Something Beautiful Flower
Order flowers and gifts from Something Beautiful Flower located in Valley View PA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1432 W Main St, Valley View Pennsylvania 17983 Zip. The phone number is (570) 682-3164. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Something Beautiful Flower in Valley View PA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Something Beautiful Flower delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Something Beautiful Flower
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Something Beautiful Flower directions to 1432 W Main St in Valley View, PA (Zip 17983) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 40.64394, -76.549042 respectively.
Florists in Valley View PA and Nearby Cities
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Flowers and Gifts News
Nov 15, 2018
A Perfect Day in Livermore: All the Country, Wine, and Cocktail Bars
Morning in Livermore: Hikes, Cowboy Gear, Comic Books + More
A valley view from Del Valle Regional Park.
Breakfast + CoffeeTo fill up without feeling weighed down, hit The Press (2470 First St., Ste. 110) for coffee swirled with made-in-house flavorings, plus seasonal menu favorites such as the Straus yogurt bowl with house-made granola, fresh fruit, coconut, and edible flowers, or the avocado and egg "toastini" on Acme bread. Prefer to live like the king? Opt for the Elvis version with peanut butter, honey, bacon, and banana. // For grab-and-go, Casse-Croûte Bakery (50 S. Livermore Ave.) doles out coffee and decadent French pastries baked with organic ingredients-the chocolate croissant makes for an ideal late-morning indulgence. // If you really want to throw caution to the wind, plunk down into one of the booths at Denica's Real Food Kitchen (2259 Las Positas Rd.) for a cookie-dough waffle, giant cinnamon roll, or overstuffed breakfast burrito. Exercise AlfrescoOnce you're properly fueled and caffeinated, explore the great outdoors at Del Valle Regional Park (7000 Del Valle Rd., $6 vehicle entrance fee), a 10-mile drive south of town. Rent a kayak or paddleboard from the Outdoor Sports Center (weekends through October) to get out on the park's five-mile-long lake, or opt for an hourly bike or picnic game rental if you'd prefer to stay landlocked. The park also houses a number of hiking trails that rarely top out above 1,500 f... Jun 2, 2017
Memorial Day 2017: Portland-area events honor service, sacrifice
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3973.Newberg: 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Full memorial services for war dead at five cemeteries beginning at 8 a.m. at Valley View Cemetery, 24255 N.E. Dayton Ave., then caravanning to others, ending at Memorial Park, 411 S. Howard St., for 11 a.m. ceremony with keynote speaker, reading of names of war dead, gun salute, "Taps" and laying of flowers. Organized by American Legion Post 57 and Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 4015.Mountain View Cemetery, Oregon City: 10 to 11 a.m., 500 Hilda St. Organized by Oregon City. Crescent Grove Cemetery, Tigard: 11 a.m. to noon, 9925 S.W. Greenburg Road. Ceremony with keynote speech by Tigard chief of police, flyover, Firefighter/Law Officer of the Year awards, avenue of flags, bagpipes. Potluck lunch at 12:30 p.m. at American Legion Post 158, 8635 S.W. Scoffins St. Organized by American Legion Post 158.Winona Cemetery, Tualatin: 10:45 to 11:45 a.m., 9900 S.W. Tualatin Road. Ceremony with Missing Man Formation flyover. Bring chairs; seating limited. Followed by free picnic at Tualatin Community Park, 8515 S.W. Tualatin Road. Organized by Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary 3452.Fort Vancouver National Historic Site: 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., bandstand, 1301 Officers Row, Vancouver. Organized by Community Military Appreciation Committee.Oregon Korean War Memorial, Wilsonville: 11 a.m. to noon, Town Center Park, 29600 S.W. Park Place. Remembrance ceremony featuring flyover, hoisting of flag flown over Afghanistan, Marine speaker. Organized by Oregon Trail Chapter, Korean War Veterans of America. (OregonLive.com)Dec 28, 2016
Anderson Stevenson Wilke Funeral Home notices published Dec. 23
DAMROW, Melvin H., age 94, of Helena, passed away December 19, 2016. A memorial service will be at 11 a.m., Tuesday December 27th at Valley View Lutheran Church at 3000 N. Benton Ave. A luncheon reception will follow the service in the social hall of the church. Please visit www.aswfuneralhome.com to offer a condolence to the family or to share a memory of Melvin.
DESCHON-POCHA, Carol, age 71, of Helena passed away Tuesday, December 20, 2016. A celebration of Carol’s life will be from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m., Wednesday, December 28th at the Anderson Stevenson Wilke Funeral Home Social Hall, 3750 N. Montana Avenue. Please visit www.aswfuneralhome.com to offer a condolence to the family or to share a memory of Carol.
(Helena Independent Record)Sep 21, 2016
Walk to End Alzheimer's conducted under pristine conditions Sunday
Honorary Family, which this year was the Harold Young family. Young moved to Owatonna in 1964, was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s in 2006, and died at Valley View of Owatonna in 2013.
“My dad disappeared for 25 hours on us,” said Catherine Smith, Young’s daughter. “You never know when your brain is going to click into another world.”
“People don’t realize how terrible this disease really is,” added Smith, who was alongside her daughter, Megan, and grand-daughter, Makayla, on Sunday. “Baby Boomers are coming into this, and there’s no cure. It’s scary, and we need a cure fast.”
... (Southernminn.com)Jun 10, 2016
When creating pet-friendly gardens, homeowners turn to artificial turf, nontoxic plants
Alisa Wardrup, wellness clinic manager at the Maryland SPCA.
As a member of the garden staff at Valley View Farms in Cockeysville, Marian Andelman makes it her business to plant a variety of perennials in her yard. But with four cats and four dogs, including a new puppy that eats everything, she has had to reconsider the flowers and shrubs in her garden to make sure they are safe for her pets.
"I've had to make selections to avoid toxic plants," says Andelman, who has opted for varieties of hostas, heuchera, grasses and sedum.
Pet owners also need to be wary of some types of mulch, notes Dr. David Tayman with VCA Columbia Animal Hospital. In particular, he warns against using cocoa bean mulch, which can be lethal for dogs if they eat it.
Other hazards in the garden include pesticides and herbicides, which can get on pets' fur and feet. Even if products are advertised as safe for pets, their owners need to be careful, Wardrup cautions.
"Wait several hours after [applying] any pesticide" before letting pets back out in the yard, she says. "Give it plenty of time, even for the pet-safe ones."
Besides being on the lookout for dangers lurking in their yards, homeowners with pets may need some landscaping tricks to create a space that can withstand digging, pacing and urine.
"You have to be sensible with the plants you choose," says Joel Hafner of Fine Earth Landscape in Poolesville. "You want something that can take the abuse."
Doug Del Gandio, an owner of Four Seasons Landscaping and Nursery in Damascus, says he takes into account a number of factors when designing a project for a family with a dog. Besides avoiding toxic plants, he also looks for plants that don't require much maintenance.
"You want to be able to select plants that will survive with water alone or not as much fertilizer," Del Gandio says.
Del Gandio says he sees more homeowners liked the Wards turning to artificial turf in areas heavily used by pets. Some turf is treated to mask pet odors and is easily washable, he notes.
Synthetic lawns also take away the potential problem of repeated exposure to dog urine, which can discolor grass and shrubs. But there are solutions for those who opt for regular grass, as well.
Some landscapers recommend training dogs to urinate in a designated area that is covered with smooth gravel or river rock or a grassy area that can be screened by shrubs. Hafner suggests placing an artificial log in the yard that the dog ... (Baltimore Sun)Apr 22, 2016
Life of the party: Facing death, Shannon Anaya chooses to express her joy one more time
No mention of illness. No mention of dying.
Date: Feb. 23, 6 to 10 p.m. at the Valley View High School gymnasium in Blue Springs, where Shannon’s father, Louie Dobbs, 58, has worked more than 25 years as the custodian. The principal didn’t hesitate to give permission.
It’s where Shannon as a preteen — three years older than her brother, Mike — skipped alongside her father at work when it was Hall-McCarter Middle School.
What seems like a sad and overwhelmingly tragic occasion to some people seems perfectly right to Shannon. The party is not about making a strident statement, she says, or raising a clenched fist to mortality.
She has no idea how much time she has left. Six months, she guesses, maybe less. She has called Kansas City Hospice and Palliative Care to help her and her family prepare.
For 13 years, hospice palliative care nurse Cindy Racz has helped hundreds of people with what’s euphemistically called their journey, to find grace in the process of death.
Those people who are accepting and have fallen into peace with themselves frequently have the softest, easiest passage, she said. Just as frequently it is a struggle for those who heave toward death with the demons and bitterness they carried in life.
“It hurts to see them go through it, “ Racz says. “You see them not wanting to release, not dying peacefully. They linger or suffer or are restless. Sometimes you can see it in their face, the eyebrows furrowing. You can see the tension in their bodies.
“You try music, or aroma therapy. We try to get at some of these issues and pull the family in, even if it is to make a phone call to say, ‘I love you and forgive you.’”
In Shannon, Racz sees a rarity.
“She is so positive, “ Racz says.
“I do hope I live for another 20 years,” Shannon says. “I want to.
“At the same time, I have to make plans in case that doesn’t happen.”
Central to her plan: Express her heart and mind to the people she loves.
Days before the party, Shannon sits, eyes bright and alert, smiling on a couch in her Blue Springs apartment. A clear nasal tube feeds a steady flow of oxygen. Images of her faith, framed pictures of Jesus and the Virgin Mary, are arranged on one wall. Family photos adorn another.
Julio, at school, will be home soon. The hospice people have started coming to the house to give him art and music therapy.
Shannon made out her will long ago.
A friend arrives with a video camera to record messages for Julio, messages his grandparents can play for him as he gets older. She tells him stories about him as a little boy, sings him the song she sang to him as a baby.
Days ago, Shannon spoke to Julio in their kitchen.
“You know that mommy has an owie,” she told him, trying to explain. “It’s not getting better. Mommy might be going to heaven sooner than we thought.”
“When?” Julio asked.
He is only 6, a small boy with dark black hair who loves dinosaurs. His father — Shannon’s former husband — lives in his native Mexico. He has not been involved in his son’s life since he and Shannon divorced and she returned to the United States. Julio was still an infant.
“Only Jesus and God get to know when people go to heaven,” Shannon told him.
Whenever it happens, she said, he will have his own room and get to live with Grandma and Grandpa, whose house is barely a mile away. If she could, she would want him to know that she had no regrets in life, no bucket list with boxes unchecked.
Her ambitions have always been modest... (Kansas City Star)
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