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Funeral Homes > California > National City

National City, CA  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in National City, California. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Berge Roberts Mortuary
607 National City Boulevard
National City , CA 91950
(619) 474-6565
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


San Diego artist and sports enthusiast Rafael Acosta dies at age 50 - San Diego Gay & Lesbian News

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
Jan. 29, 1962 in Navajoa, Sonora, Mexico, Acosta soon migrated to the border city of Tijuana, Baja California, with his family.  As a teenager, he and his family later relocated across the border to National City, where he attended local elementary, middle and high school. "Rafael was warm, gentle and loving and had a sense of humor that was good to be around," said Jose "Cookie" Salas, his close friend of many years. "He lived his life selflessly with honor and courage." Salas and Acosta met 25 years ago. The two became fast friends and soon realized their birthdays were just one day apart, Jan. 29 and 30. "Back when we were roommates, we celebrated our birthdays together for years, calling them 'Jose & Rafael parties'," Salas said. "We had a lot of fun and it was always special. To lose him on his birthday, the day before mine, was very bittersweet." Acosta was a man of extraordinary talent for the arts, having been employed at Balboa Park’s Old Globe Theater as an artist and carpenter, creating backdrops and props. "He had a knack for building just about anything with his talented hands," Salas said. Aside from being a great friend, Acosta was also a beloved and talented member of the San Diego GLBT community.  As an artist, he was known as an expert manipulator of ink, resin and other art mediums, which is apparent in all of his work. He shared his art with his friends and the community often, exhibiting at several local establishments over the years, such as Baja Betty’s, Bamboo Lounge and Gossip Grill, always with great success. His most recent exhibition started this past Saturday, Jan. 28, at Bamboo Lounge in Hillcrest. Salas, Johnson and other friends were there to help him get set up, but they say Acosta was feeling so ill, he left just as the exhibition started. "I saw him as he was leaving," Johnson said. "He looked ashen and gaunt, but I just thought he had the flu and was going home to get some rest and get well." The next day, he was gone. You can still see his work all this month at Bamboo Lounge, as his family has graciously has agreed to keep them on display for the public. Tonight at Pecs, four pieces of his artwork have been donated by family and friends for auction. To see examples of the work that will auctioned, click HERE. An avid sportsman, Acosta played with the San Diego Volleyball Association, the Sparks soccer team, the America’s Finest City Softball League, and also with the San Diego American Flag Football league, for many years. He will be remembered fondly by all his teammates, friends and family, for his uncanny ability to light up a room wi...

San Diego artist and sports enthusiast Rafael Acosta dies at age 50 - San Diego Gay & Lesbian News

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
Jan. 29, 1962 in Navajoa, Sonora, Mexico, Acosta soon migrated to the border city of Tijuana, Baja California, with his family.  As a teenager, he and his family later relocated across the border to National City, where he attended local elementary, middle and high school. "Rafael was warm, gentle and loving and had a sense of humor that was good to be around," said Jose "Cookie" Salas, his close friend of many years. "He lived his life selflessly with honor and courage." Salas and Acosta met 25 years ago. The two became fast friends and soon realized their birthdays were just one day apart, Jan. 29 and 30. "Back when we were roommates, we celebrated our birthdays together for years, calling them 'Jose & Rafael parties'," Salas said. "We had a lot of fun and it was always special. To lose him on his birthday, the day before mine, was very bittersweet." Acosta was a man of extraordinary talent for the arts, having been employed at Balboa Park’s Old Globe Theater as an artist and carpenter, creating backdrops and props. "He had a knack for building just about anything with his talented hands," Salas said. Aside from being a great friend, Acosta was also a beloved and talented member of the San Diego GLBT community.  As an artist, he was known as an expert manipulator of ink, resin and other art mediums, which is apparent in all of his work. He shared his art with his friends and the community often, exhibiting at several local establishments over the years, such as Baja Betty’s, Bamboo Lounge and Gossip Grill, always with great success. His most recent exhibition started this past Saturday, Jan. 28, at Bamboo Lounge in Hillcrest. Salas, Johnson and other friends were there to help him get set up, but they say Acosta was feeling so ill, he left just as the exhibition started. "I saw him as he was leaving," Johnson said. "He looked ashen and gaunt, but I just thought he had the flu and was going home to get some rest and get well." The next day, he was gone. You can still see his work all this month at Bamboo Lounge, as his family has graciously has agreed to keep them on display for the public. Tonight at Pecs, four pieces of his artwork have been donated by family and friends for auction. To see examples of the work that will auctioned, click HERE. An avid sportsman, Acosta played with the San Diego Volleyball Association, the Sparks soccer team, the America’s Finest City Softball League, and also with the San Diego American Flag Football league, for many years. He will be remembered fondly by all his teammates, friends and family, for his uncanny ability to light up a room wi...

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

Sun, Oct 2, 2011
And perhaps the port could get by the 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 ...

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

Thu, Sep 22, 2011
And perhaps the port could get by the 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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