Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

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

Sympathy

Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.

Flowers

Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!

Roses

Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!

Florists in Alto, NM

Find local Alto, New Mexico florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Alto and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.

Alto Flower Shops

Alto NM News

Feb 1, 2020

Cause of Los Altos High grad's death remains a mystery - Los Altos Town Crier

Updated 12:41 p.m. Jan. 28 Authorities don't expect to receive autopsy results for another three to four weeks in the Jan. 17 death of a Los Altos High School graduate, an employee from the Santa Clara County Medical Examiner's office said Monday. Eitan Weiner, a 19-year-old sophomore at Stanford, was pronounced dead at the scene by authorities responding to a report of a medical emergency Jan. 17 at Theta Delta Chi. A preliminary investigation revealed no signs of foul play, Santa Clara County Sheriff’s Office representatives said in a statement later that day.& Weiner A 2018 graduate of Los Altos High, Weiner was identified as the son of two Stanford employees in a statement the university released Jan. 20. His father, Amir Weiner, is an associate professor of history; his mother, Julia Erwin-Weiner, is an associate vice president for medical center development. She was previously a senior associate dean for external relations of Stanford Law School and before that a senior administrator at the School of Humanities and Sciences. “The university has been in close contact with the family through the weekend,” sa...

Feb 1, 2020

Deaths for the week of Jan. 10, 2020 - The Jewish News of Northern California

Cantor. Five years later, after graduation, he spent two years as Cantor in South Bend, Indiana. Then the family moved to Palo Alto, California, where he served as Cantor at Congregation Beth Jacob in Redwood City with Rabbi Teitelbaum for over three decades. He earned a master’s degree from Stanford and an honorary doctorate from Hebrew Union College. In the ’90s, he was diagnosed with throat cancer, but after two successful surgeries, he was able to live cancer-free for many years. Sadly, his voice was greatly impacted, and he was no longer able to eat normally. Yet, in retirement, he led services for Jewish holidays on cruises. He lost Eva to lung cancer shortly after their 50th anniversary. As part of his healing process, he published his autobiography, “Risen from the Ashes, Tales of a Musical Messenger,” which aptly describes his great courage and indomitable will to survive. He married Nina, who has been by his side for 20 years. In all his years, Judaism, service to others and education have been his guiding values. Hans is preceded in death by his parents, Max and Ida Cohn, and his wife, Eva Cohn. He is survived by his second wife, Nina, and his daughters Becki Cohn-Vargas (Rito Vargas), Ruth Cohn (Michael Lewin) and Barbara Liepman (Michael Liepman), and six grandchildren. Donations can be sent in his memory to the Hans Cohn Music Fund and CBJ Cares Committee by going to the Congregation Beth Jacob website donation page at bethjacobrwc.org/donate. Shirley Lenore Daniel March 15, 1921–Dec. 16, 2019 Shirley Lenore Daniel, 98, passed away peacefully December 16, 2019, in Millbrae, CA. Shirley was born March 15, 1921, in San Francisco to Sam and Silvia Wenger and spent the majority of her life in the city she loved. She had an idyllic childhood and idolized both her parents. Shirley graduated from George Washington High School, class of 1938, just the second year after the school’s opening. Shirley was predeceased by her husband, Leslie, of 56 years. She was also predeceased by her brother, Irwin Wenger. Shirley is survived by her three sons, Bruce Daniel, Clifford Daniel (Gigi) and Sanford Daniel (Janis). Also survived by her grandchildren, Aaron and Julia Daniel. Mom was very dedicated to her family and proud of all their accomplishments. She was proud of her Jewish identity. Mom was very enthusiastic about being a native San Franciscan (born and raised), even having walked across the Golden Gate Bridge on the day it opened in 1937. Mom engaged in many activities to keep her mind sharp, including a lifelong love of playing bridge, mahjong and knitting. Services were held Dec. 20 at Home of Peace Cemetery Chapel in Colma. Contributions to San Francisco Campus for Jewish Living (formerly Jewish Home for the Aged), 302 Silver Ave., SF, CA 94112 preferred. SINAI MEMORIAL CHAPEL-SAN FRANCISCO Allen Marvin Dekelboum May 21, 1930–Dec. 7, 2019 Allen Marvin Dekelboum...

Feb 1, 2020

Coming Up Roses: Pretty purple rose boasts heavenly fragrance - Los Altos Town Crier

Trust me, you will love them. They are unforgettable and incredibly lovely. Michelle Isaac is a gardener in Los Altos. For more information, email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.. Julia Isaac contributed to this column. ...

Dec 18, 2019

At Millbrook Farm in Concord, an early Christmas miracle - The Boston Globe

Until recently, the road was dug up and unpaved.AdvertisementOne longtime customer, Gail Keane, a local realtor, likened the turnpike to the twisted and treacherous Ho Chi Minh Trail. “You couldn’t get here,” she said.Shaun Giurleo, 50, Sal’s youngest son, estimates that by midsummer and fall, sales had plunged 90 percent. At their lowest point, they saw no more than one customer a day. Sal had to take out two loans, totaling $52,000, to keep the business afloat. They had no choice but to sell their flowers and plants wholesale at a fraction of the price they would normally charge their customers. To make matters worse, two months ago, Sal’s wife, Jean, 79, slipped and fell on the kitchen floor at their house next door and broke her hip.AdvertisementThe Giurleos prepared for a tight Christmas. Sal worried he would have to take out another loan and sink deeper into debt. He was determined to stay open, no matter the cost.In late November, news of the Giurleo family’s plight proliferated across Facebook, Nextdoor, and e-mail as residents of Concord and beyond urged their friends and neighbors to patronize the struggling Millbrook Farm.“Remember MILLBROOK FARM down the Cambridge Turnpike just past the Concord Museum? They could use your business,” a typical Facebook post went, before relaying the story of the Giurleos’ predicament.Bobby Giurleo (left) carried a Christmas tree for a customer. Suzanne Kreiter/Globe staff“I hope you will consider purchasing your tree, wreath, and other seasonal decorations at MILLBROOK FARM this season and hopefully this small, local business can continue to stay in business.”The Giurleos’ Christmas miracle arrived early, on the Wednesday before Thanksgiving. Millbrook Farm was unusually busy for a weekday, which Shaun thought was odd. But nothing could have prepared the Giurleos for what happened on the Friday after the holiday. From 9 a.m. until sundown, cars parked up and down the turnpike, as many as 20 at time. The crowds were unlike anything they’d ever seen, driving from as far as Natick and Saugus.It was the busiest day in Millbrook Farm’s history. Shaun guesses they sold between 350 and 400 Christmas trees, about half their lot. Saturday was even busier.AdvertisementBy the end of the weekend, they had sold...

Nov 9, 2019

Local flower shop to spread joy to seniors with random acts of kindness - Sherwood Park News

County blazes declining Salto gymnasts cart away world record ...

Nov 9, 2019

Blooming with joy: Lewis Miller shares his life in flowers at TEDx Charlottesville - C-VILLE Weekly

Bengal tiger or a peacock on a subway,” says Miller. As for what sparks floral joy for Miller? He is not opposed to skipping the flowers altogether and using only foliage and greens, or featuring the less exotic. “I am probably the one florist who also embraces the ‘unloved’ flowers,” says Miller. “I am a huge champion of the carnation. Many people think they are cheap, drugstore flowers but I love them. They smell of cloves, they have a high petal count, they are beautiful companions and play supporting roles to roses and other show-stopping blooms. I also love gladiolus!” Miller will discuss his work at The Paramount Theater on November 8 at TEDx Charlottesville, and on Saturday, November 9, he will teach a master flower workshop at Montalto. ...