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BUSINESS
May 19, 2001
EVENTS Arboretum Plant Sales. Every Saturday and Sunday. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Fullerton Arboretum, 1900 Associated Road. (714) 278-3579. Spring Flower Show. Today. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sunday. 10 a.m.-3 p.m. UCI Arboretum, one block south on Campus Drive from Jamboree Road, on UC Irvine's north campus. (949) 824-5833. Free to members of Friends of the UCI Arboretum and $2 per person for non-members. Laguna Antiques and Garden Show. June 9 and 10. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
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NEWS
June 3, 1989 | Clipboard researched by Kathie Bozanich, Susan Davis Greene and Rick VanderKnyff / Los Angeles Times; Graphics by Doris Shields / Los Angeles Times
Gardening and general outdoorsiness around the house demand their own accoutrement just as much as any other passion. There are just some things you must have. And then there are some things that while not required can just be fun. Homeside tilling and outdoor living is filled with gadgets and gewgaws, labor-savers and ornaments. From the distinguised teak umbrella table to the pink lawn birds (wonder what John Waters is doing today?), garden stores are packed. Here's a sampling of what you can find at various spots around the county to either plant or assist you in your lawn/garden: Store: Builder's Emporium 3309 S. Bristol St. Santa Ana (714)
NEWS
December 16, 1999 | ROBERT SMAUS
* The Adamson House (Malibu Lagoon Museum and Historic Adamson House), 23200 Pacific Coast Highway, (310) 456-8432. Tiles from Malibu Potteries. Guided tours Wednesday-Saturday, 11 a.m.-3 p.m, with the last tour starting at 2 p.m. $2. * Casa del Herrero, 1387 E. Valley Road, Montecito, (805) 565-5653. Antique and Tunisian-made tiles used in the house, garden and even inside the garage. Docent-led tours offered Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. $10.
REAL ESTATE
October 27, 1991 | JOEL RAPP, Rapp is a Los Angeles free-lance writer , the gardening editor of Redbook magazine and is heard Sunday mornings on KGIL radio.
"How's your fern?" Once a humorous greeting offered by Steve Allen, this has always been and will continue to be a serious question to indoor gardeners. Every year, millions of indoor plant enthusiasts wrestle with the sometimes difficult task of keeping ferns alive in a home environment.
NEWS
April 27, 2000 | Times staff and wire reports
With 1,300 exhibit booths and three stages featuring seminars and workshops, Homeworld 2000 bills itself as the "largest three-day home and garden show in California." Actually, the show, Friday through Sunday at the Anaheim Convention Center, is more like a five-ring home-improvement circus. It includes a decorating and remodeling show, landscaping design showcase, gift and antiques show, a kids' show (with everything from books to custom playhouses), and a food-sampling expo.
MAGAZINE
May 9, 2004 | Susan Heeger
In 1999, after months of house-hunting in the Hollywood Hills, chef Fred Eric happened to drive through the flats of Eagle Rock. There, on a shady street lined with vintage bungalows, he saw a 1903 Japanese-inspired Craftsman and decided on the spot to buy it. Even its chopped-up rooms, linoleum floors, acoustic tile ceilings and heavy window blinds didn't change his mind. Or the absence of any vistas in a garden that consisted of a pair of fruit trees and a scrap of grass that marked the path to the garage.
TRAVEL
September 12, 2010 | By Jessica Garrison, Los Angeles Times
Our waiter was staring at us in disbelief. Finally, he leaned forward and, ever so politely, asked my husband to repeat himself. Although we had just ordered three appetizers, a soup and two main courses (we did eat every bite), my husband was, indeed, inquiring about where we might go later that evening to try more of Charleston's culinary delicacies. Most tourists are drawn to Charleston for its graceful, grand homes and hauntingly beautiful gardens. But an increasing number are going for the food, as the rich and varied cuisine of the region undergoes a renaissance propelled by an interest in locally grown ingredients and an influx of new chefs.
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