Florists in Bend, OR
Find local Bend, Oregon florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Bend 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.
Bend Flower Shops
804 Ne 3Rd St
Bend, OR 97701
61182 Benham Rd
Bend, OR 97702
20202 Powers Rd
Bend, OR 97702
605 N.W. Newport Ave
Bend, OR 97701
63213 Eastview Dr
Bend, OR 97701
Bend OR News
Apr 4, 2021
Oscars business blooming for Sherman Oaks florist - LA Daily News
Dozens of deep burgundy roses wrapped in paper stand at attention in buckets on the limestone floor. On a nearby table, ruffle-edged white tulips bend gracefully toward the sun. Even the lowly carnation seems glamorous. “How is this possible?” asks a visitor.
“Because it’s Mark’s Garden,” says floral designer and co-owner Mark Held, a twinkle in his eye matching his silver hair.
• RELATED PHOTOS: Mark’s Garden creates floral arrangements for the Oscars
For 25 years, the Sherman Oaks florist has designed dramatic centerpieces for the Governors Ball, the official after-party of the Academy Awards. Sunday’s bash in the Ray Dolby Ballroom at the Hollywood & Highland Center will feature a mid-century modern theme, which challenged Held to create a more streamlined, architectural look than the lush landscapes of years past.
“We’re not mixing flowers much this year,” Held explains. “The vases basically all have one type of flower, so it’s a cleaner look. We’re using flowers that are sculptural. It’s not fluffy flowers.”
The first wave of blooms has just arrived: Tulips, amaryllis and hyacinth from Holland, roses and hydrangea from South America and anemones from Italy.
“This year, we have almond blossoms from California – gorgeous branches, blooming branches and ranunculus. That’s the hot flower this year. That, and the anemon... Apr 4, 2021
Wildflowers are starting to bloom. Here’s where to see them in the Bay Area and California - San Francisco Chronicle
Matthew Green, a chief ranger for the California State Parks Sierra District. He recommended the Buttermilk Bend Trail along the South Yuba River.
On the other hand, many renowned destinations for wildflowers have fizzled this spring.
Death Valley National Park, a spectacular showpiece two years ago, received only 0.38 inches of rain at Furnace Creek this winter. Field scout Linda Stremel said she saw perhaps six wildflowers in four days on her visit last week to the park.
Another landmark site, the Antelope Valley California Poppy Reserve in the San Joaquin Valley, received only 2 inches of rain this winter, rangers said. The hills are faded brown with no poppies and only a light sprinkling of red filaree.
Though Daffodil Hill near Sutter Creek (Amador County) remains on the radar for many, the owners closed it, likely permanently, two years ago after a crush of visitors and illegally parked vehicles blocked access roads for emergency vehicles.
Wildflowers are always a wild card, dependent on timing, soil moisture, temperature, wind velocity and direct sun. Those factors form a matrix that can ignite or stifle blooms.
“Please add a note to stay on trails and do not trample on or pick the flowers,” advised Passantino at Marin County Parks and Open Space.
That said, here are the best prospects in the Bay Area.
San Francisco Peninsula and coast
San Bruno Mountain State and County Park just south of the San Francisco County line has provided excellent diversity in a year where explosive blooms are less common, said Carla Schoof at San Mateo County Parks.
At San Bruno Mountain, more than 15 species were identified last week, she said, including California poppy, lupine, blue dicks, fiddleneck, Douglas iris and Indian paintbrush, but also wallflower, yellow rocket, sun cups and footsteps of spring.
Edgewood County Park in Redwood City has also provided a good sprinkling of color, Schoof said. In the past week, rangers identified Henderson’s shooting star, California manroot, California poppy, Fremont’s death camas, Pacific hounds’ tongue, warrior’s plume and tomcat clover.
In northwest Marin, the Douglas iris blooms can be a showstopper, and the best bets are around Limantour Beach at Point Reyes National Seashore and Tomales Bay State Park.
“We’re currently enjoying the purple pops of Douglas iris,” ... Feb 1, 2021
Flowers: Miniature Roses - GREAT BEND TRIBUNE - Great Bend Tribune
Lauren Fick is a Cottonwood Extension District Horticulture Agent. Hays Office: 785-628-9430. Great Bend Office: 620-793-1910. Dec 10, 2020
Shop Local Holiday Gift Guide: Montclair's Got Gifts from Quirky to Elegant - Baristanet
Mac & Cheese or crispy calamari, Caribbean dishes, or Chinese food.
Montclair Center’s shops and restaurants are bending over backwards to help make shopping easy and fun for everyone. With outdoor displays and events, the whole area makes for a colorful walk around downtown, so get your steps in as you get your shopping done!
figc... Feb 1, 2020
Deaths for the week of Jan. 10, 2020 - The Jewish News of Northern California
New York to study to become a 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... Jan 4, 2020
Pam Martin presents 'Christmas Blooms' to Great Bend Garden Club - Great Bend Tribune
Pam Martin from the Wetlands and Wildlife Education Center with 11 members of Great Bend Garden Club at their December meeting. Poinsettias were named after and discovered by Joel Poinsett who was a botanist and an American ambassador to Mexico in the 1820s. He brought the plants back when he returned. The bright red leaves are called bracts and the group of tiny flowers in the center area are a combination of the yellowish stamens and pistols required for reproduction. They are often pollinated by hummingbirds and insects. The poinsettia is a member of the spurge family and contains a milky sap that is mildly toxic. The plant needs to be kept at a temperature of about 70 degrees and lightly watered. Some have had success in keeping them over winter by pruning them back and at some point keeping the new growth in 12 hour darkness for five days and then in bright sunlight to turn the green bracts red. Poinsettias now come in a wide variety of colors, even an orange one for Thanksgiving.English holly plants grow pretty white flowers on the female shrub/tree. But they require a nearby male plant for cross pollination to pro...