Birthday Flowers

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Funeral Service

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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Penguin Flowers

Order flowers and gifts from Penguin Flowers located in Corvallis OR for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 930 N.W. Kings Blvd, Corvallis Oregon 97330 Zip. The phone number is (541) 754-0118. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Penguin Flowers in Corvallis OR. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Penguin Flowers delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Penguin Flowers
930 N.W. Kings Blvd
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(541) 754-0118
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Penguin Flowers directions to 930 N.W. Kings Blvd in Corvallis, OR (Zip 97330) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 44.576691, -123.275269 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Mar 16, 2017

Ceramic Flowers to benefit Arts Center Young Artist program

Willamette Ceramics Guild have spent several months creating handcrafted dozens of ceramic flowers as part of a fundraiser to benefit the Corvallis Arts Center’s Young Artist Program, which provides art programs for kids in high-risk and unstable situations.Proceeds from the flowers, on sale now at The Arts Center, will help fill a funding gap left with the death of Maureen Ovregaard last spring. Ovregaard had previously anonymously donated $45,000 annually to support the program since 2008.“After we heard the funding was diminished, we got together to come up with something that we knew we could do to keep the program going. Because we know this program needs community awareness and support to survive,” said Sandy Houtman, Ceramics Guild member and project organizer. “It’s been really fun for us to do something we love and create something that people love that is going to help this program.”As part of the project, guild members visited Oregon State University’s herbarium and studied flowers before Houtman led several flower-making workshops at the Benton Center.“This goes to help kids through The Arts Center to be able to experience art themselves,” said Ceramics Guild member Rebecca Arthur, who created several handcrafted roses as a par... (Corvallis Gazette Times)

Feb 9, 2017

Death Notices for Tuesday, Feb. 7, 2017

In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Montana PBS. Arrangements are in the care of Dokken-Nelson Funeral Service. Mona R. Johnston CORVALLIS — Mona R. Johnston, 90, of Corvallis died Friday, Feb. 3, 2017 at Marcus Daly Memorial Hospital. Arrangements are under the care of the Daly-Leach Chapel. James J. Westman MISSOULA — James J. Westman, 73, of Missoula, died Sunday evening, Feb. 5, 2017, at his home. Arrangements are pending and will be announced by Garden City Funeral Home. Dana J. Baumgardner MISSOULA — Dana J. Baumgardner, 58, of Missoula, died Friday, Feb. 3, 2017 at St. Patrick Hospital. Cremation is planned; Garden City Funeral Home & Crematory is assisting with these arrangements. Mary L. Merseal MISSOULA — Mary L. Merseal, 75, of Missoula died Thursday Feb. 2, 2017, at the St. Patrick Hospital. Arrangements are under the care of the Cremation and Burial Society of the Rockies. James "Jim" Patten MISSOULA — James “Jim” Patten, 87, of Missoula died, Monday, Jan. 30, 2017 at Beehive Homes. Cremation has taken place. Garden City Funeral Home is assisting the family with arrangements. Elizabeth C. Christensen MISSOULA — Elizabeth C. Christensen, 94, of Missoula died on Monday, Feb. 6, 2017 at St. Patrick Hospital in Missoula. Arrangements are pending and will be announced by Garden City Funeral Home and Crematory. Annette A. Bagby SUPERIOR — Annette A. Bagby, 72, died at St. Patrick Hospital on Friday, Feb. 3, 2017. Arrangements are under the care of Cremation and Burial Society of the Rockies. Charles Ackerlund MISSOULA — Charles Ackerlund, 66, of Missoula died Sunday, Feb. 5, 2017, at the ... (The Missoulian)

Dec 2, 2016

Roses and Raspberries for Friday, Dec. 2

Bronx cheer. We hereby deliver: • ROSES to students at Crescent Valley High School in Corvallis and Timber Ridge School in Albany for their efforts to insert an unexpected burst of color into the holiday season. The students, organized by Crescent Valley junior McKenna Hamilton, were in downtown Corvallis and Albany last week, handing out gifts of flowers and handwritten notes of encouragement to strangers. The idea was a simple one: People out and about on the days after Thanksgiving might be a little grumpy after a day of coping with the crowds. Surely, those people could benefit from an unexpected kind gesture, and getting a free flower and handwritten note surely qualifies. Why, it's enough to warm the hearts of even certified Grinches.  • ROSES to a pair of Corvallis holiday traditions that return this weekend: First, the 13th annual Winter's Eve Corvallis is scheduled to kick off tonight at 5 in a heated tent that spans Madison Avenue between Second and Third streets. The event is the year's biggest fundraiser for Assistance League Corvallis, which provides a number of valuable services to area students. The event features fare from more than 30 area restaurants and caterers, along with special deals from a variety of downtown merchants. It's a good time f... (Corvallis Gazette Times)

Dec 2, 2016

The Flower Project

A smiling teenager walked up to a man walking at the Riverfront Commemorative Park in Corvallis Friday and asked him if he wanted a flower. “What a great thing,” he said as the student and her friends walked away after he accepted the flower. A moment later, the group gave a woman out shopping a sunshine-colored flower. “You’re so sweet. Thank you,” the woman said. Another woman, a few minutes and a few streets away, seemed a little stunned by the gift of a flower and a note with some kind words in it. “Oh, thank you. Thank you. Happy holidays!” she said. Scenes like these repeated themselves hundreds of times in Corvallis and Albany as groups of local students walked the streets giving flowers and handwritten notes with encouraging words on them to strangers. The large scale random acts of kindness were organized by Crescent Valley High School junior McKenna Hamilton as a way to brighten the days of people in the community. Hamilton said the idea started around two years ago when she was having a bad day, and her mother Tamara Hamilton suggested they bu... (Corvallis Gazette Times)

Oct 21, 2016

Free flowers today: 'Petal It Forward' (photos)

Here is a list of florists participating in the flower giveaway: Bend: Donner Flower Shop Brookings: Always in Bloom Florist & Gifts Corvallis: From the Heart Floral Design Dallas: Heartstrings Florist & Artisans Eugene: Dandelions Flowers and Gifts Forest Grove: OK Floral of Forest Grove Hillsboro: Flowers by Burkhardt's Lake Oswego: R Bloom's of Lake Oswego Portland: Botanica Floral Design; Broadway Floral; Floral Sunshine, Goose Hollow Flowers, Old Town Florist and Solabee Flowers and Botanicals Sandy: Sandy Country Florist Tillamook: Sunflower Flats Castle Rock, Washington: The Flower Pot Longview, Washington: Banda's Bouquets Vancouver, Washington: Awesome Flowers, Mountain View High School floral students — Janet Eastmanjeastman@oregonian.com503-799-8739@janeteastman ... (

Apr 22, 2016

Party for the planet: LBCC Earth Day event offers fun with a important message

Quit your pesticides!" urged Sinaiah Melendez, 23, of Corvallis, whose studies at LBCC have included entomology. Added Dreagn Bennett, 20, of Salem: "I want to make a shoutout to Mother Earth. I love you!" Thursday's hippie contest was for fun, but the tie-dye and love beads also were meant to illustrate a more serious message, said Andrew Feldman, dean of the college's Science, Engineering and Mathematics division and one of the members of the Earth Day committee. The first Earth Day observance was April 22, 1970, adding weight to what was still the early days of the modern environmental movement. The hippie dress contest, Feldman said, was a way to hearken back to the message of the counterculture revolution and "remind people where this started." Hippies may have cut their hair and put on suits — "I feel really weird coming to work with hole-y jeans on," Feldman admitted — but the messages they tried to share in the late 1960s and early '70s are still critical today, he said. Among those messages: Ask questions. Be skeptical. Do your own research. Look for peaceful solutions. Be good stewards of the earth. Booths set up in the community college's main courtyard were meant to reinforce the message of Earth Day, Feldman said: "What are you going to do to reduce your carbon footprint? How can we help?" Students browsing the courtyard were invited to purchase garden starts, recycle ... (Corvallis Gazette Times)


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