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
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... Aug 22, 2019
Bend writer highlights Oregon’s flower power - Bend Bulletin
Wildflowers of Oregon: A Field Guide to Over 400 Wildflowers, Trees, and Shrubs of the Coast, Cascades, and High Desert,” is a new field guide by Bend naturalist, writer and photographer Damian Fagan that can help answer that question. Fagan will discuss his book at an event Aug. 10 at Roundabout Books in Bend.
“Wildflowers of Oregon” is a paperback guide that uses color photographs and some of the most recently updated technical botanical data to identify the most common (and some rarer) flowering plants found across Oregon. The book is organized into six chapters based on each flower’s color, making it easy for non-botanists to use. Within each color grouping, plants are then ordered alphabetically by their scientific family name while also listing their most widely-used common name. Each entry includes a color photograph, short physical description of the plant and its key characteristics, plus details about its bloom season, habitat and range. “I also try to include information with each of the plant descriptions that I think people would find interesting,” Fagan said. “Maybe it’s what the scientific name means when you break it down, or comments about the edibility or a unique pollinator for the plant. I think these naturalist tidbits help make it more memorable, rather than spending so much time describing the plant’s appearance. I let the photograph tell more of that story.” When Fagan was asked by publisher FalconGuides to write the book as part of its new state specific series of wildflower guides, he realized he had a sizable challenge. Due to the planned page count of “Wildflowers of Oregon,” Fagan had to ... Aug 22, 2019
'U-pick' flowers? Couple who met in Alaska open farm where you can pick your own bouquet - York Daily Record
But work your way down Buffalo Valley Road, over an unnamed stream and around a bend, and suddenly the corn is replaced by flowers.
Row after row of flowers are in the peak of bloom. They are all part of Terra Farms, a U-pick flower farm owned by Loni and Andy Snyder.
The couple moved onto the 35-acre farm at 2605 Buffalo Valley Road almost a year ago from Shrewsbury with the idea of creating a flower farm that would allow people to create their own bouquets and arrangements.
“We tend to call ourselves farmer florists,” said Lori, a North Dakota native. “People can come out here and pick. But I also really loved the florist side of the business, and I wanted to use 100 percent my own flowers instead of buying flowers that have been flown from who knows where.”
More: Visually impaired kayakers leave comfort zone for adventure on the water
More: His Mennonite ancestors fled persecution to York. Now their farm is an immigration jail
That’s why customers have options when they stop by Terra Farms’ roadside stand.
Aug 22, 2019
Visual Art: Let a Thousand Flowers Bloom - urbanmilwaukee
This year’s Members Exhibit, on display through September 8 at the MOWA, 205 Veterans Ave. in West Bend, features paintings, sculptures and mixed media works by 250 members of all skill levels, from hobbyists to professional artists. The exhibit “offers an invaluable look into the creative vision of contemporary Wisconsin art,” according to the MOWA website.
Located in the museum’s State Gallery, the exhibit is divided into several media and subject categories, including sculpture, glassware and ceramics, landscapes, animals, figures and portraits, abstract art, fiber art and mixed media.
From pre-kindergartners’ charming watercolors and colorful paper collage to a folk-art-inspired painting of a Wisconsin barn wedding to clay sculptures, Impressionist-influenced waterscapes and vibrant encaustic works, the community-minded Members show offers visitors a breadth of art not often seen in other exhibits.
Barns, deer, polka bands, and Milwaukee Bucks MVP Giannis Antetokounmpo are Wisconsin-themed subjects highlighted in the Members’ Exhibit. Other motifs include African wildlife, realistic painted portraits and still life, as well as birds, boats and wintry landscapes.
“This is truly a show where there is something for everyone,” said Graeme Reid, MOWA director of collections. This year marks the 17th Members’ Exhibit that ... Jul 26, 2019
Artist says it with flowers in Campbell River exhibit - Campbell River Mirror
When I do my morning walk through the garden I am taken by how expressive flowers are with the way they are shaped, or the way they bend in the wind, as if swaying to music or a bird’s song, or how they are reaching for the sun, opening up, and then closing up as a direct response to the sun or rain. And on a grey day their colours are even more vibrant than on sunny days. For me, translating that to a painterly language that uses colour as expression seemed inevitable.
“I read that Vincent painted sunflowers primarily to brighten his friend’s bedroom. I think that is as good a reason as any to paint a thing. I painted sunflowers because they are my sister’s favourite flower and I am always happy to brighten her day. They seem to represent sunshine and happiness with their vibrant shades of yellow. But their stature is stoical to me and that represents my sister’s nature in every way.”
“Say it with Flowers is about expressing the sheer joy of appreciating mother nature’s gift to us all and sharing how the magical essence of flowers can draw on our emotions.”
Say It With Flowers will exhibit in the Tidemark Art Gallery until the end of July and can be viewed Tuesday through Friday from 12-4 p.m. Deveau, an artist from the Comox Valley, will be the Tidemark’s featured artist for the River City Arts Festival on July 20. Admission is free and all are welcome.
For more information on Mary Patricia Deveau and her work, visit her website: https://mpdeveau.wixsite.com or find her on Facebook at, Mary Patricia Deveau Art.
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