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Flowers By Santilli

Order flowers and gifts from Flowers By Santilli located in Cranston RI for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 330 Budlong Rd, Cranston Rhode Island 02920 Zip. The phone number is (401) 946-5240. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Flowers By Santilli in Cranston RI. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Flowers By Santilli delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Flowers By Santilli
330 Budlong Rd
Rhode Island
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(401) 946-5240
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Flowers By Santilli directions to 330 Budlong Rd in Cranston, RI (Zip 02920) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.77412, -71.457352 respectively.

Florists in Cranston RI and Nearby Cities

751 Oaklawn Ave
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Cranston, RI 02920
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191 Natick Avenue
Cranston, RI 02921
(0.77 Miles from Flowers By Santilli)
200 Atwood Avenue
Cranston, RI 02920
(1.55 Miles from Flowers By Santilli)
30 Phenix Ave
Cranston, RI 02920
(1.69 Miles from Flowers By Santilli)

Flowers and Gifts News

Dec 8, 2016

Warwick native turning heads with sunflower study

Growing up in Warwick, Blackman was very involved in the Jewish community, belonging to Temple Sinai in Cranston during his junior high and high school years. There, he volunteered as a student teacher, served as a leader in the temple’s youth group, and actively participated in NFTY Northeast, an organization that brings together young Jews to learn and grow, both as Jews and as individuals.  “Those were all great experiences for me when I was growing up,” Blackman said.  His love of science began in a course at Winman Junior High School. He was so intrigued by the biology class that he decided to pursue a program in the study of genetics the following summer. “Going forward, I always had an eye toward biology,” he said. He went on to attend Toll Gate High School (Class of ’97), where his love for science only grew stronger.  “At Toll Gate, I took multiple years of biology, chemistry, physics, and calculus, and I also participated in several competitive academic extracurricular activities. During this time, my excitement about science grew as I benefited from the dedication and encouragement of many teachers and coaches,” he said.  Following high school, Blackman headed west to Stanford University, where he earned an undergraduate degree in Biological Sciences (Class of ’01).  From 2001 to 2003, he was a technician in the lab of David Kingsley at Stanford. During this time he contributed to studies of the skeletal evolution of stickleback fish, a small, unique fish that evolves and mutates quickly when traveling between saltwater and freshwater. He then entered graduate school, earning his Ph.D. in Evolutionary Biology and Ecology from Indiana University, Bloomington, in 2009.  After graduating, Blackman was a post-doctoral scholar at Duke University, where he studied how populations of the common monkey flower adapt to local habitats.  Blackman accepted a teaching position at UVA in August of 2012. He taught Ecology of Evolution and Development and a graduate seminar titled “Speciation” at the university until December of 2015.  From UVA, Blackman moved back west, to the San Francisco area, to start a new position, which he currently holds, as an associate professor of the Evolutionary Process at the University of California, Berkeley.  Blackman attributes much of his success to his mentors along his scientific journey, from the junior high school teacher who sparked his interest in biology to those he met during his college and graduate school years.   Blackman says being Jewish also played a role in his success. “One of the major lessons that I took away from my Jewish education in Rhode Island was that part of being Jewish is studying, questioning and explaining, and I think, in part, this influenced me and how I went into science. That is what I do every day. I always want to learn more and am constantly asking questions.”   SAM SERBY, of East Greenwich, attended Temple Sinai, in Cranston. He is a recent graduate of Johnson & Wales University. (Jvhri)

Aug 15, 2016

Sunday Local Roundup: August 14, 2016

Amid criticism from a local editorial, House Speaker Nicholas Mattiello (D-15) has forcefully defended the provision of grants to Cranston community organizations and pushed back against assertions the program is used for political purposes. “I will never apologize for delivering much-needed resources for Cranston and I’m not about to start because the media attacks me for it,” the speaker said in a statement. The Cranston Herald has more. Local girls use power of press to help animals The Herald News When Abigail and Michaiah Kojoian put their minds to something, they don’t back down, and the animals at the Cranston Animal Shelter on Phenix Avenue are benefiting from the girls’ tireless effort and determination. Adoptions at the shelter have gone up significantly since the sisters – who are now 15 and 17, respectively – started printing, publishing and distributing both paper and digital copies of the shelter’s newsletter, “The PawPrint Press.” The Cranston Herald has more on this special mission. Family sails the world for 8 years The Giffords had a tiny house long before it was hip and trendy. The difference is their 200-plus-square-foot home floats. About eight years ago, the Giffords sold all their possession to sail around the world with their three children. Fast forward to today and they are still sailing and are docked in Mystic for about a month. The Westerly Sun has more on the family’s worldwide journies. Petition objects to assignment of Westerly teacher Dozens of parents are signing a petition protesting the possible assignment of a teacher to Dunn’s Corners Elementary School for the upcoming school year. The petition, which began online, has drawn signatures from across Westerly and even from Connecticut. The Westerly Sun has more on the controversy. New RYSE building in the works The RYSE School Building Committee met to discuss the progress on the new addition being built at the middle school to house the alternative high school. RYSE is an acronym for Reaching Youth through Support and Education. The school’s purpose is to provide a safe learning environment for at-risk middle and high school students by providing individualized educational and mental health support. The Westerly Sun has more on the program and why a new building is needed. Westerly professor’s surf therapy program heads down under Emily Clapham, of Westerly, an associate professor of kinesiology in the College of Health Sciences at the University of Rhode Island, surfs on a red surfboard with a child at Narragansett Town Beach. Corey Favino, URI photography student Surf’s up, mate. A few weeks ago, Kelli Hingerton started teaching children with disab... (WPRI 12 Eyewitness News)

Jul 5, 2016

Eat, shop and stroll at Greencastle-Antrim Sidewalk Days

PennDot because of the very real concern for pedestrian and vendor safety," said Georgina Cranston, executive director for the Greencastle-Antrim Chamber of Commerce, in a press release announcing the event.. Recognizing the enormous effort this requires on the part of the local fire and police personnel, the Chamber has solicited donations from areas businesses to offer a small token of appreciation to the volunteers for the event. There is ample parking on the side streets, at the Jerome King Playground and in the borough parking lot. For more information, visit the Chamber website,, or call the office at 717-597-4610. Application for vendors spaces can be downloaded from the website. Read or Share this story: ... (Chambersburg Public Opinion)

Feb 3, 2016

Open Doors listings for Jan. 30

Crafts Craft Bash, Artists' Exchange, 50 Rolfe Square, Cranston. Families invited to make self portraits. Sat., Jan. 30, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. Sponsored by Kiki's Garden (Krista Weller Burns Foundation). 490-9476; Calligraphy and Valentines Workshop, Four Corners Arts Center, 3852 Main Rd., Tiverton. Ages 8 and older learn calligraphy skills needed to make valentines during the class. Sat., Feb. 6, 10 a.m.-noon. $15. Materials provided and attendees bring home their works. 624-2600; Snowflake Making Fest, Jamestown Arts Center, 18 Valley St., Jamestown. Sat., Jan 30, 1-3 p.m. Participants celebrate winter by creating snowflakes in mediums including printmaking, 3D printing, vinyl cutting, knitting/crocheting, digital design and paper. Arts center instructors and volunteers guide participants in making snowflake stickers, prints, textiles and more. All ages welcome. Adults must accompany children 9 and younger. Ages 10 to adult $15; adult and child 9 and younger $15, $5 each additional child. Registration required. 560-0979; Lectures, workshops Starting Seeds Indoors, Tower Hill Botanic Garden, 11 French Drive, Boylston, Mass. Sat., Jan. 30, 1-4 p.m. Attendees get their gardens off to a good start by starting vegetable, flower and herb seeds indoors. This workshop helps participants decide which plants will benefit most from a head start, what tools and supplies are needed, the best sowing and nurturing techniques, and when and how to transition the seedlings into the garden. Participants will sow two flats to take home. $45. With instructor Christie Higginbottom. Registration required. (508) 869-... (The Providence Journal)

Feb 2, 2016

Former WLKW/Providence Personality Norm Jagolinzer Dies At 83

He retired in 2004 and was inducted into the RHODE ISLAND RADIO HALL OF FAME in 2009. A funeral will be held THURSDAY at SHALOM MEMORIAL CHAPEL in CRANSTON, RI.  Contributions in lieu of flowers may be made to The Brotherhood of TEMPLE BETH-EL, 70 Orchard Avenue, PROVIDENCE, RI 02906. « see more Net News ... (All Access Music Group)

Feb 2, 2016

Rose M. Barraco

Saturday in the church. Daley Murphy Wisch & Associates Funeral Home and Crematorium, 2355 Cranston Road, Beloit, WI, assisted the family with arrangements.  In lieu of flowers, a memorial will be established in her name.  Online condolences may be sent to the family at ... (Beloit Daily News)


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