Palmdale CA Funeral Homes

Palmdale CA funeral homes provide local funeral services. Find more information about All Valley Cremation Service , Chapel of the Canyons Mortuary by clicking on each funeral home listing. Send funeral flower arrangements to any Palmdale funeral home delivered by our trusted local florist.

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All Valley Cremation Service

1755 East Avenue R
Palmdale, CA 93550
(661) 947-1168
All Valley Cremation Service funeral flowers

Chapel of the Canyons Mortuary

3150 East Palmdale Boulevard
Palmdale, CA 93550
(661) 251-1178
Chapel of the Canyons Mortuary funeral flowers

Chapel of the Valley Mortuary

1755 East Avenue R
Palmdale, CA 93550
(661) 947-7118
Chapel of the Valley Mortuary funeral flowers

Palmdale CA Obituaries and Death Notices

Obituaries for Sunday, March 26 - Fresno Bee

Monday, April 03, 2017

E Hampton Way, Suite 110, Fresno, CA 93726 or West Coast Mennonite Central Committee, 1010 G St., Reedley, CA 93654. Arrangements: Farewell Funeral Service.WILLIAMS — Lucy Williams, 88, of Palmdale, formerly of Fresno, died March 12. She was a homemaker. Service: 11 a.m. March 27 at Jesse E. Cooley Jr. Funeral Chapel.

After death of 9-year-old son, caregiver mother finds herself alone and unemployed - San Bernardino County Sun

Monday, July 04, 2016

How do you jump back into a society that you’ve been out of for 9 1/2 years?” she asked.Relief may be on the way for Williams and others like her.In February, Assemblyman Tom Lackey, R-Palmdale, introduced Assembly Bill 1930, which would create an In-Home Supportive Services Family Caregiver Benefits Advisory Committee to look at the situation of in-home caregivers like her and create a report by Jan. 1, 2018.Included in the report would be “recommendations on steps the state can take to ensure that all IHSS providers who provide supportive services to a spouse or child have access to employment-based supports and protections, including, but not limited to, federal Social Security benefits and state unemployment insurance benefits,” the bill reads in part.“It’s just plain wrong that IHSS providers, who take care of their own children or spouses, are not allowed to participate in Social Security or other benefits,” Lackey wrote in an email. “AB 1930 is a step in the right direction for California to fix this issue. IHSS helps California’s most vulnerable population. Placing this financial burden on them is unacceptable.”The bill was approved by the assembly 77-0 on June 1 and is making its way through state Senate committees now.“Staying at home to care for a loved one with developmental disabilities is unquestionably one of the most difficult jobs there is. I can only imagine the dedication and sacrifice it must take to look after a family member who needs constant care,” Assemblyman Jay Obernolte, R-Hesperia, who represents Williams in Sacramento, wrote in an email. “The creation of the Advisory Committee proposed by AB 1930 is an excellent first step in studying the impacts that lack of access to employment-based support and protections has on these hard-working Californians.”But any legislative action for people like Williams won’t go into effect until January 2019 at the earliest, not soon enough to help Williams, who is also collecting signatures online to petition Gov. Jerry Brown to change the law.“I’m 45 years old, starting all over,” she said. “Where do I go from here? I don’t really know. And the hardest part is I have to do it without him.”But despite the pain and the uncertainty, Williams has no regrets over making that choice to fight for Caleb, almost 10 years ago.“I was just so honored to have been his mother.”...

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Obituaries for Sunday, March 26 - Fresno Bee

Monday, April 03, 2017

E Hampton Way, Suite 110, Fresno, CA 93726 or West Coast Mennonite Central Committee, 1010 G St., Reedley, CA 93654. Arrangements: Farewell Funeral Service.WILLIAMS — Lucy Williams, 88, of Palmdale, formerly of Fresno, died March 12. She was a homemaker. Service: 11 a.m. March 27 at Jesse E. Cooley Jr. Funeral Chapel.

After death of 9-year-old son, caregiver mother finds herself alone and unemployed - San Bernardino County Sun

Monday, July 04, 2016

How do you jump back into a society that you’ve been out of for 9 1/2 years?” she asked.Relief may be on the way for Williams and others like her.In February, Assemblyman Tom Lackey, R-Palmdale, introduced Assembly Bill 1930, which would create an In-Home Supportive Services Family Caregiver Benefits Advisory Committee to look at the situation of in-home caregivers like her and create a report by Jan. 1, 2018.Included in the report would be “recommendations on steps the state can take to ensure that all IHSS providers who provide supportive services to a spouse or child have access to employment-based supports and protections, including, but not limited to, federal Social Security benefits and state unemployment insurance benefits,” the bill reads in part.“It’s just plain wrong that IHSS providers, who take care of their own children or spouses, are not allowed to participate in Social Security or other benefits,” Lackey wrote in an email. “AB 1930 is a step in the right direction for California to fix this issue. IHSS helps California’s most vulnerable population. Placing this financial burden on them is unacceptable.”The bill was approved by the assembly 77-0 on June 1 and is making its way through state Senate committees now.“Staying at home to care for a loved one with developmental disabilities is unquestionably one of the most difficult jobs there is. I can only imagine the dedication and sacrifice it must take to look after a family member who needs constant care,” Assemblyman Jay Obernolte, R-Hesperia, who represents Williams in Sacramento, wrote in an email. “The creation of the Advisory Committee proposed by AB 1930 is an excellent first step in studying the impacts that lack of access to employment-based support and protections has on these hard-working Californians.”But any legislative action for people like Williams won’t go into effect until January 2019 at the earliest, not soon enough to help Williams, who is also collecting signatures online to petition Gov. Jerry Brown to change the law.“I’m 45 years old, starting all over,” she said. “Where do I go from here? I don’t really know. And the hardest part is I have to do it without him.”But despite the pain and the uncertainty, Williams has no regrets over making that choice to fight for Caleb, almost 10 years ago.“I was just so honored to have been his mother.”...