What do you write on just because flowers?
– “We’re your biggest fans.”
– “Because it’s Wednesday.”
– “Thank you for being you.”
– “I was thinking of you today.”
– “A little birdy told me these were your favorite flowers.”
– “I saw this, and it made me think of you.”
– “I hope this brightens your new home.”
– “Hope this brightens your day.”
What do you write on a card when sending flowers?
– Every time you see these blooms, remember someone is thinking of you!
– “To everything there is a season.” I’ll be here for you until this passes.
– Thinking of you!
– May things get better soon.
– Sending sunny thoughts to brighten your day.
– Hope this brightens your day!
What do you write in a just because card for a friend?
– Just because I love you
– For the best reason of all – none.
– May your day be as wonderful as you are.
– Just because you’re you.
– I hope you’re my friend forever.
– To brighten your day!
– Hope these make your ordinary day, extraordinary!
– Just wanted to brighten up your day!
How do you sign a card for funeral flowers?
– Thinking of you and your family during this time.
– ___ will always be in my heart.
– Forever in our thoughts.
– Gone but never forgotten.
– Our thoughts and prayers are with you.
– With heartfelt condolences.
– Sent with love and remembrance.
– We send you thoughts of peace and courage.
How do you sign off on flowers?
– Sending you love.
– Wishing you peace.
– With loving thoughts.
– With sympathy.
– You are in our thoughts and prayers.
– Please accept my condolences on your loss.
– Here for you with loving support.
– I know your heart is aching; I am thinking of you.
How do you play the card game flower battle?
What is a flower playing card?
Hanafuda (花札, “flower cards”) are a style of Japanese playing cards. They are typically smaller than Western playing cards, only 2⅛ by 1¼ inches (5.4 by 3.2 cm), but thicker and stiffer. Hanafuda are used to play a variety of games like Koi-Koi and Hachi-Hachi.
Is Koi-Koi a real game?
Koi-Koi (Japanese: こいこい) is a popular card game in Japan played with hanafuda. The object of the game is to form special card combinations (or sets) called yaku (Japanese: 役) from cards accumulated in a point pile.