Susan Steffes, co-owner of Fleurish Lavender of Lost Mountain

Susan Steffes, co-owner of Fleurish Lavender of Lost Mountain

Local lavender farm wins contest honors

SEQUIM — Fleurish Lavender of Lost Mountain announced that it has won several awards at the International Judging of 2020 Lavender Essential Oils.

The farm earned three Silver Awards of Excellence for its Grosso, Royal Velvet and Folgate (late) varietals.

The farm won two Bronze Awards for its Super and Folgate (early) varietals.

The judging was performed by Lavender Sommelier.

The farm, at 1541 Taylor Cutoff Road, is owned by Susan Steffes and Doug Fahlgren.

For more information, call the farm at 360-681-2782, email fleurish [email protected] and www.fleurish

More in Business

Bruce Skinner, Olympic Medical Center Foundation executive director, left, presents a check for $55,000 at last week’s OMC Commissioners meeting to Chair John Nutter, center, and OMC CEO Darryl Wolfe. (Submitted photo)
Olympic Medical Center Foundation donates $55,000 to OMC for equipment

The Olympic Medical Center Foundation has presented another $55,000… Continue reading

Dr. John Miller
Oympic Medical Center welcomes new family medicine physician

Olympic Medical Center has announced that family medicine physician… Continue reading

Peninsula College Community Education to offer CDL course

Peninsula College Community Education has announced a new course… Continue reading

Sequim veterinarian practice changes hands

Fourth-generation Sequim resident J. David Kirner has purchased Country Care… Continue reading

FILE - In this Jan. 6, 2020, file photo, Tony A. (Naschio) Johnson, center, elected chairman of the Chinook Indian Nation, plays a drum as he leads tribal members and supporters as they march to the federal courthouse in Tacoma, Wash., as they continue their efforts to regain federal recognition. As COVID-19 disproportionately affects Native American communities, many tribal leaders say the pandemic poses particular risks to tribes without federal recognition. The Chinook Nation received some federal funding through a local nonprofit for small tribes to distribute food to elders and help with electricity bills, tribal Johnson said. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren, File)
Pandemic leaves tribes without US recognition at a higher risk

By Christine Fernando The Associated Press Rachel Lynne Cushman is used to… Continue reading

EYE ON BUSINESS: This week’s meetings

Virtual meeting Tuesday at 7:30 a.m.… Continue reading

AR Workshop to open DIY studio in Port Angeles

Diana Pezzino has opened an AR Workshop at 2741… Continue reading

Most Read