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A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


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Ridgefield Floral

Order flowers and gifts from Ridgefield Floral located in Ridgefield WA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 328 Pioneer St, Ridgefield Washington 98642 Zip. The phone number is (360) 887-4054. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Ridgefield Floral in Ridgefield WA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Ridgefield Floral delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Ridgefield Floral
328 Pioneer St
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(360) 887-4054
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 Ridgefield Floral directions to 328 Pioneer St in Ridgefield, WA (Zip 98642 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 45.815369, -122.744118 respectively.

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(7.19 Miles from Ridgefield Floral)

Flowers and Gifts News

Jan 4, 2020

How a Hawthorne woman's floral creations made it to the White House and the pope -

But when it came to hobbies, music would play second fiddle to the art of drying flowers after she and her husband, Charlie Miller, bought a farm in Ridgefield Springs, New York, a village 14 miles north of Cooperstown, in 1972. Soil at the 33-acre farm was rich in organic fertilizer, though Miller calls it something else. "The ground had so much cow manure that everything I planted came up gorgeous," Miller said. "I ended up doing five huge gardens." Miller wound up with a multitude of flowers, and at first she did not know what to do with them. "I just sat in the barn, and I said: 'What a waste. All of these flowers are going to die. Can't I try to make their life a little longer?' " Miller recalled. She tried different methods to dry her flowers, finding that some, such as cockscomb, could be dried out simply by hanging them upside-down.

Dec 18, 2019

Obituary: Hall of Fame High School Athlete Passes At 84 - Danbury, CT Patch

Friday the 13th of December, 2019. He was 84 years old. He is survived by his loving wife, Diane Hedin Morlock of Ridgefield, CT, his brother Frederick A. Morlock and his wife Linda of Brookfield, CT, his daughter, Nanci Morlock Santiago and her husband Harbey of Woodbine, MD, his sons John William Morlock of Newtown, CT, and Matthew James Morlock and his wife Lynne of Medway, MA. He is also survived by his ten beloved grandchildren: Lucas, Marcus, Hana and Sarah Santiago, Mac, Wesley and Christian Morlock of Newtown, CT, and Jessica, Emily and Alec Morlock of Medway MA. He was predeceased by his brothers Robert and Edward Morlock. William was born on September 15, 1935 in Danbury, CT, graduating from Danbury High School in 1953 and graduating from the University of Connecticut in 1957 with degree in Accounting. He began his career at Perkin-Elmer Corporation in Norwalk, CT, in 1958 as an accountant, but seeing the future of technology quickly transferred into their data processing department. He spent his entire career at Perkin Elmer, retiring in 1990 as Director - Corporate Computing and Telecommunications. In addition to his career, William was always an athlete. A star in high school, play...

Feb 23, 2017

Henrico Extension to offer free lawn, gardening workshops

The Planning and Planting the Perennial Flower Garden workshop will be held Tuesday, April 4 at the Deep Run Recreation Center, 9900 Ridgefield Parkway. The session will focus on laying out a garden, selecting plants and seeds, and strategies for growing flowers that return each spring with little maintenance.The Make Your Lawn a SMART Lawn workshop will be held Thursday, April 20 at the Belmont Recreation Center. The program will discuss how to build a healthy, attractive lawn while protecting the environment.To register for any of the programs, call (804) 501-5160. CommunityVilla’s Flagler Housing wins national NAEH awardCitizen Staff Reports 12/06/2016 St. Joseph's Villa’s Flagler Housing & Homeless Services was one of three entities to earn the National Alliance to End Homelessness' Champion of Change Award. The awards were presented Nov. 17 during a ceremony at the Newseum in Washington, D.C.NAEH annually recognizes proven programs and significant achievements in ending child and family homelessness.Flagler completed its transition from an on-campus shelter to the community-based model of rapid rehousing in 2013, and it was one of the nation's first rapid re-housing service providers to be certified by NAEH. > Read more.RIR’s Christmas tree lighting rescheduled for Dec. 12Citizen Staff Reports 12/05/2016 Richmond International Raceway's 13th annual Community Christmas tree lighting has been rescheduled from Dec. 6 to Monday, Dec. 12, at 6:30 p.m., due to inclement weather expected on the original date.Entertainment Dec. 12 will be provided by the Laburnum Elementary School choir and the Henrico High School Mighty Marching Warriors band. Tree decorations crafted by students from Laburnum Elementary School and L. Douglas Wilder Middle School will be on display. Hot chocolate and cookies will be sup... (Henrico Citizen)

Jan 12, 2017

Master pollinators: Invest in your garden with mason bees

Rob Sculley of local gardening business “Shorty’s” in Ridgefield says he’s owned mason bees himself before and says they’re great. “You never have to worry about them hurting you. If they stung you, you probably wouldn’t even know it.” On the productivity side of things, mason bees are far more accomplishing than honey bees. According to the Portland Nursery, honey bees pollinate an average of about 5 percent of the flowers it visits in a day. Mason bees pollinate a whopping 95 percent. Mason bees also visit more than double the amount of flowers in a day compared to honey bees. “Their (mason bees) main goal is solely to collect pollen,” says Sculley. He says this differs from honey bees who also equally focus on nectar, which limits their pollination output in comparison. “They’re also more active in cooler weather,” says Sculley. “Mason bees will go out in tougher conditions, whereas honey bees will stay inside.” In North America there are about 140 different mason bee types. In the Pacific Northwest the most common one is Osmia Lignaria, otherwise referred to as simply the “orchard bee.” They look almost identical to a standard house fly, as they have black bodies and a blue iridescent sheen. Keeping mason bees as pets is the easiest way to get them over to your garden. The website (based out of Woodinville) is a good place to start according to Sculley. Once you’ve got the bees, the hardest part is keeping them around, which really isn’t too difficult if you know what you’re doing. A final thing to know about mason bees should you invest in their services this coming spring is their life cycle. Mason bees emerge early in the spring when temperatures start to average about 50 degrees. Once out of the nest (males a little sooner than females) the bees mate and the males die a short time later. (The Reflector)

Nov 9, 2016

Woodland dinner emphasizes value of locally grown flowers

Mill Creek’s chef, Michael Borges, did the cooking. Among the local fare, the menu included goat cheese from Cloud Nine Farm in Ridgefield, bread from Bleu Door Bakery and wine from Ridgefield’s Confluence Vineyards.“It’s just so much fun to see local wineries, local breweries, local distilleries all come together with the local farms,” Brent said. “All of the people that are involved in this are so excited to be part of it.”American Grown Flowers has hosted 17 Field to Vase dinners across the nation in the past two years. After attending a few, Dobbe, who sits on the coalition’s governing board, recommended bringing the dinner to his farm. Holland America served as a fitting setting to cap off this year’s tour, Cronquist said.“It’s a great example of a wonderful American story of a flower farmer who started something here and has grown it ever since,” he said. “It seems appropriate that a person like Benno, who immigrated from Holland, found this piece of property and decided to start his tulip farm here.”Dobbe said he was honored to host what happened to be the tour’s first stop in Washington. He took the chance to praise his family and employees for their hard work and to tell the story of his farm’s growth from humble beginnings.“We came to this country not knowing what we could expect,” Dobbe said. “We wanted to make a difference in the flower industry, and over the 36 years that we have been in the business we know now that, yes, we did make a difference in the United States.”Today, Holland America ships flowers to every state across the nation from its two farms in Woodland and California, and Dobbe takes pride in knowing that a large portion of his flowers stay in the United States. (The Columbian)

Apr 22, 2016

Essay: Happy memories of Passover

Passover when I was growing up: My cousin Dick and his wife, Dorothy, made the perfect Seders of my childhood. We would drive from Ridgefield to Bridgeport to join my cousins and Dick and his sister Marcia’s parents, Aunt Pauline and Uncle George, and my Nana, George’s oldest sister, at Dick and Dorothy’s long dining room table. It was set with special dishes and silverware on a gleaming white cloth. The Seder plate held the traditional lamb shank, bitter herbs, a roasted egg, haroset, bright green parsley, salted water. A Haggadah, the story of Passover, with all the ritual prayers and songs, was placed at every plate. Plates of matzoh and cups of sweet Manischewitz wine were ready for blessings, eating, and drinking throughout the long night. The dining room was lit with candlelight and an air of expectation. In my own house, my mother and Nana cleaned from top to bottom the week before, then brought out the dishes and silverware and cooking utensils used only for Passover. The house sparkled. They threw out the remains of boxes of cereal and noodles and loaves of bread; the house was carefully inspected the night before the first night of Passover to make sure no trace of hametz (leavening) remained, even in the dark corners of our kitchen cabinets. Looking back, it feels like a healthy ritual — to spring-clean the house, to get rid of old, stale food, old, stale clutte... (Martha's Vineyard Times)


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