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Rosy's Flowers & Fashion

Order flowers and gifts from Rosy's Flowers & Fashion located in Yakima WA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 17 W Yakima Ave, Yakima Washington 98902 Zip. The phone number is (509) 576-3111. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Rosy's Flowers & Fashion in Yakima WA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Rosy's Flowers & Fashion delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Rosy's Flowers & Fashion
17 W Yakima Ave
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(509) 576-3111
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Rosy's Flowers & Fashion directions to 17 W Yakima Ave in Yakima, WA (Zip 98902) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 46.601574, -120.508839 respectively.

Florists in Yakima WA and Nearby Cities

423 West Yakima Avenue
Yakima, WA 98902
(1.02 Miles from Rosy's Flowers & Fashion)
3105 Summitview Ave
Yakima, WA 98902
(1.22 Miles from Rosy's Flowers & Fashion)
730 North 16Th Avenue
Yakima, WA 98902
(1.36 Miles from Rosy's Flowers & Fashion)
111 S. Second St
Yakima, WA 98901
(1.45 Miles from Rosy's Flowers & Fashion)
1202 North 16Th Avenue
Yakima, WA 98902
(1.95 Miles from Rosy's Flowers & Fashion)

Flowers and Gifts News

Aug 3, 2020

Beyonce and Rihanna send Megan Thee Stallion flowers | Fox 11 Tri Cities Fox 41 Yakima - FOX 11 and FOX 41

Cent also said sorry to Megan after he shared a meme that made light of the incident. FOX41 Yakima©FOX11 TriCities©...

Sep 19, 2019

Barany In the Garden: Showy shrub hibiscus is a summertime treat - Yakima Herald-Republic

There are pillar-types that can grow 10-16 feet in height, but won’t get wider than 3 feet.Both of these beauties are blooming in gardens all over Yakima right now, and in some unexpected places. If you’ve driven down South 16th Avenue recently, I hope you didn’t miss the Roses of Sharon planted at Yakima Valley College. Blooming their heads off, they’re the current stars of an attractive, low-maintenance border of shrubs and ornamental grasses that thousands of passersby can enjoy for weeks. Don’t miss the deep red moscheutos-type blooming in front of the Yakima Valley College sign at the intersection of South 16th Avenue and Nob Hill Boulevard. There’s only one, but it’s more than enough to stop traffic.That’s because regardless of the type, when it comes to flowers, hibiscus is no shrinking violet. Male and female flower parts are held high and conspicuously in the center of each bloom. And if that wasn’t enough, deep in the throat of every blossom is a darker circle, a botanical “X marks the spot,” that’s designed to entice potential pollinators. Bees, butterflies and hummingbirds love hibiscus, and it’s not uncommon to find a fat bumblebee nestled inside a blossom if you take the time to peek.Single hibiscus blooms share the daylily’s destiny to open for just a day, but because plants are budded so lavishly, it takes weeks for all of them to open. Bloom time comes in late summer, when most other perennial flowers are exhausted, adding color to a garden when it’s needed most.Full sun and regular watering until they become established is all a Rose of Sharon needs. Little actual pruning is necessary, and then, only if you must. They can look stiff if topped or otherwise badly pruned. Consider cutting the whole plant back to 4-6 inches from the ground, in spring before the new growth emerges. I suspect that this is how the plants at the college are managed to keep them a compact and bushy 4 feet by 4 feet. (I give my moscheutos-types the Chelsea Chop in late-June). Stems on mature plants can be quite woody, so be prepared to use heavy loppers or possibly a saw.These Rose of Sharon cultivars gained Britain’s Royal Horticultural Society’s Award of Garden Merit. When I visited the RHS gardens at Wisley, guests were invited to tour the expansive trial gardens. Multiple varieties of the same plant are grown together, side-by-side, and rigorously compared and assessed by an expert panel. Though based on growing conditions in Britain, their recommendations should hold for Yakima gardens.Varieties include:• Blue Chiffon (blue, sem...

Jul 5, 2019

Master Gardener: Four Generations Bloom at Adeline's Peonies - Yakima Herald-Republic

Adeline’s Peonies is yet to come. After living and working in California, Pat’s son and Adeline’s great-grandson Jay McCarthy came back to the Yakima Valley a few years ago to try his hand at growing peonies. It was a match made in heaven. What was just a side business for decades of McCarthys has become Jay’s life’s work. He’s planting another larger peony field in the Lower Valley to expand Adeline’s wholesale production.If you ask Pat what it means to have his son join the business, he becomes teary-eyed when he explains, “Working with Jay is the greatest pleasure I have.” I expect that Adeline would be just as delighted that her great-grandson is living in the same yellow cottage she and her husband built, tending flowers she planted.Some perennials may come and go in a garden, but peonies live a long, long time. In a corner of the field on Asotin Avenue, you’ll find 200 flourishing plants from the plot Adeline started almost a century ago. Pat poignantly muses that the peonies he planted in the last 20 years will live on long after he’s gone, to be harvested by generations of McCarthys to come.I visited Adeline’s on the Monday after Mother’s Day. That holiday is one of the busiest days in the retail store and one of only two Sundays that the shop stays open. Since before dawn, the processing area has been a beehive of activity. Every farmer knows that a harvest is at the mercy of the weather, compressed by warm temperatures, drawn out by cooler days, or jeopardized by an untimely frost. 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.

Dec 14, 2018

Sipping, painting and flower arranging lets creative impulses stand out in Yakima - Yakima Herald-Republic

May helps others create art, she gets something back in return."I love it," she said. "It's so much fun and I get to meet people and learn more about Yakima."May moved to Yakima a year ago from Jetmore, Kan. In addition to teaching Paint Nite classes, she painted the French landscape in the outside seating area at Carousel Restaurant & Bistro and the mural on the wall of the Lund Building outside Norm's of Yakima.The perpetually beaming visual artist was married this fall, her nuptials celebrated in Yakima's downtown historic district. Although she didn't meet her beau through Paint Nite, she does credit her role as an instructor - and the people of Yakima - with a genuine love she's clearly developed for the area."I've just had a very positive experience thought Paint Nite and meeting people and getting to know my new town," she said. "People are very welcoming. It's still a small enough town that people think they're ambassadors of it and everybody wants to tell you about it. It seems the people from Yakima are really proud to be from Yakima." ...

Oct 19, 2017

Hurricanes, Marijuana Affecting Local Florists

A different kind of natural disaster also came into play: Shipments of carnations that come from Oregon and shipped via Yakima and Spokane were stalled because wildfires had closed Interstate 84.“A few weeks ago, I had to call (a client) and say, ‘I’m so sorry,'” Kiger said. “We had no carnations.”Economic forces are also part of the equation, Kiger said, with farms in California uprooting their flower products and planting marijuana as a cash crop instead now that it is legal there.Before the Spokane wholesaler closed, Kiger said they informed her that the prices for Gerbera daisies would be increasing because the farm they normally use was switching over to cannabis.There are plenty of places to get flowers, she said, with great farms in Canada and California still stocking florists’ shelves. Most floral shops in the Flathead Valley have learned to diversify, especially when it comes to shipping in flowers.Most shops don’t rely on air travel, Kiger said, instead opting for driven deliveries. But if the flowers are coming from Spokane and the mountain passes between here and there are snowed in, for example, the deliveries just don’t get filled.“If they can’t get to us, they can’t get to us,” Kiger said.Comments comments... (Flathead Beacon)

Apr 27, 2017

Love wildflowers? 15 Mid-Columbia hikes you can try this spring

The new Candy Mountain Trail officially opens in mid-May. It is a 3.2 mile out-and-back hike that offers flowers and views of the Yakima and Columbia River basin from the Saddle Mountains all the way to Finley. Head north on Dallas Road from the West Badger Mountain trailhead underneath Interstate 182, then make a sharp left turn west. Then head up the hill a quarter-mile and the parking lot is on your right. The trailhead begins on the north side of the parking lot.The Spirit of America Trail or Freedom Trail in Kennwick is a 2.5-mile easy walking dog and kid friendly out-and-back trail off Ely Street near the Waste Management recycling station. There is also parking at the corner of Seventh and Vancouver streets. The trail goes along an intermittent stream in Zintel Canyon and is great for walking from April to November.The Sacajawea Heritage Trail offers a paved smooth blacktop 4.0-mile loop that goes from the blue bridge to the cable bridge along the south and the north side of the Columbia River between Kennewick and Pasco. Bateman Island offers a flat, 2.8-mile walking trail loop. The trail crosses the causeway and accesses the wetland habitat that forms this unique island, at the confluence of the Yakima and Columbia rivers. The trailhead is at the north end of North Columbia Center Boulevard. At the “T” in the road, turn left on Columbia Park Trail and pull into the paved parking lot on the north side of the road.Amon Basin and the Chamna Natural Preserve offer a network of walking trails along the Yakima River west of Bateman Island. These parks are overseen by the Tapteal Greenway Association. You can access these trails off Aaron Road in Richland, and from the east end of Columbia Point Drive off George Washington Way in Richland.Johnson Butte is easy hiking on a gravel road just south of Kennewick. It starts at 1,312 feet and goes up to the communications towers at 2,038 feet, with an elevation gain of 726 feet. Johnson Butte is surrounded by canyons, jeep trails and unnamed elevation points at altitudes greater than Badger Mountain’s. On a clear day, you get a remarkable 360-degree view and may be able to see Mount Hood, Mount Adams, the Goat Rocks, Mount Rainier and even to Mount Stuart and the Enchantments. Two miles up and down — four miles total. Take Highway 395 south two miles south of 27th Street. Get off at Locust Grove, exit 114, at the Highway 397 Finley Intertie and then turn (east) to pass under the freeway. Turn right immediately, traveling south onto Bofer Canyon Road, which parallels Interstate 82. Conti... (Tri-City Herald)


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