BROADVIEW HEIGHTS, Ohio — Transitional Design — which offers exquisite, gently pre-owned items — is set to unlock its Valentine’s Vault of Jewelry with the much-anticipated “All You Need is Love & Jewelry” sale.
The event promises an extensive array of never-before-seen gold, sterling, gems and high-end costume pieces, making it the go-to destination for those seeking the perfect Valentine’s Day gift.
Scheduled for 4 to 7 p.m. Feb. 8, the event invites patrons to come with their Valentines or Galentines. Whether you’re looking to shop for a special someone or to treat yourself, Transitional Design has something for everyone.
The store’s Ladies Boutique is undergoing a stunning makeover. With gorgeous design updates, enhanced lighting and a more customer-friendly flow, patrons can expect an immersive shopping experience.
Transitional Design takes pride in offering a beautiful and organized space, showcasing quality resale items, including clothing, purses, shoes and, of course, exquisite jewelry.
The event also promises drinks, desserts and exclusive discounts, creating a festive atmosphere. Additionally, patrons have the chance to participate in drawings, adding an element of excitement to the evening.
Transitional Design remains a premier destination for those seeking gently pre-owned furniture, home décor, artwork and a curated collection of fashionable items in the Akron/Cleveland area.
Don’t miss this opportunity to unlock your love and find the perfect piece to make this Valentine’s Day truly special.
Transitional Design is located at 601 Towpath Road in Broadview Heights. Go to www.transitionaldesign.net for more information.
Food drive: Broadview Heating, Air Conditioning & Electrical in Broadview Heights has announced its annual food drive, running Feb. 1-29.
Drop off non-perishable food items at 4111 Royalton Road to support the Broadview Heights Food Pantry. Each donation earns a $1 discount on services in February, with a $10 maximum. Call 440-526-7310 for details.
Daughter dance: Dads, grandpas, uncles and caregivers are invited to bring the little girls in their lives to a special Daddy-Daughter dance at the Strongsville Recreation Center at 6:30 p.m. Feb. 16.
The evening includes dancing, music, a photo, pizza and a carnation.
Tickets must be purchased in advance at the Recreation Center front desk. Tickets are $12 for members, $15 for resident non-members and $20 for non-resident non-members.
The Strongsville Recreation Center is located at 18100 Royalton Road.
Brecksville talks: Just one of the many activities at the Brecksville Human Services Center is “Brecksville Human Services Talks!”
The next talks in the Gathering Room are:
· Feb. 12 at 11 a.m. — Do you or a family member have cancer? Have you ever heard of The Gathering Place? Yes, your doctor answers the tough questions, but the caring people of the Gathering Place go way beyond that. Beth Elsass will let you know what services, help and comfort are available.
· Feb. 23 at 11 a.m. — Laura Hazen of Hanson Home Health Care Service will talk about “Healthy Brain Basics,” with an emphasis on Alzheimer’s.
All programs are at the Brecksville Human Services Center, 2 Community Drive. Call 440-562-2499 to register.
Garden club: Chippewa Garden Club’s next meeting is at 6:30 p.m. Feb. 27 in the Brecksville Human Service Building, 1 Community Drive.
Club members Jo Ann Bartsch, Kathy Habib, Kelly Manocchio and Debbie Schuckert will review information about the upcoming “A Standard Flower Show — Past and Present.”
The Flower Show is a beautiful gift the members give to the community, sharing their knowledge of horticulture, flower arrangements, conservation and other related areas. Come hear how the club will be celebrating its 75th anniversary.
If you are recently retired and/or interested in learning the latest gardening, landscaping and floral design trends, as well as conservation issues, you may want to consider becoming a member.
For more information, go to www.ChippewaGardenClub.com or Facebook for garden articles and information about the club’s activities and events.
Percussion winner: Jason Geiger, a senior at North Royalton High School, has been selected for the 2024 Ohio Music Education Association All State Orchestra.
He plays percussion in both the award-winning North Royalton marching band and wind ensemble. He is also a section leader of the school’s percussion/drum line section.
Jason is one of only six players in the All State Orchestra percussion section. He was chosen through a rigorous audition process among the top high school musicians throughout Ohio.
The All State Orchestra will be conducted by Jonathan Taylor Rush. He is the associate conductor of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra and a graduate of The Ohio State University.
The All State Orchestra performs at 2 p.m. Feb. 2 at the Columbus Convention Center as part of the OMEA Professional Development Conference.
Jason has participated and performed at OMEA Solo & Ensemble events since seventh grade. He also plays piano in the school’s Jazz Band 1 and for the musical pit orchestra. He is a member of Cleveland Youth Wind Symphony Group 1 at Cleveland State University.
“I am proud to represent North Royalton High School in the All-State Orchestra and honored to be selected to perform with such a prestigious ensemble,” he said.
“I am greatly looking forward to playing under the direction of Maestro Jonathan Taylor Rush alongside many other talented students throughout the state.”
Poster contest: The Cuyahoga Soil & Water Conservation District is hosting its annual poster contest for K-12 Cuyahoga County students.
The theme is “May the Forest Be with You, Always.”
Awards will be given for first and second place in the following grade categories: K-1, 2-3, 4-6, 7-9 and 10-12. Winners in each grade band will advance to the National Association of Conservation District state competition.
Learn more at www.nacdnet.org/contests/.
Linking art and creative thinking with science, the poster contest provides K-12 students the chance to develop and share their thoughts and ideas about natural resource issues. Students are encouraged to use the poster to creatively express their ideas on how conservation improves the environment.
Teachers may use this contest to correlate with national visual arts standards for all grades, and it’s a great way for teachers to instill an appreciation for the environment and an awareness of the need to protect our natural resources.
With the official nickname of The Forest City, Cleveland has a very special connection to this year’s poster contest theme.
According to The Ohio State University’s Extension, in the late 1700s the state of Ohio was estimated to be 97% forested. This number dropped significantly to around 10% in the early 1900s with the westward expansion of settlers and the rise of the industrial revolution.
With much work, this number has risen to around 30% forested today.
The state of Ohio alone is home to more than 100 species of trees that support animals, plants, insects, bacteria and fungi that call the forest home.
“May the Forest Be with You, Always” serves as a reminder that we are all connected and we all have a responsibility to maintain these important ecosystems.
Cuyahoga SWCD’s mission is to implement programs and practices that protect and restore healthy soil and water resources. Learn more at www.cuyahogaswcd.org.
Let the Brecksville, Broadview Heights, North Royalton and Strongsville communities know what is going on with your organization, church, school, business or family. Email me at [email protected].
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