Philadelphia Flower Show
If you can’t get enough of English gardens, you’ll be glad to know that this year’s Philadelphia Flower Show, called BRILLIANT!, is all about the grand garden traditions of Great Britain.
Two young artisans who’ve learned the centuries-old technique of pressing flowers have given a presentation during the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society’s exhibit called “imPRESSive.”
Call it the first rule of gardening or Weeding 101: Don’t wait. Start now.
If you go through the Philadelphia Flower Show a second time, you’re sure to see and remember lots of plants and flowers you overlooked first time around.
Three Delaware County, Pa. men who survived the “day that will live in infamy” got a first-hand tour of a Philadelphia Flower Show exhibit dear to their hearts.
Chris assesses the weekend’s debate over the contraception issue and Rush Limbuagh’s apology, previews Super Tuesday with Jeff Roe and Michael Bronstein, and talks to Mike Bertha from the Philly Post about why we prefer cheap booze.
One of the exhibits at the Phiadelphia Flower Show shows how you can grow a lush Hawaiian-looking garden with plants native to the Philadelphia area.
City Food Tours hosts their fourth annual Philadelphia Flower Show inspired food event next week.
Just in time for the opening of the Philadelphia Flower Show, nine local businesses have received prizes for the best flower show-themed window displays.
The Philadelphia Flower Show is reportedly ahead of schedule in getting set up for its scheduled opening on Sunday.
Drew Becher, president of the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society, says that in a break with tradition, new technology will play a role in this year’s displays.
The artwork of Pressed Plants at the Philadelphia Flower Show could be easily overlooked, but it’s worth it to seek out these treasures.
“Springtime in Paris” is the theme of this year’s show.
“Delectable Paris” is one of the largest showcase gardens at the 2011 Philadelphia International Flower Show, which opened Sunday at the Pennsylvania Convention Center.
Workers at Valley Forge Flowers in Wayne join with volunteers from the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society to glue thousands of dried flowers to frames to create giant animals.