ROCHESTER, N.Y. — With the PGA Championship just around the corner, vendors like Stacy Ercan are in full swing of preparation as she gets the flowers ready for the major event.

“I always get nervous. I feel that’s my superpower, that’s what keeps me good at what I do,” said Ercan, who owns Stacy K Floral in Rochester. “We have already had two site visits to see the tents and understand the logistics of delivery and we’re really excited.”

She’s been in the landscaping business since high school and owned her business for the last 17 years.

“First job in high school I worked at a greenhouse and I loved getting my hands dirty,” she said.

Making the PGA is a great opportunity to get her hands dirty on a wider landscape.

“It’s a really cool operation to experience from the building it side, versus just when you show up for seeing the events,” said Ercan.

But the difference in this year’s championship will be its impact.

“We are a woman-owned and operated company and it’s such a highlight for ourselves and the team, even finding people to help set it up, like, people are just really charged and excited to be part of this event for our community,” Ercan said.

Greater Rochester Enterprise, an economic development organization, is projecting this year’s PGA to draw over 220,000 spectators, and this year’s expected revenue is significantly greater than the $11 million in revenue it brought in in 2013.

“I believe it said that they bring in, what is it, $190 million in revenue? So we’re just this little sliver of the pie,” said Ercan.

It’s an impact she thinks will be much bigger than herself.

“These are kind of those vitamin B shots in the arm that our community and our city could use right now, especially with this kind of looming recession. I think that its gonna have a positive impact on tons of businesses,” she said.

For vendors like Ercan, making the most valuable part of the PGA is the message it leaves.

“I think that is so amazing that they know that they have this amazing buying power for the community and how they’ve prioritized that and they really make an effort to ensure that they’re giving back to the communities that they come into,” Ercan said.