Back at his office inside the Watershed Center, Kromrey’s view is starkly different from that at Jordan Creek. Instead of being surrounded by paved parking lots and brick buildings, the Watershed is walled in by trees, rain gardens and Valley Water Mill Lake where anglers cast their lines for crappie, bass and catfish.  “When talking about water quality, you’re starting at the right place,” Kromrey says. The Watershed got its start in the early 1980s after two large algae blooms contaminated Springfield’s drinking water, which comes from the James River, Fellows Lake, McDaniel Lake and the Fullbright Spring. The water coming out of taps was gray in color and emitted a foul odor. The water was safe to drink, but the public was spooked—and for good reason. “Algae blooms form when nutrients like fertilizer and septic waste get into the waterways,” Kromrey explains. To address the foul water, Springfield created the Watershed Committee of the Ozarks in 1984 to serve as a public advocate for water quality. As executive director of the committee, Kromrey’s mission is to protect and sustain Springfield’s water supply through projects and education. Scattered around the property are examples of projects Kromrey and the Watershed are working to install throughout Springfield. Rain gardens overflowing with native plants and flowers, are the easiest to spot thanks to the cuts in the concrete, which allow water to flow in and out of the garden. “These plants attract monarch butterflies, bees and all kinds of insects,” Kromrey says. “We don’t need fertilizer or pesticides because these plants are native and have adapted to our climate.” Another key advantage—their root systems. Native plants like blackeyed susans are great for managing stormwater. Their root systems keep the soil locked down. (417mag)


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