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Dr. Mary Ellen Terrels 1956 – 2021

first_imgTerrels, Dr. Mary Ellen (Juliano), – of Ocean City, passed suddenly, yet peacefully at home on February 15, 2021. She was born in Philadelphia, PA on January 20, 1956. Mary Ellen attended St. Jerome’s School, Nazareth Academy, Bryn Mawr School of Nursing, Catholic University and received her medical degree from Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine.Her professional career spanned forty years as a family practitioner, staff physician, and educator for AtlantiCare. In addition, Mary Ellen was a physician with Crossroad Treatment Centers assisting patients with addiction.Mary Ellen was predeceased by her father, Dominic Juliano, and by Andrew Terrels. She is survived by her daughter Maggie Terrels and her partner Robert Hamilton; son Andrew Terrels; Mother, Margaret Juliano; brothers Mark, Michael, Brian, Anthony, Patrick Juliano and sister Megan Juliano Dawson.Mary Ellen had boundless love for life, her Catholic faith and the EAGLES. Her greatest joy in life were her children and their accomplishments; Maggie serves children and adults as a psychotherapist and Andrew is a Petty Officer in the US Navy.Mary Ellen served as a Board Member of Saint Augustine Preparatory School. In honor of her commitment to education the family requests donations be made to the Saint Augustine’s Student Scholarship fund at https://hermits.com/advancement/make-a-gift/Family and Friends may visit on Saturday, February 20, 2021 from 10:00AM to 11:00AM at the St. Augustine Church of the St. Damien Parish, 13th and Wesley Avenue, Ocean City, NJ, 08226. Covid-19 restrictions are in effect and masks and social distancing are required.In recognition of Mary Ellen’s profession and dedication to her patients, the family requests a private Mass.You may watch her Mass by clicking on the live stream link at www.godfreyfuneralhome.com at 11:00AM. There will be a celebration of Maryellen’s life in Summer 2021. For condolences to the family please visit www.godfreyfuneralhome.com Dr. Mary Ellen Terrels last_img read more


Forcing bulbs

first_imgLancaster says most forced bulbs will seldom grow and flower well when replanted in the garden. Amaryllis can grow indoors and out“Amaryllis bulbs will do okay planted outside, but the flower color will be different than when it’s grown indoors,” he said. According to UGA Extension horticulturist Bodie Pennisi, when amaryllis blooms fade indoors, cut the bloom stalk off near the soil surface. Sometimes a bulb will send up a second stalk.When the blooms are gone, allow the leaves to remain on the plant, she said. Keep it in a sunny window until May and then plant it outdoors. Amaryllis will grow in almost any well-drained soil as long as they receive adequate moisture and some shade. Flowering bulbs typically herald the coming of spring. By using a technique called “forcing bulbs,” you can enjoy many springtime bulbs during the winter, too.“My first Christmas in Ringold (Ga.) I bought amaryllis bulbs and held a contest with the ladies in the Extension office,” said Charles Lancaster, a University of Georgia Cooperative Extension agent in Catoosa County. “I bought bulbs in four colors, and we each picked one.”Watch and waitOver the next few weeks, the office staff waited and then watched as the stalks began to emerge.“We all had a great time watching and waiting as our plant blossomed and brought a little sunshine inside our office during the short days of winter,” he said. Planted now, bulbs may not bloom before Christmas, but you and your family can still watch as they grow in the coming weeks.From tulips to daffodilsBulbs can be forced to bloom indoors earlier than they normally would outdoors. Crocus, galanthus, hyacinth, narcissus, daffodil, scilla and tulip are the easiest to force.Pot the bulbs in October or November using a well-drained soil. The number of bulbs per pot will vary according to pot and bulb size. Keep them in the dark at about 40 degrees F for 8 to 12 weeks in a cold frame outdoors, an unheated garage or basement, or in your refrigerator. (The bulbs must not be allowed to freeze.) Do not allow the soil in the pots to dry out.After two or three months, the root system should be extensively developed, and shoots will start to emerge from the bulbs. Place the pots in a cool, bright room at about 55 degrees. If possible, place them in a southern window. Eastern or western windows are second best.Poor light = weak stemsOnce shoots emerge, bulbs will produce blooms in about one month. High temperatures and/or poor light will cause spindly, weak stems.Crocus, hyacinth, narcissus, and tulip bulbs can be refrigerated at 40 degrees for two months prior to planting, then potted and forced. The results are not usually as satisfactory because the root systems don’t have enough time to fully develop.last_img read more