Funeral Homes in CHULA VISTA

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Funeral Homes > California > Chula Vista

Chula Vista, CA  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Chula Vista, California. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Alvarado Casket
3288 El Cajon Boulevard
Chula Vista , CA 92104
(619) 427-8517
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Bayview Cremation and Burial Services
815 3rd Avenue
Chula Vista , CA 91911
(619) 476-9996
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Send Flowers to Bayview Cremation and Burial Services

Glen Abbey Memorial Park
645 H St Suite J
Chula Vista , CA
(619) 426-6009
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


US spending, 'job creators,' port's potential, plaque thefts, health news - SignOnSanDiego.com

Sun, Oct 2, 2011
Environmental Health Coalition, San Diego Coastkeeper and the dozens of other organizations that would fight further industrialization of the waterfront. Perhaps National City or Chula Vista could abandon their plans to be user-friendly and go back to a bit more gritty. Once over all those hurdles, the fact remains that the backside infrastructure and geography for a “big player” port simply don’t exist. Take one look at the transportation network of major ports and try to overlay that on to the extreme southwestern corner of the United States. We are a niche port, but that doesn’t mean we can’t be an important one. -- Richard Cloward, Tierrasanta Police station plans trod familiar beat In response to “Arresting ideas for old police station” (Business, Sept. 17): Build shops and restaurants next to existing shops and restaurants (Seaport Village) that are down the street from shops and restaurants (Horton Plaza and downtown). That’s a “vision”? How about using that land to bring a biotech or software firm to downtown that would employ San Diegans and pay more than minimum wage? -- Michael E. Nelson, Bonita Plaque theft plague Many thanks to San Diego police Detective Mark Brenner and Capt. Walt Vasquez and others for stopping the thefts of historic plaques (“Arrest in historic plaque thefts; more expected,” SignOnSanDiego.com, Sept. 15). The public should be made aware as to the name and location of the commercial recycling centers that purchase this stuff to melt it down ($20 for a $1,000 plaque). A good policy might be to require these businesses to hold all items for 30 days before melting them. Some plaques are priceless, and at least owners would stand a chance of getting them back before they’re gone forever. -- Jerry Toci, Coronado A dispiriting display On the Sept. 20 Health section front: joint replacements, menopause cures, food for cancer victims and dealing with end of life issues? Who is the Health section editor, Debbie Downer? Man, I had to read the obituaries just to cheer myself up. -- Alex Kaseberg, San Diego ...

Morning Report: An Epic Gamble for San Diego Schools - Voice of San Diego

Sat, Sep 24, 2011
Mistakes Were Made' Yet, but It's Early I'm patrolling coverage of the blackout in search of Big Excuses for Big Problems. Here's one about why the sole generator failed at Scripps Mercy Hospital in Chula Vista, knocking off power to the hospital and requiring a small evacuation of patients, courtesy of its vice president: "It's just like any other mechanical device. Something is not gonna work all of the time. So it's no different from that." (KPBS) And there was this about San Diego's water problems during the blackout, courtesy of a city spokesman: "It's just not cost-effective to have backup generators for all 49 pump stations to prepare for a once-in-a-generation situation." (U-T) If you see any more blackout-related excuses, drop me a line. More Blackout News • Time magazine has a handy primer on how to buy a generator to keep your food, and maybe you, cool during a blackout. Generators can also keep the lights, computer and TV on, not to mention any life-saving medical equipment. It sounds like a generator strong enough to power a mid-sized home can cost about $800, plus $500 more if you want to hook it up to your breaker box. Stationary generators, which run on propane or natural gas, cost from $1,500 to more than $10,000, plus installation. • Food stamp recipients have the option of getting spoiled food replaced. Fact-Checking a Stadium Subsidy Claim "The average subsidy in the NFL is about 65 percent of the costs of a stadium is paid for by the public," Chargers spokesman Mark Fabiani said last month. San Diego Fact Check finds that his claim is true. The County Retiree's $240K a Year Pension The chief executive officer of the San Diego Superior Court retired back in 2002 with a salary of $179,000 a year. Now he made $240,000 last year in pension proceedings, the most of any former county employee, the U-T reports, and he isn't apologizing. Stephen Thunberg said he did a good job. "I made the best of it in doing the public's work efficiently and economically," he said. Thunberg told the paper that some other pensioners worry about their safety because their names have been released. But he seems sanguine about it. "We'll go on with our lives and make the best of it. The court has decided. It has been released. We just hope that people don't overreact to it." Kibbles and Tidbits • Now that's being cautious: This summer, an Escondido "terrorism liaison" got worried when a guy showed up at City Hall and asked nosy questions about the city's water system, the LAT reports. "He turned out to be an enthusiastic water-system parts salesman, not a terrorist." • Former San Diego Padre Tony Gwynn is one of only 17 professional baseball players to ever spend 20 or more years with a single team. He...

US spending, 'job creators,' port's potential, plaque thefts, health news - SignOnSanDiego.com

Thu, Sep 22, 2011
Environmental Health Coalition, San Diego Coastkeeper and the dozens of other organizations that would fight further industrialization of the waterfront. Perhaps National City or Chula Vista could abandon their plans to be user-friendly and go back to a bit more gritty. Once over all those hurdles, the fact remains that the backside infrastructure and geography for a “big player” port simply don’t exist. Take one look at the transportation network of major ports and try to overlay that on to the extreme southwestern corner of the United States. We are a niche port, but that doesn’t mean we can’t be an important one. -- Richard Cloward, Tierrasanta Police station plans trod familiar beat In response to “Arresting ideas for old police station” (Business, Sept. 17): Build shops and restaurants next to existing shops and restaurants (Seaport Village) that are down the street from shops and restaurants (Horton Plaza and downtown). That’s a “vision”? How about using that land to bring a biotech or software firm to downtown that would employ San Diegans and pay more than minimum wage? -- Michael E. Nelson, Bonita Plaque theft plague Many thanks to San Diego police Detective Mark Brenner and Capt. Walt Vasquez and others for stopping the thefts of historic plaques (“Arrest in historic plaque thefts; more expected,” SignOnSanDiego.com, Sept. 15). The public should be made aware as to the name and location of the commercial recycling centers that purchase this stuff to melt it down ($20 for a $1,000 plaque). A good policy might be to require these businesses to hold all items for 30 days before melting them. Some plaques are priceless, and at least owners would stand a chance of getting them back before they’re gone forever. -- Jerry Toci, Coronado A dispiriting display On the Sept. 20 Health section front: joint replacements, menopause cures, food for cancer victims and dealing with end of life issues? Who is the Health section editor, Debbie Downer? Man, I had to read the obituaries just to cheer myself up. -- Alex Kaseberg, San Diego ...




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