FLOWERS YOUR LOCAL : YOUR LOCAL


Flowers Your Local : Flowers E Cards.



Flowers Your Local





flowers your local






    flowers
  • (flower) bloom: produce or yield flowers; "The cherry tree bloomed"

  • (flower) reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts

  • Be in or reach an optimum stage of development; develop fully and richly

  • Induce (a plant) to produce flowers

  • (of a plant) Produce flowers; bloom

  • (flower) a plant cultivated for its blooms or blossoms





    local
  • A local person or thing, in particular

  • A pub convenient to a person's home

  • of or belonging to or characteristic of a particular locality or neighborhood; "local customs"; "local schools"; "the local citizens"; "a local point of view"; "local outbreaks of flu"; "a local bus line"

  • An inhabitant of a particular area or neighborhood

  • public transport consisting of a bus or train that stops at all stations or stops; "the local seemed to take forever to get to New York"

  • relating to or applicable to or concerned with the administration of a city or town or district rather than a larger area; "local taxes"; "local authorities"











flowers your local - What you




What you should (and shouldn't) know about your local flower shop.


What you should (and shouldn't) know about your local flower shop.



In this book author tells you exactly what you should and shouldn’t care about when you walk into a flower shop. What you should and shouldn’t ask for in order to get great flowers. What you should and shouldn’t know about your florist. Whether you are a flower lower or a florist owner, you will find the answers to your biggest questions.

In this book author tells you exactly what you should and shouldn’t care about when you walk into a flower shop. What you should and shouldn’t ask for in order to get great flowers. What you should and shouldn’t know about your florist. Whether you are a flower lower or a florist owner, you will find the answers to your biggest questions.










84% (10)





Stone Soup Flower




Stone Soup Flower





Such flavor it would add to the kettle of stone soup.
One day a week a church close to me does a Stone Soup day. No matter how tight my budget, I take a cabbage &/or 2 onions , &/or a bag of carrots. Someone else brings a bag of potatoes, another brings bacon, or polish sausage and so it goes, everyone brings something. They feed 40-60 people on that day with their Stone Soup. And everyone gets a 16oz. cup to go.
How easy it is to forget how even a single head of cabbage or bag of carrots can make a difference in feeding so many. Support your local food bank. Don’t let the size of your donation keep you from adding to their “Stone Soup”.

You might wonder What has this got to do with “Mondays Challenge” group.?
We are open posting for two weeks. ITS about the heart. , the assignment is:

"share the love and show us your heart . . . through pictures share the many things in your life that you love and those people that hold special places in your heart or illustrate this special occasion we call Valentine's Day! It is all about LOVE!"

So there, I’ve given you a piece of my heart. Fertilize something with it, spread it around.

The Fable of Stone Stoup
Once upon a time, there was a great famine upon the land. Three soldiers, hungry and weary of battle, came upon a small and impoverished village. The villagers, suffering a meager harvest and fatigued from the many years of war, saw the three soldiers come upon them. Quickly they hid from sight what little they had to eat..
They met up with the three at the village square. "There's not a bite to eat in the whole province," they told the soldiers. "You'd better just keep moving on to the next village."
"Oh, but we have everything we need," one soldier said. "In fact, we were thinking of making some stone soup to share with all of you. You, sir, look hungry. Would you like some?"
"Stone soup! What a ridiculous thing!" the villagers exclaimed. "You can't make soup from a stone!"
But the three soldiers gingerly reached into their pockets, and each of them in turn slowly pulled out a smooth, round stone. They inspected their stones closely and nodded to one another in assent. "We have brought with us some wonderful stones that should make for a great and hearty soup. Do you have a large cauldron we might borrow to make our stone soup?"

Overcome with hunger and unable to feed the guests staying at his inn, the local innkeeper was intrigued with the idea of making soup from stones. With help from the soldiers, he pulled a large iron cauldron from the kitchen of his inn and placed it in the center of the village square. The three soldiers filled it with water, and built a roaring fire under it.
Then, with great ceremony, the three soldiers took the three stones they had collected on their travels and placed them into the water one at a time. They waited for their stone soup to come to a boil, stirring occasionally with a large wooden spoon.
"Do you know what would really help this soup?" asked one of the soldiers. "A hefty dash of salt and pepper! You can't have a good stone soup without salt and pepper, after all."
Timidly, one of the villagers said, "Well, I think might be able to find some salt and pepper that have you might have, if I can share in your stone soup!"
The soldiers quickly nodded and assured the villager that there would be plenty of stone soup to go around, with such a large cauldron of soup on the boil.
By now, hearing the rumor of food, most of the villagers had come to the square or were watching the events of the village square attentively from their windows. As the soldiers fastidiously stirred and sniffed at the "broth," they licked their lips in anticipation. The hunger of the villagers began to abate their initial skepticism.
"Ah," one of the soldiers said rather loudly, "I do like a tasty stone soup. Of course, stone soup with cabbage is hard to beat."
"Oh, yes," added another soldier, "Cabbage really adds flavor to stone soup."
After a few moments, a villager approached hesitantly, holding a cabbage he'd retrieved from its hiding place, and added it to the pot.
Another villager came up and inspected the pot and said, "You know, I have some carrots. That would really add flavor and color to this soup, too!" He ran off to his home to fetch the colorful vegetable.
"Yes, yes, this will be a fine soup," said the third soldier; "but a pinch of some parsley would really make it a soup fit for a king!"
Up jumped a villager, crying, "What luck! I've just remembered where some has been left!" And off she ran, returning with an apron full of parsley and with a turnip, too.
As the kettle boiled on, the memory of the village improved. In short time, barley, salted beef and rich cream had found their way into the great pot. A gr











If your Yahoo! ID is based in Singapore, Germany, Hong Kong or Korea you will only be able to view safe content based on your local Terms of Service so won’t be able to turn SafeSearch off.




If your Yahoo! ID is based in Singapore, Germany, Hong Kong or Korea you will only be able to view safe content based on your local Terms of Service so won’t be able to turn SafeSearch off.





If your Yahoo! ID is based in Singapore, Germany, Hong Kong or Korea you will only be able to view safe content based on your local Terms of Service so won’t be able to turn SafeSearch off.

In other words that means, that Chinese, German and Korean users can not access photos on flickr that are not flagged 'safe' ... only flowers and landscapes for the them ...

We will not let this happen! Copy and upload this picture to your account - show flickr who we are!









flowers your local








flowers your local




Historic Print (M): The more women at work the sooner we win! Women are needed also as [...] See your local






This is a museum quality, reproduction print on premium paper with archival/UV resistant inks.
Date: [Washington, D.C.] : U.S. Government Printing Office, 1943.
Subject: World War, 1939-1945--Economic & industrial aspects--United States. World War, 1939-1945--Women--United States. Women--Employment--United States--1940-1950. War work--United States--1940-1950.
Notes: Based on a photograph by Alfred T. Palmer. Promotional goal: U.S. F34.J71. 1943. OWI Poster No. 52. Published in: American women : a Library of Congress guide for the study of women's history and culture in the United States / edited by Sheridan Harvey ... [et al.]. Washington : Library of Congress, 2001, p. 203. Exhibited: Art and Propaganda, Deutsches Historiches Museum, Berlin, Germany, 2007.
Format: War posters 1940-1950.Halftone photomechanical prints Color 1940-1950.
SOURCE: Library of Congress










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