Florists in Cascade, WI
Find local Cascade, Wisconsin florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Cascade 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.
Cascade Flower Shops
Cascade WI News
Oct 15, 2020
Florists 'bomb' Philly mailboxes for 2020 election ballots - WHYY
About sixteen mail boxes have been “bombed” – dressed up with extravagant flower arrangements. Many of them cascade with the yellow marigolds, orange dahlias, and golden zinnias of autumn.
“If you are a local grower, this is the end of the season,” said Kate Carpenter, creator of the United By Blooms campaign. “We’re lucky that it stayed so beautiful recently. Nice, warm sunny days keep the flowers going. But if we get a frost, it’s all done. We’re expecting that any day now.”
Carpenter is the co-owner of a small flower growing and arranging business East Mt. Airy Blooms. Her inspiration for United By Blooms came from several forces converging: the U.S. Postal service faces possible cuts (which were recently blocked), Pennsylvania is allowing anyone who wishes to vote by mail in a presidential election for the first time, and the end of the growing season puts a period on a very difficult year for the local flower industry.
“Florists and designers and farmers have had a tough year. They had to completely retool their businesses. I didn’t think people would jump at this opportunity,” said Carpenter.
She was surprised by how many florists signed on to United By Blooms, and how quickly. The call went out only six weeks ago. “The community of designers, florists and flower farmers is really strong,” said Carpenter.
Florist Kate Carpenter launched the United by Blooms project because she wanted to do something positive for her community and encourage people to vote. She decorated a mailbox at the corner of Carpenter Lane and Greene Street in Mount Airy. (Emma Lee/WHYY)
One of the participants is Jennie Love, owner of Love ‘N Fresh Flowers. She created an autumn-colored rainbow of flowers arching about six feet high and plunging toward the slot of a postal box at the corner of ... Dec 18, 2019
Red Bluff Garden Club: Holiday greens and flowers - Red Bluff Daily News
The program is “Time for Bare Roots” by Peter Statton, co-owner of The Rock Garden in Proberta.
Red Bluff Garden Club, Inc. is a member of the Cascade District, California Garden Clubs, Inc., Pacific Region Garden Clubs, Inc., & National Garden Clubs, Inc.
Oct 10, 2019
Mitton: Unique native wildflower prairie smoke resembles Dr. Seuss’ fictional truffula trees - Boulder Daily Camera
The pollen cascades from the bloom onto the bumblebee’s thorax and abdomen and the bee then grooms the pollen from its body into corbicula, special pouches on its legs used to carry pollen. When the bee grasps the bloom, pollen from previous flowers is transferred inadvertently to the pistils, pollinating the flower.
Other insects chew through the base of the flower to harvest nectar, but these cheaters take the reward without delivering pollen.
The flowers change orientation from pendulous to upright after pollination and as the seeds develop. It is at this time that prairie smoke earns its name. As the seeds develop, the sepals and petals spread to form an open cup, the styles elongate and elaborate hairs protrude sideways, forming feathery plumes to catch the wind and disperse seeds. The cups of the feathery plumes sways easily in the wind, evoking the likeness of small columns of smoke. In the book “Wild About Wildflowers” the authors liken maturing flowers to “miniature versions of Dr. Seuss’ truffula trees.” Other common names, including pink plumes, old man’s whiskers, torch flower and long-plumed purple avens, also describe the plumed flowers.
The literature presents prairie smoke as common and widespread, native to all of the western states north to the Yukon Territory, plus to the northern states in the Great Plains, with isolated populations in Michigan and New York. I am a little puzzled that I did not notice these until this summer. Within this wide geographic range, prairie smoke grows in prairie, montane, subalpine and tundra environments, though it seems restricted to montane and subalpine environments in Colorado. It is a long-lived perennial that spreads by rhizomes.
While prairie smoke’s flower form, specifically the feathery plumes, is unusual, it is not unique. Three other species produce feathery plumes to loft their seeds, and all three are woody shrubs that grow from 5-9 feet tall. All four species are native to at least the four-corner states, and all four are in the rose family. But none of the others has the pendant urns produced by prairie smoke. Alder-leaf mountain mahogany (Cercocarpus montanus) bears trumpet-style red flowers that flare at the end, with protruding golden stamens and a long, thin style. Both Apache plume (fallugia paradoxa) and cli... Aug 22, 2019
Bend writer highlights Oregon’s flower power - Bend Bulletin
What is that?” “Wildflowers of Oregon: A Field Guide to Over 400 Wildflowers, Trees, and Shrubs of the Coast, Cascades, and High Desert,” is a new field guide by Bend naturalist, writer and photographer Damian Fagan that can help answer that question. Fagan will discuss his book at an event Aug. 10 at Roundabout Books in Bend.
“Wildflowers of Oregon” is a paperback guide that uses color photographs and some of the most recently updated technical botanical data to identify the most common (and some rarer) flowering plants found across Oregon. The book is organized into six chapters based on each flower’s color, making it easy for non-botanists to use. Within each color grouping, plants are then ordered alphabetically by their scientific family name while also listing their most widely-used common name. Each entry includes a color photograph, short physical description of the plant and its key characteristics, plus details about its bloom season, habitat and range. “I also try to include information with each of the plant descriptions that I think people would find interesting,” Fagan said. “Maybe it’s what the scientific name means when you break it down, or comments about the edibility or a unique pollinator for the plant. I think these naturalist tidbits help make it more memorable, rather than spending so much time describing the plant’s appearance. I let the photograph tell more of that story.” When Fagan was asked by publisher FalconGuides to write the book as part of its new state specific series of wildflower guides, he real... Jun 22, 2019
Royal Wedding Flowers: Queen Silvia and Crown Princess Victoria of Sweden - Royal Central
Marbacka pelargonium were also used. They were all arranged into a medium sized bouquet which fell into a scattered cascade.
Both bouquets had all the airs of a traditional bridal selection about them while making their own individual mark. They remain royal wedding classics to this day.
... Jun 22, 2019
Homes and gardens events around Portland: Pollinator workshops, garden tours and more - OregonLive.com
SATURDAY, JUNE 22Vancouver Chrysanthemum Society Rooted Cuttings Sale: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Exhibition and hardy varieties, including spiders, incurves, cascades, pompons and more; 78th Street Heritage Farm, 1919 N.E. 78th St., Vancouver; mums.orgAssociation of Northwest Landscape Designers Designers’ Garden Tour: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tour seven gardens in the Portland area, meet the designers and get inspired by plant combinations and landscape solutions. Self-tour, start at any garden, map and directions included with ticket; $25; anld.comCLAY_TOPIA: Hanging Planters: 10-11:30 a.m. Join local artist Paige Wright for a plant nursery inspired clay workshop and learn to make a unique ceramic vessel of your own. $40; Pomarius Nursery, 1920 N.W. 18th Ave. 503-490-6866 or pomariusnursery.com Weed ID and Control: 10-11:30 a.m. Learn the differences between perennial and annual weeds, and how to control them. Registration not required; Learning Garden at Jenkins Estate, 8005 S.W. Grabhorn Road, BeavertonPrinciples of Permaculture: Intro to Plant Guilds: 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Explore principles of permaculture for application in rural and urban areas. $10-$30 sliding scale, register at eventbrite.com; One Green World Nursery, 6469 S.E. 134th Ave.; onegreenworld.com or 503-208-7520SUNDAY, JUNE 23McMinnville Garden Club Tour and Faire: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Tour five home gardens ($10, children 12 and under free) and enjoy the free faire, featuring vendors of garden art, wearable art, plants, flowers and more. Northeast Cowls Street between First and Third streets, McMinnville; mcminnvillegardenclub.orgMeet Your Pollinators – Bee Safari: 1-3 p.m. Learn about bee identification tips, trapping techniques and specimen preservation. Swallowtail Farm, 31620 N.W. Camp Ireland St., Hillsboro. Register at swcd.net or call 503-334-2288 TUESDAY, JUNE 25Watercolor Painting Class at Leach Garden: 9:30 a.m.-noon. Explore color mixing, washes, glazing techniques and methods for creating texture. $30 nonmembers, $25 members; Leach Botanical Garden, 6704 S.E. 122nd Ave. 503-823-1671 or leachgarden.orgReflections on a Residency: Insights to Peace and Understanding: 4-5 p.m. The Portland Japanese Garden’s CEO will share insights and stories from his recent residency in Japan. $15 members, $20 nonmembers; Portland Japanese Garden, 611 S.W. Kingston Ave. japanesegarden.orgSATURDAY, JUNE 29Marquam Nature Park Restoration Work Party: 9 a.m.-noon. Join volunteers on a done-in-a-day project led by a Hands On volunteer leader. Address and directions provided after signup; handsonportland.org or 503-200-3355Portland Weird Homes Tour: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Visit eight to 10 one-of-a-kind houses on a self-guided tour that will treat you to some of Oregon’s most creative homes. $30; weirdhomestour.com or facebook.com/events/1000513290149375 Community Science & iNaturalist Workshop: 1-4 p.m. Learn how to use the iNaturalist app to find and record pollinators, birds and plants. $25 nonmembers, $20 members; Leach Botanical Garden, 6704 S.E. 122nd Ave. 503-823-1671 or leachgarden.orgSUNDAY, JUNE 30Working With Leafcutter ...