NEWS, VIEWS AND INTERVIEWS
Scent with Love is getting some Love! Check out the stories below by clicking on the title
January 10, 2023
In the past four years, more than 160 hospitals, nursing homes and shelters around the region have become a little brighter — and it’s all thanks to Scent With Love.
January 14, 2022
"We not only put a lot of creativity into working out how to get the flowers, but into where they go next. It’s fun to have creative license to expand our outreach."
December 26, 2021
It’s common to see rows and rows of flowers at weddings, events and grocery stores.
Well one local organization won’t let those beautiful bouquets go to waste.
This week, we’re shining a light on this blooming non-profit that repurposes flowers to those who could use a smile.
July 26, 2021
“I think by having this organization, I’ve really seen more of a community in Pittsburgh than I ever had before ... Everyone kind of wants to spread that sunshine and happiness around the city. It’s been fun to see Scent with Love blooming around Pittsburgh.”
July 16, 2021
This episode’s Yinzer Spotlight features Scent With Love, an organization that collects flowers from weddings and events and donates them to Pittsburgh places in need.
December 7, 2018
#LetsMakeASEEN: An occasional piece for the SEEN column that focuses attention on small nonprofits in our city doing great work.
October 28, 2018
Shannon Haldeman of the local non-profit organization Scent with Love delivered flowers to the Tree of Life synagogue on Sunday and took a photo of the growing memorial outside the site of the shooting.
October 21, 2018
Support from the community continues to pour in after someone vandalized a South Hills cemetery.
A local organization donated flowers to the Bethel Park Cemetery as a small gesture to help fix the damage.
September 28, 2018
Pittsburgh — Why let good flowers go to waste?
A Pittsburgh woman is making sure they fill someone else's room with a burst of color instead of ending up in the trash after a wedding.
August 11, 2018
As they walked through the doors, a woman stopped to look at the flowers.
“It must be someone’s lucky day,” Shannon Haldeman remembered her saying.
The woman’s face lit up when volunteers said, “These are for you.”