Obituary of Cody James Honeycutt
August 16, 1993 - March 19, 2022
Cody James Honeycutt. Age 28 of Riverview.
Beloved son of James and Christina Honeycutt. Loving brother of Zachary (Ashley) Honeycutt and Alexander Honeycutt. Dearest uncle of Peyton Honeycutt. Dear grandson of Linda (the late James) Honeycutt, Susan (Kenneth) Alexander and Donald (Cindy) Matzkows. Nephew of Bonnie (Todd) Alexander, the late Lisa Matzkows and the late Renee Honeycutt. Also survived by cousins Joel Alexander, Olivia Alexander, Nicholas Matzkows, Jacob Matzkows, Alyssa Honeycutt, Brianna Elders and Branden Elders.
They say it is not the length of life, but the depth of life. Cody had so much depth in his life. Everything he attempted, he put his whole heart and soul into being the best. We shared arts, crafts, adventures, and deep conversations. I picture Cody and Papa sitting on a cloud smoking cigarettes. Forever in our hearts - Busha.
Cody loved with all of his heart and always let us know. He loved to laugh, listen to music, and have fun. He always was up for an adventure. He was so talented and loved to draw just like his dad and Busha. He didn't hold grudges because his family was so important to him. He loved the warm weather -- sitting by the fire and talking. He loved the beach and sunsets. There really aren't words to describe how much he is loved. - Mom & Dad
Cody was the hardest working, most selfless person I knew. He taught me so much about life. I wouldn't be who I am today without him. He always said we were "Blue Collar Boys." My brother Cody was always a fighter. Growing up, we played hockey together and we always had each other's backs. He never backed down to anyone, no matter how big the other person was. Playing hockey with him is some of my favorite memories. We golfed and had some nice one-on-one time talking about our futures and the things we want to do. He wanted to better himself and travel. Cody was such an amazing uncle to my daughter and I am so thankful for those memories. - Zach
John Molnar, Sr. opened the Detroit Hungarian Funeral Home, now the Molnar Funeral Homes, in 1923. The funeral home began in his home until relocating across the street to it's Delray location at 8623 Dearborn Avenue, in 1936. He had a strong work ethic and believed that you should never stop learning...