We provide professional and compassionate burial services in Oakland, CA with reputable and licensed funeral directors.
Burying a loved one is always an emotional experience. The nature of the service itself can be modified in accordance with the deceased’s wishes, or with the general preferences of the family.
We do not take a one-size-fits-all approach to our burial services, but rather we create the kind of mood that families request—while ensuring that, regardless of the particulars, each burial service is intimate, affirming, and beautiful.
For unexpected deaths please call 911.
Families have been trusting us with their loved ones because of our superior service and professionalism. Our local, licensed funeral directors carefully plan each and every service.
Licensed funeral directors and experienced staff to provide guidance along every step of the way.
Our professional staff will pick up your loved one at your residence, hospital, or hospice care and transport them with care.
A long history of positive testimonials and reviews from excellent services and satisfied families.
The basic Military Funeral Honors (MFH) ceremony consists of the folding and presentation of the United States flag to the veterans' family and the playing of Taps. The ceremony is performed by a funeral honors detail consisting of at least two members of the Armed Forces.
You can learn more about veteran funeral services and if you are eligible here.
Having a permanent place - in a cemetery, mausoleum, or cremation garden - that can be visited regularly by family and friends is an essential part of the time following a death.
You can learn more about memorialization options here.
Dr. Frank L. Adams lived in the original house from 1897 until 1920. After he sold it to Bessie Wood Gustason in 1920, she converted the building to a mortuary. The Bessie J. Wood Co. sold the business to Grant Miller Mortuaries in 1930. In 1933, Mr. Miller added a beautiful chapel, which is used to this day. Wood and Miller were partners in a mortuary at 2372 East 14th Street for around ten years before Wood moved to a new location downtown in 1908. Grant Miller was County Coroner from 1914 until 1938 and an EBMUD director from its organization in 1923 until 1943. He passed away in January 1945. The Grant Miller Mortuary on East 14th Street remained open until 1978.