Pekin Floral Events
Order flowers and gifts from Pekin Floral Events located in Hialeah FL for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 835 W 49Th St, Hialeah Florida 33012 Zip. The phone number is (786) 224-8192. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Pekin Floral Events in Hialeah FL. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Pekin Floral Events delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Pekin Floral Events
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Pekin Floral Events directions to 835 W 49Th St in Hialeah, FL (Zip 33012) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 25.866711, -80.299728 respectively.
Florists in Hialeah FL and Nearby Cities
419 W. 49Th St. 108Hialeah, FL 33012 (0.54 Miles from Pekin Floral Events)
1580 W 35Th PlHialeah, FL 33012(1.56 Miles from Pekin Floral Events)
1960 E 4Th AveHialeah, FL 33010(1.72 Miles from Pekin Floral Events)
361 Westward DrMiami Springs, FL 33166(2.70 Miles from Pekin Floral Events)
361 Westward DrMiami Springs, FL 33166 (2.70 Miles from Pekin Floral Events)
Flowers and Gifts News
Mar 23, 2017
Students Working to Save Endangered Plants
Kearns says.Maybe by then, the Cowhorn will be as numerous in the wild as it is in the shadehouse at Jose Marti MAST Academy in Hialeah.Published at 7:45 PM EST on Mar 8, 2017... (NBC 6 South Florida)Feb 23, 2017
Florida cities rank among best places to celebrate Valentine's Day
Orlando came in in third overall. Other Florida cities that made the cut are: Tampa (11), St. Petersburg (37), Jacksonville (66), Miami (74) and Hialeah (100). From flowers to chocolate to dinner, WalletHub found collectively Americans will spend $18.2 billion on the holiday and “the average lovebird” spends $136.57. The rankings were based on budget, activities, gift accessibility and weather forecast, WalletHub reported. While some parts of Florida ranked better than others, one thing is for sure-- you can still make the most of your Valentine’s Day. Check out our lists for last minute gifts and getaways.Read more at WalletHub. ... (Palm Beach Post)Dec 22, 2016
John Hilliard Rutz
Korean service medal, the United Nations service medal and the good conduct service medal.
Mr Rutz was a decorated rescue diver for the Hialeah Fire Department and the owner/operator of four McDonald's restaurants in Victoria, Texas for 27 years where he was a pioneer in the business.
John was the first in Texas to advocate that a drive-thru be added to McDonald's restaurants. He also had the first Walmart McDonald's, and oil and gas joint venture. He was instrumental in implementing lettuce and tomato on McDonald's sandwiches.
He is survived by his daughters, Liz (Steve) Novotny of Gulf Shores, Katey (John) Renz of Montrose, Pam (Glenn) Stanford of Corpus Christi, Texas and Deborah (Thomas) Suniga of Austin, Texas; seven grandchildren, Tom and Anthony Suniga, Chris and Kaitlyn Stanford, John and Sarah Thornbury and Brittney Renz Slade; six great-grandchildren; along with many other relatives and friends.
Graveside services and interment will be held Friday, Dec. 23, 2016 at 12:30 p.m. at the Alabama State Veterans Memorial Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to The Military Order of the Purple Heart.
Arrangements by Wolfe-Bayview Funeral Homes & Crematory Inc., 19698 Greeno Road, Fairhope, AL 36532, 251-990-7775, www.wolfefuneralhomes.com.
(Gulf Coast News Today)Jul 27, 2016
Stand spray at railroad track marks where David 'Elvis' Deane died
Deane was born May 17, 1951 in Coral Gables, Fla., to Raymond and Emily Deane. He was reared in Hialeah, Fla., and moved to Greer in 2000.
He lived with his brother, Bill, about 2.5 miles from the tracks. He is also survived by Donald, in Greer, and Robert of Tennessee.
Memorials may be made to Grace Place 407 Ridgewood Drive or Greer Mental Health, 220 Executive Drive, Greer SC 29651. A Go Fund Me page has also been listed.
(GreerToday)Jul 5, 2016
Man who caused 49 funerals gets his own in South Florida
People like that have no place, alive or dead, in our society.
Jamal Hassounih of the Muslim Cemetery of Central Florida
The Hialeah Gardens graveyard is on a desolate stretch of Northwest Miami-Dade just off of Okeechobee Road, on a street where people dump unwanted furniture and other clutter. The cemetery and funeral home is guarded by a fence topped with barbed wire, and has video surveillance, according to a sign posted on the property. Access is controlled by an electrically operated fence that, on Thursday, was closed. A sign says “Peace be Upon You, Oh Inhabitants of these Graves, Believers and Muslims.”
What sets Muslim burials apart is mostly the preparation of the body, said Bilal Karakira, a board member for the cemetery. Cremation is forbidden in the Quran, because “we have respect for the dead and alive,” he said.
“Would you burn someone if they were alive?” Karakira asked.
The simple ceremony begins with ablution, or washing, of the hands, feet and face of the body. The soap and water cleansing is gentle, he said.
“When we wash the body we make sure the water is not too cold, not too hot,” Karakira said. “It’s very comfortable.”
After drying it off, the body is wrapped in three white sheets — “no stitches, no colors, no stripes, no tags” — and placed in the grave facing Mecca while the burial party prays. Dirt must touch the body.
Then come three official days of mourning. Tradition calls for white, because death is the entrance to heaven and mourners should celebrate their loved one’s ascent, but Karakira said the cultural prevalence of black in mourning is growing. During those days, friends care and cook for the grieving family members.
Karakira did not comment on whether Omar Mateen had yet been buried at his cemetery, or why the graveyard was chosen.
No one asked them, but Jamal Hassounih of the Muslim Cemetery of Central Florida said hi... (Miami Herald)Apr 22, 2016
Former Hialeah Councilwoman Ruby Swezy dies at 92
Former Hialeah Councilwoman and affordable housing developer Ruby Stripling Swezy died Wednesday. She was 92.
The youngest of four daughters, Swezy came to Miami when she was 2 and graduated from Miami Edison High School and the University of Miami, where she earned a degree in elementary education. She would go on to teach for 30 years at the same school she had attended as a child, South Hialeah Elementary.
Leaving the classroom, however, didn’t mean retirement for Swezy, who had met her husband, the late Lewis V. Swezy, as a teacher. She founded Swezy Realty and worked in the male-dominated arena of property management and housing.
She served one term on the Hialeah City Council, deciding not to run for re-election because she could not keep up with both her city and professional duties. She had been only the third woman to be elected to the post.
She is survived by her daughter Laura Swezy Greenspan (Loren) of Melbourne and son Lewis V. Swezy, and two grandsons, Taylor Greenspan and Chris... (Miami Herald)
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