Below you fill find all funeral homes and cemeteries in or near Boron.
Suburbs of Boron: Desert Lake, Four Corners, Kramer Junction.
Zip codes in the city: 93516, 93596.
Kern County funeral flowers can be purchased from one of the local funeral shops we partner with.
Funeral Homes near Boron
Facts about the city
Boron (formerly, Amargo, Baker, Borate, and Kern) is a census-designated place (CDP) in Kern County, California, United States. Boron is located 15 miles (24 km) east-southeast of Castle Butte at an elevation of 2467 feet (752 m). The population was 2,253 at the 2010 census, up from 2,025 at the 2000 census. Boron is named after the element boron and is the location of the world's largest source of the boron compound boric acid.Boron is a hinterland community on the western edge of the Mojave Desert. Within a half day's drive one can view the highest and lowest points in the contiguous 48 states of the United States (Mount Whitney and Death Valley), the world's oldest tree (the Bristlecone Pine), and the cities of both Los Angeles and Las Vegas.Boron is home to the U.S. Borax Boron Mine, California's largest open-pit mine, which is also the largest borax mine in the world. 35°2′34.44″N 117°40′45.41″W
It was revealed by Orange County Register on April 26th, 2018 that Stephen MacIntyre passed on in Boron, California. MacIntyre was 65 years old. Send flowers to express your sympathy and honor Stephen's life.
It was reported on November 15th, 2017 that Christina Renee Tristan (Moore) passed away in Boron, California. Ms. Tristan was 41 years old. Send flowers to share your condolences and honor Christina Renee's life.
It was written on August 19th, 2017 that Scott Saling perished in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Saling was 54 years old and was born in Boron, CA. Send flowers to express your sympathy and honor Scott's life.
It was reported on August 3rd, 2017 that David Lee Green died in Panama, Oklahoma. Green was 59 years old and was born in Boron, CA. Send flowers to share your condolences and honor David Lee's life.
"In 1924, anxious to repeat his good fortune, Suckow sunk a shaft one-half mile away from his first, and he struck basalt at . J. However, persistence paid off. Suckow continued to have an interest in the area, working prospects east of his discovery well. A unique asset of the location is that within a half day drive you can view the highest and lowest points in the contiguous 48 states of the United States (Mount Whitney and Death Valley), the world's oldest tree (the Bristlecone Pine), and the cities of both Los Angeles and the Las Vegas metropolitan area.
There is no news for this location at this time.