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Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


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Natural Balance Floral & Garden Inc

Order flowers and gifts from Natural Balance Floral & Garden Inc located in Waverly MN for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 6340 S 1St St, Waverly Minnesota 55390 Zip. The phone number is (763) 658-1415. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Natural Balance Floral & Garden Inc in Waverly MN. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Natural Balance Floral & Garden Inc delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Natural Balance Floral & Garden Inc
6340 S 1St St
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(763) 658-1415
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Natural Balance Floral & Garden Inc directions to 6340 S 1St St in Waverly, MN (Zip 55390) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 45.060452, -93.961861 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Dec 14, 2018

Broke da mouth: Dis flower shop get amazing mandoo - Frolic Hawaii

Linda from "The Joy Luck Club."I flashbacked to da scene where da haole guy Rich comes over to dinner for meet da Asian parents of his girlfriend Waverly played by Tamlyn Tomita. For da final dish da mom insults her own dish, cuz it's da dish that she serves with special pride. And not knowing this Rich tries it and says, "All this needs is a little soy sauce." An'den everybody stay all in shock when he pours shoyu over da whole ting. Lol.I tink I made Yong Stone happy that I sampled 'em without da sauce. Yong Stone's mandoos not only look like miniature works of art, but they're also super delicious as well. Both versions look like get mushroom, sweet potato starch noodles, round onion and green onions inside. And I wuz impressed that da chicken one had minced chicken as opposed to ground chicken. Yong said that more people like da pork/beef one, but she makes da chicken one too because she likes to make healthy food. You not going get Yong Stone for say anything nice about her own mandoo. But trust me, das how you know it's really good. Nomonomoono!Mandoo for sale Monday to Saturday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., $1.50 each.A.C. FloristAiea Shopping Center99-115 Aiea Heights Dr.488-9922...

Sep 7, 2016

Tha Flower Factory urban farm brings growth—and beauty—to ...

Andre Matthews, a frequent visitor to his daughter's home across Gay Street, came over to visit his new friend, who lives a few miles away in Waverly. Matthews called Marsh's creation "a paradise in the jungle." "I remember when this neighborhood wasn't nothing — just abandoned buildings, then after those were torn down, nothing but weeds and bricks and rocks," he said. "Marshall brought it back to life." The farmer laughed and kept at his work. Raising plants, he said, wasn't always in his plans. Marsh has long been familiar with Broadway East — his family attended Trinity African Methodist Episcopal Church nearby when he was a kid — but he grew up in Pikesville, where he helped his mother with her small garden but harbored no horticultural dreams. After graduating from Milford Mill High School in 2006, he attended Virginia Tech University, where he says his personality made for a poor match with some of the demands of formal higher education. "I had a lot of ideas bouncing around in my head, and I have to admit I had a few anger issues," he says. Back in Baltimore, he tried a succession of office jobs before landing with Civic Works. He recalls being less than excited when program leaders suggested he try working at Real Food Farm. "I was like a lot of young black males who look at farming as something like slave work," he says. But once he got his hands in the dirt, his viewpoint changed. He loved being outdoors, where he no longer felt "cooped up." It struck him that there was time to slow down and think. He liked that the work had a clear and useful end result. He felt his mood calming, his mind gaining focus. "You could plant and cultivate what you wanted. It felt like the truest kind of freedom. I wanted to keep doing this and give other people the chance to experience what I was feeling," Marsh says. He shifted direction after two years, taking over flower greenhouse operations for Real Food, which, like the vast majority of Baltimore's urban farms, specializes in produce. Ellen Frost of Local Color Flowers, a floral design company in Charles Village that buys exclusively from growers near Baltimore, took note of Marsh during that period, when he was also working at the arboretum. "We've been waiting several years to be able to buy from Walker," she says. "With his positivity and the way he keeps his eye on the big picture, he's incredible. We're committed to buying from him." Marsh says he draws inspiration from the long line of entrepreneurs in his family, starting with a great-grandfather, also named Walker Marsh, who ran a cobbling business in North Carolina in the early 1900s — "to be black and have your own business was difficult back then" — and his father, who owned a computer consulting company. He calculated that raising flowers would be more lucrative than growing produce and made his move in 2014, app... (Baltimore Sun)

Apr 22, 2016

Francis Stuart Harmon Jr

Summerville in South Carolina on April 2, 2016. He was 83. Born in Lynchburg, Virginia in 1932 he was the son of the late Francis Stuart Harmon and Waverly (Harwood) Harmon. His sister, Virginia Jameson, passed away on March 14, 1988. He was married to Mary Ann (French) Harmon for 46 years until her death on March 8, 2007. Following an education at Horace Mann School and Princeton University, Mr. Harmon served in the Navy on the Air Craft Carrier U S Hancock in the Pacific from 1955-1957, and later as an instructor at the Naval Academy from 1957-1959. After marrying Mary Ann French in 1959, he earned a Masters in Science at the University of Illinois in 1960. He then taught chemistry at the Lawrenceville School in New Jersey from 1960-1981, and afterward at the Charlotte (NC) Latin school from 1981-1989. He also wrote test questions for the Education Testing Service for the College Board Chemistry Achievement test and Advanced Placement exam. As a boy Stu fell in love with the Silver Bay Association in the Adirondack Mountains in upper New York State. He and his wife became permanent residents there in 1995 after spending many summers in the area with his own family. He served the association in many capacities including as a member of the Board of Trustees. Stuart was a we... (

Apr 22, 2016

10 outdoor events to make Saturday spectacular

CITO events (Cache In Trash Out) around the world. Meet at the wetland viewing platform at the park (along the east side of Waverly Road, just south of Interstate 94). Porter’s parks director will be there to help. Doughnuts and hot beverages will be provided by the Northwest Indiana Geocachers, who will also host booth No. 30 at the Porter County Earth Expo on Saturday to talk about building partnerships with local parks. The large expo will run from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. CDT at the Porter County Expo Center, 215 E. Division Road, Valparaiso, where you can donate an old bike to charity, shred documents and visit dozens of vendors. Geocachers will gather for a flash mob photo at 11 a.m. by the Expo sign on Indiana 49. Dump the invasives Remove invasive plants to help protect spring wildflowers from 9 a.m. to noon CDT Saturday, then go for a ranger-led wildflower hike at 1 p.m. in the Heron Rookery in the Indiana Dunes National Lakeshore. Meet in the Heron Rookery’s east parking lot, 600 East Road, Michigan City. Call 219-395-1882 for information. Tour dunes via photos Hear from photographer David Larson and see his works that depict the changing landscape in the exhibit “50 Years of Photography in the Indiana Dunes,” starting with a reception at 5:30 p.m. CDT Saturday, followed by his hourlong talk at 6 p.m. at the Indiana Dunes Visitor Center, 1215 N. Indiana 49 in Porter, Ind. Aimee Pico, director of the Lake Milton Raptor Education Center, talks about the natural history of the golden eagle beside her. Raptors return Saturday to the Elkhart County Historical Museum in Bristol. Photo provided Meet birds of prey Get an up-close view of live hawks and owls, as well as an eagle, from the Lake Milton Raptor Center, at 2 p.m. Saturday in “Raptor Experience” in the auditorium of the Elkhart County Historical Museum, 304 W. Vistula St.,... (South Bend Tribune)

Feb 3, 2016

Radical Feeling: Katie Bachler talks about how art and activism intersect at the BMA Outpost

Govans, and "family-oriented Kevin" and "sound of drumline" in Better Waverly. (Later, she takes those maps and recreates them in watercolor based on her conversations with passersby, then prints color copies of them to pass out at the site. You can see some of these prints in the BMA's Community Commons area.) Taped up all over the site, wherever she can find a good spot for them, are dozens of watercolor and marker drawings from people who felt like sharing a feeling. The maps and drawings are funny, poignant, complex, joyful—as much of a range as you'd expect in a city of such multiplicity. Some people don't want to make art, but they want to talk. Demographics change depending on the neighborhoods: At the St. Francis Neighborhood Center more kids participated than adults, while the opposite was true at Lexington Market. Some people want to make a lot of art, and they come back often throughout the month. Some people don't want to engage at all. "You can't force anyone to do anything," she says. "You have to be open to people's differences and people's wants and needs in the moment." She tells a story about a man named Greg she met when the Outpost was at Health Care for the Homeless last year. "He had an analysis of what was wrong with the system," she says, "and through making art, we talked about how it's not his fault he's homeless." He made several drawings about how the government was "bullying him" and how it wasn't taking care of people. "But it was kind of through our conversations and through art-making," Bachler says, "that he was able to articulate his analysis of the structural problems with the government and stop blaming himself." In these moments, a shift occurs where the experience is the art, where both parties are learning and exchanging something, where "feeling or memory is expressed and becomes visible," she says. It's also a way to tap into emotion—something that many people feel pressured to stifle, making ourselves numb or complacent to what's going on around us instead of actually experiencing it. So these art experiences, she says, are "making visible something that doesn't exist in language. It's this other space for feeling and being vulnerable and expression, and then for someone to see a piece and say 'I made this, I'm reflecting this back to me'—it's like getting to see yourself in a different way." aside class="trb_embed" data-content-id="85768209" data-content-size="small" data-conte... (Baltimore City Paper)

Feb 2, 2016

Academically Speaking 02.01

Simons Island: , Hope Lamb, Marguerite Landford, Arielle Madala, Emma McCloskey, Devan Peacock, Ashley Smith, Wesley Taylor and Meagan Weese. From Waverly: Emily Shelton. From White Oak: Christopher Adams and Jesse Moye. From Woodbine: Travis Brown, Brendan Collins, Stacey Dannemiller, Hope Fitzwater, Maria Odum-Hernandez, Clare Proctor and Leah Sullivan. • • • Brunswick resident Charles McIlrath recently graduated with a bachelor’s degree in history from Georgia Southwestern State University in Americus. • • • Brunswick resident Sara Thompson recently graduated with a bachelor’s degree in dramatic arts from Georgia Southwestern State University at Americus. • • • Brunswick resident Cameron J. Reed was recently named to the fall Dean’s List at Charleston Southern University in Charleston, S.C. • • • Brunswick resident Tomio C. Oda was recently named to the fall Dean’s List at Thomas University in Thomasville. • • • The following local residents recently graduated from The Georgia institute of Technology in Atlanta. From Brunswick: Kelsey Hollington. From St. Marys: Charles Cardin and Alexander Tippens. From Townsend: Kaitlyn Long. From Woodbine: Abraham Marsen. (Brunswick News)


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