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A6

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CAPITAL news

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FEDERAL ELECTION

Flurry of grants sends a message Kathy Michaels kmichaels@kelownacapnews.com

A flurry of federal dollars floating down from Ottawa onto projects across the valley heralds one thing—it’s election time. Prime Minister Stephen Harper has yet to reveal his plans for the election launch, but many are speculating an early call is in the works.

“We have heard it could happen as early as this Sunday,” said Stephen Fuhr, Liberal candidate for Kelowna Lake Country. If Harper does drop the writ after this weekend, it will be more than 11 weeks before voting day—making it the longest campaign in Canadian history. “We have no control over

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that—it is what it is,” said Fuhr, noting that his intuition tells him that it won’t happen until the third Sunday of this month. “But it’s completely irresponsible. Dropping the writ early benefits Conservatives because they get more.” Last year electoral law was tweaked with the Fair Elections Act. Previously, spending limits

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Kelowna RCMP Const. Steve Holmes illustrates how hot the inside of a vehicle gets under the Okanagan summer sun to illustrate the danger for dogs locked inside. See story on page A4.

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were set no matter the length of a campaign, which was often the minimum 37-day period. The Act, however, allows for the parties’ $25-million limits to be increased if the campaign is longer than 37 days. As each additional day passes, the limit is increased by 1/37th.

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

news _____________________________________________________________________

West Kelowna council stiffens water abuse regulations

Sawyer Klassen

sawyer.klassen@kelownacapnews.com

The City of West Kelowna is just one step

away from finalizing water regulation violation

penalties. Council gave first,

second and third readings Tuesday for a new bylaw

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that would allow the city to issue fines for residents using too much water, or using it in a way they weren’t supposed to. The proposed fines begin at $25 for an initial offence during a stage one water restriction, increasing all the way to $400 for a second offence in a stage four restriction, and fines of $500 a day in extreme cases. The bylaw provides the city with a way to police water usage, as without the bylaw there is little they can do as a repercussion to violations other than cutting off the water supply. Council approved the first three readings unanimously, and is expecting to give fourth reading at the Aug.11 council meeting, which would bring the bylaw into effect. Here is the list of ticket offences and fines in the bylaw: Stage 1 Restriction Violation, first offence, $25 Stage 1 Restriction Violation, second offence, $50 Stage 1 Restriction Violation, continuing nature offence, $500/day Stage 2 Restriction Violation, frst offence, $50 Stage 2 Restriction Violation, second offence $100 Stage 2 Restriction Violation, continuing nature offence, $500/day Stage 3 Restriction

Violation, first offence, $100 Stage 3 Restriction Violation, second offence,$200 Stage 3 Restriction Violation, continuing nature offence, $500/day Stage 3 Restriction Violation, fill pool, tub, pond, fountain, $100 Stage 3 Restriction Violation, wash vehicle or boat, $100 Stage 3 Restriction Violation, wash driveway or sidewalk, $100 Stage 4 Restriction Violation, first offence, $200 Stage 4 Restriction Violation, second offence, $400 Stage 4 Restriction Violation, continuing nature offence, $500/day *** Meanwhile, in support of the Provincial Drought Response, the City of Kelowna Water Utility will implement odd/even watering restrictions for its customers beginning Tuesday, Aug. 4. “The restrictions for Kelowna Water Utility will help prepare us for any future water restrictions that may be required should the drought conditions continue year over year,” said Kevin Van Vliet, Kelowna utility services manager. The City of Kelowna Water Utility provides water to just over half of the city’s population. Most of the remaining residents receive their water from one of four water irrigation districts.

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A3

News

OKANAGAN COLLEGE

Sawyer Klassen

sawyer.klassen@kelownacapnews.com

Kelowna-Lake Country MLA Norm Letnick, Kelowna-Mission MLA Steve Thomson and provincial Advanced Education Minister Andrew Wilkinson received a guided tour of Okanagan College’s new trades building Wednesday. Construction on the $33-million project began in June 2014, and it is still on schedule to open to students in the spring of 2016. Once open, the new facility will nearly double OC’s capacity for trades students, allowing for 2,400 students to train at the campus every year. “Well I think today we’ve seen the great progress on this project,” Thomson said after their

tour was done. “It’s a $33-million project, with $28 million contributed by the province, and it’s great to see how far it’s advanced. “We’re really looking forward to its completion. “I think one of the key points here is the community support for this, a big part of this project’s funding is coming directly from businesses and people and leaders within our community, so that just shows how important this is within our community.” The remainder of the funding is being raised by Okanagan College through a campaign that launched in October 2014. The campaign has a goal of raising $5 million for capital construction costs and $2 million for program and student

SAWYER KLASSEN/CAPITAL NEWS

Politicians enthused by progress on trades building

Local MLAs Norm Letnick and Steve Thomson were joined by Advanced Education Minister Andrew Wilkinson for a tour of Okanagan College’s new trades facility, which is scheduled to open in 2016. support. “The nice thing about this is that our students locally here in the Central

FEDERAL ELECTION

Liberal says potential early call to the polls a waste of taxpayers’ dollars like we’re going into another recession …if that’s the case, it’s the first time Canada has gone into a recession without the US. The Canadian economy is not good.” Al Horning, a former MP, said the recent wave of federal grant announcements since last Friday is just smart politics. “Everybody does it. Every party will do it,” he said. “And the organizations that receive the grants don’t mind because they need the support.” Horning said he’s not sure if a rush of grants prior to an election translates into votes, but he said it does help the incumbent MP, in this case Conservative Kelowna-Lake Country MP Ron Cannan. “It does show that your representative is doing something for your constituency by getting grants…that’s what people like to see—their elected representative working for them. I guess if you are a Conservative voter, you are saying, “Right on, Ron, keep it going.’”

ELECTION FROM A1

Candidates get an additional $2,700 a day to add to their usual limit of approximately $100,000. It’s ultimately going to cost taxpayers more, as well, said Fuhr. It’s been estimated that it will cost millions in extra administrative costs for Elections Canada to work a long campaign in hundreds of ridings across Canada. There’s also the matter of lost tax revenue. Much of what a candidate spends on their campaign comes from donations, which are worth a tax credit of 75 per cent on the first $400, 50 per cent on the next $350 and 33.3 per cent on the next $500. “It’s crazy given the fact that the country is in debt and that people have a hard time paying their bills,” said Fuhr. “We’d be better off spending that tax money on the taxpayer.” “We are in massive debt, and it looks

north if they need to, up to Site C to work on the big dam project there.” Letnick noted.

Okanagan will have the ability to take their trades training right here at the college and then go up

Local Green/Liberal alliance puts party leader on defensive Kathy Michaels kmichaels@kelownacapnews.com

Constituents in Kelowna-Lake Country could still see a political power-sharing pact play out in the upcoming election campaign, despite the leader of the Green Party of Canada’s apparent misgivings. Elizabeth May has made multiple media appearances this week saying that she’s asked local Green candidate Gary Adams to not step down or endorse any other parties just yet. Adams, and Liberal candidate, Fuhr, announced earlier this month that Adams would step down to endorse Fuhr and sign an agreement outlining co-operation between Fuhr and the local Greens for a form of joint representation in

Ottawa. Although May put Adams’s decision on hold, the move hasn’t been quashed. She is expecting to have a conversation with Liberal leader Justin Trudeau and NDP leader Thomas Mulcair before endorsing it. In a press release from Adams and Dan Ryder, Adams’ campaign manager, May’s words were taken well. “We fully support Elizabeth bringing the result of our local vote into a crucial conversation at the national level. At this level, Thomas Mulcair and Justin Trudeau need to ask themselves which is more important: Gambling every opportunity on a shot at an absolute majority, or beginning

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“We hope they’ll always be able to work on liquified natural gas, a new industry for

British Columbia that our Premier Christy Clark has been leading for the last couple of years, we see that coming to fruition as well. “And then of course serving the needs of the Okanagan Valley, with all the sheet metal work, electrical work and all the other trades that are being applied here. “So it’s a good news story, not just for the students and the young people of the valley, but also for the future economical development of British Columbia.” Okanagan College is currently the second largest trades training institute in the province, behind only British Columbia Institute of Technology. The new trades facility is located on the OC campus along KLO Road.

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now to engineer a government that works together?,” reads the release. “Do they want to magnify the differences among Greens, Liberals, and NDP, or focus on the differences between us and the Stephen Harper Conservatives? “Our members sent a clear message that the vast gulf that separates all of us from the Harper Conservatives is what matters most to them. We think the majority of Canadians agree.” Fuhr interpreted May’s words, similarly. “We will both respect Elizabeth May and look forward to discussion at the federal level, but once those have happened we’re prepared to move ahead with the agreement in place that was voted on by the members of Kelowna Lake Country.

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

news _____________________________________________________________________

Rising car interior temperatures too hot for canines

Kathy Michaels

As mercury rises in Kelowna so do the volume of calls at the

branch of the BC SPCA, said the BCSPCA has fielded 840 hot pet calls to date, compared to 514 in the same period last year. Locally, the summer

a Central Okanaganwide ticketing system, reports of dogs sweltering continue to rise. Suzanne Pugh, manager of the Kelowna

SPCA. Despite a lengthy education campaign explaining the risks to pets in hot cars and the implementation of

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they run errands, thinking they will be safe for a short period,” she said. “Tragically, in hot weather their pets can suffer serious heatstroke and die in a matter of minutes.” To fully illustrate how quickly temperatures rise in a car, Kelowna RCMP Const. Steve Holmes put a thermometer in a vehicle parked in the shade at Orchard Park mall. As the press conference wore on, the digits on the monitor creeped up to red hot conditions. That temperature reporters were told, could kill a dog as they have no sweat glands, and cool themselves by panting and releasing heat through their paws. As the temperature of the upholstery of a vehicle rises, it’s impossible for dogs to cool themselves, and within 15 to 20

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has brought 80 reports. Perfectly underscoring her point, at a Thursday afternoon press conference aimed at further getting out the message about best practices for protecting pets from the elements, Pugh was told that police and her staff were racing to a Kelowna parking lot of a McDonald’s where a dog had been locked in a hot car for 45 minutes. It’s something that clearly frustrates Pugh. In addition to the cruelty of the act, it takes away from the SPCA’s regular role of caring for abandoned and abused animals. That said, the organization is continuing to approach the issue through further education in hopes it will stop the inhumane practice. “Many well meaning guardians leave their pets in parked vehicles when

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minutes they can suffer irreparable brain damage. “You shouldn’t have to put on a fur coat and sit in a hot car with the windows rolled up to understand how dangerous it is for your pet to be left there,” said Holmes, who earlier noted the Mounties have already this summer attended 53 hot pet calls. “Leaving your pet at home is the right thing to do if you are shopping. If you must take your pet make sure there is a second person who can stay with your pet in a shaded area.” He added that, generally speaking, the people they find who have made the decision to lock their dog in a steaming hot car aren’t trying to be cruel. They tend to park in shaded areas, assuming that they’re only going to be gone for a harmless minute or two. That said, when caught leaving a dog in a hot car, they’re often put on the receiving end of a harsh critique, as actress Jennifer Beals learned in Vancouver Wednesday morning. Global News showed footage of the actress returning to her Ford Escape during a sunny day in Vancouver. Her dog was in the car and the window was slightly rolled down. A man confronted the actress outside of her vehicle out of concern for the pooch, at which point Beals is heard saying, “In Dunbar it is, it’s fine.”  “It is, OK,” the passerby replied before adding, “Just so you know I am reporting this.” Her social media was rife ever since with attacks about irresponsible pet ownership. Offering a gentler alternative, Pugh said the SPCA recommends noting the licence plate of a vehicle and asking managers of nearby businesses to page the owner to return to the vehicle immediately. Those who see pets in cars should call the BC SPCA abuse hotline at 1-855-622-7722. Also, be an advocate. Help spread the word that pets and hot vehicles are a fatal mix. Get the #HotPets NotCool decal for your vehicle and download a poster and other materials at spca.bc.ca/hotpets to put up in malls and other areas in your community.


sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A5

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A7

news _____________________________________________________________________ Airport lease extended

The federal government has extended the lease term at Kelowna International Airport for

an extra 20 years, to Dec. 21, 2054. This lease amendment will help ensure the

City in Action CounCil HigHligHts new transit agreement

Council approved a new Annual Operating Agreement between BC Transit and City of Kelowna. The 2015/16 agreement spans the period April 1, 2015, to March 31, 2016. The financial impacts of this agreement were approved in the 2015 Budget.

new police building named

Council endorsed “City of Kelowna Police Services” as the formal name for the new civic facility to be constructed at 1190 Richter St. to house the local RCMP detachment. Work on the site begins this autumn.

Heritage project funded

Council approved a 2015 budget amendment for $210,000 from the reserves funds for building stabilization work on Brent’s Grist Mill to protect the historic landmark from further deterioration until a decision is made regarding possible long-term adaptive uses for the building.

continued viability of the airport and will allow the City of Kelowna to invest in airport infrastructure

The airport was built and operated by the City of Kelowna until it was transferred to Transport

ask@kelowna.ca

During this period, lower than normal water pressure may be experienced. If water is discoloured, run the cold water until clear.

with #KelownaParks and a caption of what makes that park special and you could win a Kelowna Parks prize package valued at over $250. The contest runs until August 28. Full details at kelowna.ca/parks. inFo: 250-717-2757

kelowna.ca/parks

kelowna.ca/utilities

Holiday Hours

In honour of British Columbia Day, City Hall will be closed: Monday, August 3 The Glenmore Landfill will be open regular hours, 7:30am to 4:45pm, with OgoGrow available for purchase until 4pm. Parkinson Recreation Centre will be open Monday from 10am to 3pm.

PubliC HeARing Notice is given that City Council will hold a Public Hearing on: tuesday, August 11, 2015 at 6pm Kelowna City Hall, 1435 Water street Council Chambers

For long-weekend event information, visit festivalskelowna.com.

Council will hear representations from the public who deem an interest in the properties affected by proposed amendments to Official Community Plan 2030 Bylaw 10500 and Zoning Bylaw 8000 for:

PubliC notiCes

inFo: 250-469-8600

bylaw no. 11114 (tA15-0006)

Fall Activity & Program guide

Property tax 2nd penalty

To avoid the legislated second penalty, late City of Kelowna 2015 property tax payments must be received by: tuesday, Aug. 4, 2015

The applicant is wishing to amend City of Kelowna Zoning Bylaw No. 8000 to create C3rls – Community Commercial (Retail Liquor Sales) and C3lp – Community Commercial (Liquor Primary) as designations within the C3 – Community Commercial zone.

The Fall Activity & Program Guide is now online and registration for general programs begins August 4. Fall into a fitness routine or try something new – like an art class, language or cooking lesson! Set up your online registration in advance by calling 250-469-8800 to get your account pin and client barcode ready. Hard copies will be available for pickup at the H2O Adventure + Fitness Centre, Main Library Downtown, Rutland Arena, Parkinson Recreation Centre and Glenmore IGA. Registration dates: August 4 General programs (7:30am) August 6 Aquatics & First Aid programs (7:30am) August 7 Leagues (7:30am) Programs for persons with a disability (9:30am) inFo: 250-469-8800

kelowna.ca/recreation

City Water utility implementing Water Restrictions

In support of the Provincial Drought Response and to encourage smart use of water as a resource, the City of Kelowna Water Utility is implementing odd/even outdoor watering restrictions for its customers beginning tuesday, August 4. Odd/even watering restrictions mean that odd numbered addresses may water yards and lawn on odd calendar days and even numbered addresses may water on even calendar days. Automatic underground irrigation systems may run between 12am (midnight) and 6am. Manual sprinklers and watering by hose (hand watering) can occur between 6am and 11am or 6pm and midnight on the scheduled odd/ even day. All properties may water on the 31st of the month. inFo: 250-469-8502

kelowna.ca/utilities watersmart@kelowna.ca

Watermain Flushing

Utility crews continue their watermain flushing program to ensure the distribution system is refreshed and healthy.

Payments can be made through online or telephone banking, at drop boxes located at City Hall’s Water Street entrance and the Doyle Avenue parking lot, or by mail/in person at City Hall, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna BC V1Y 1J4. For more information about property taxes and payment options, visit kelowna.ca/ propertytax. inFo: 250-469-8757

Canada in 1959 and was immediately leased back to the City of Kelowna under a long-term lease.

City Hall 1435 Water Street Kelowna, BC V1Y 1J4 250-469-8500

Barnaby Road to Uplands Drive between Lakeshore Road and Kuipers Crescent including Kettle Valley and Upper Mission Drive: July 27 – sept 4

inFo: 250-469-8929

and capital projects on airport lands that require more than 20 years to realize a sufficient return

revenue@kelowna.ca kelowna.ca/propertytax

notice of Disposition

Pursuant to Section 26 of the Community Charter and Council Policy No. 76, Disposal of City Property, notice is hereby given that the Council of the City of Kelowna intends to enter into a Contract of Purchase over Lot A District Lot 14 ODYD Plan EPP34913 and Lot 10 District Lot 14 ODYD Plan 413 except the westerly 10 feet thereof, being 2251 – 2315 and 2269 Pandosy Street, shown on Plan EPP53192 at a price of $10,000.00 to Interior Health Authority. The public may review copies of the proposed disposition at the Real Estate department on the 4th Floor of City Hall, from 8am-4pm, Monday to Friday. inFo: 250-469-8610

Hidden gems Photo Challenge Contest There are more than 200 parks to enjoy in Kelowna—explore one today, take a photo and enter to win!

Over the past six weeks, the City has shared some parks it considers to be ‘hidden gems’ via social media. Now, residents are invited to partake in the fun. Explore one of our profiled ‘hidden gems’ or search out a lesser-known neighbourhood park. Follow @cityofkelowna on Instagram, snap a photo while enjoying time at a ‘hidden gem’ park, post to Instagram

owner/Applicant: City of Kelowna 561 McKay Avenue Lot 1, District Lot 14, ODYD, Plan EPP45951 Bylaw No. 11120 (OCP15-0009) Bylaw No. 11121 (Z15-0026) The applicant is proposing to amend the Future Land Use designation and rezone the subject property in order to accommodate the development of non-accessory parking. official Community Plan Amendment: From the MRM – Multiple Unit Residential (Medium Density) designation to the MXR – Mixed Use (Residential/Commercial) designation. Requested zoning change: From the RU6 – Two Dwelling Housing zone to the C4 – Urban Centre Commercial zone. owner/Applicant: City of Kelowna 310 Mugford Road Lot B, Section 26, Township 26, ODYD, Plan 27494 Bylaw No. 11122 (Z15-0017) The applicant is proposing to rezone the subject property to allow a subdivision into two lots. Requested zoning change: from RU1 – Large Lot Housing zone to the RU2 – Medium Lot Housing zone. owner/Applicant: Harjinder Kaur Mahli, Jaswinder Singh Mahli & Swaran Singh Mahli / Jaswinder Singh Mahli 140 Mugford Road, 405 Rutland Road and 425 Rutland Road Lot A, Section 26, Township 26, ODYD, Plan 4378 Lot 3, Section 26, Township 26, ODYD, Plan 3513

Lot 4, Section 26, Township 26, ODYD, Plan 3513 Bylaw No. 11123 (Z15-0010) The applicant is proposing to rezone the subject properties to allow for the development of townhouses. Requested zoning change: from RU1 – Large Lot Housing zone to the RM2 – Low Density Row Housing zone and RM3 – Low Density Multiple Housing zone. owner/Applicant: RA Quality Homes Ltd. Inc. No. BC0647947 / Tony Kuhnkuhn 2124 Pandosy street Strata Lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5, District Lot 14, ODYD, Strata Plan KAS3144 Bylaw No. 11124 (HRA15-0001) The applicant is seeking to rescind Heritage Revitalization Agreement Bylaw No. 9184 and enter into a new Heritage Revitalization Agreement with the City of Kelowna under section 966 of the Local Government Act. The new agreement is to permit some commercial uses and create two new strata units on the subject property. This property is also known as the “Cadder House”. Current zone: RU1 – Large Lot Housing owner/Applicant: Grant Good, Marie McAlpine, F. Devillier Medical Prof. Corp., Janette Armstrong and F. De Villiers Medical Prof. Corp., Inc. No. 101092982 / Christy & Associates Planning Consultants Ltd. Comments can be made in person at the public hearing, or submitted online by email to cityclerk@kelowna.ca, or by letter to the Office of the City Clerk, 1435 Water Street, Kelowna, BC V1Y 1J4. Presentations at the public hearing are limited to a maximum of five minutes. If a person has additional information they shall be given further opportunity to address Council after all other members of the public have been heard a first time. no representation will be received by Council after the conclusion of the public hearing. Correspondence, petitions and e-mails relating to this application must include your name and civic address. Petitions should be signed by each individual and show the address and/ or legal description of the property he or she believes would be affected by the proposal. Correspondence and petitions received between July 28, 2015 and 4pm on Monday August 10, 2015 shall be copied and circulated to City Council for consideration at the public hearing. Any submissions received after 4pm on Monday August 10, 2014 will not be accepted. The public may review copies of the proposed bylaws, Council reports and related materials online at kelowna.ca/council or at the Office of the City Clerk at City Hall from 8am-4pm, Monday to Friday, as of July 28, 2015 and up to and including August 11, 2015. inFo: 250-469-8645

kelowna.ca

cityclerk@kelowna.ca kelowna.ca/council


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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

news _____________________________________________________________________

New Joe Rich fire chief A new fire chief has been appointed by the Regional District of Central Okanagan for the Joe Rich Fire Protection District. Effective immediately, Ben Wasyliuk will take over the chief’s duties for the paid on-call department. Wasyliuk has been a firefighter with the department since 2011, most recently serving as one of its assistant chiefs.  The selection committee unanimously recommended his appointment, noting Wasyliuk’s qualifications, dedication and service Ben Wasyliuk to the Joe Rich Fire/ Rescue Department and the respect that he’s garnered among residents in the community and department members. RDCO fire services manager Dan Wildeman says, “With Ben coming from the ranks of the department, there will be continuity in service for the paid-on-call department from those dedicated members who are committed to providing fire protection, fire prevention and medical first response services throughout the community.”

WEST KELOWNA

Local gardeners receive awards The City of West Kelowna and Westbank First Nation have a lot of curb appeal thanks to the hard work of home owners and businesses in the two Westside communities. Awards and appreciation gifts were presented to 2015 Partners in Bloom Most Beautiful Contest winners and nominees during a reception held last Sunday night at the Cove Lakeside Resort. Winners were announced in the following categories: • Business—Paynter’s Market • Curb Appeal— Annette and Bob Mason

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Telling your story most accurately: Capital News

Bloom is a Canadian non-profit organization committed to fostering civic pride, environmental responsibility, beautifi-

Due to infrequent use and increasing safety concerns, the City of West Kelowna has taken down the Horizon Park playground. Parking at the park is limited and the playground is difficult to find. Safety inspections have determined that the equipment no longer meets Canadian Safety Association standards, posing risks to users. Staff has also received frequent reports of vandalism, including an attempt to light the playground’s plastic

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cation and quality of life through participation and protecting and promoting green spaces. Partners in Bloom is a

slide on fire and the destruction of the barrier than holds in sand around the play structure. After assessing the park, and reviewing the availability of nearby amenities, the city concluded that it would be best to remove the playground. The park will be left in a natural state, taking advantage of the existing open space and

surrounding trees. Staff will investigate options for future amenities, such as benches, and budget recommendations will be provided to council for future consideration. Area residents are reminded that Moonbeam Park and Rose Valley Elementary School are within walking distance of homes in the Horizon neighbourhood.

Need for donated blood continues The national blood inventory has steadily declined this summer and needs a boost to continue to meet the needs of patients through the August long weekend and into the coming weeks. Canadian Blood Services is asking people to give blood before and after the long weekend. “Summer is a challenging time for blood collection, when many regular donors are on vacation. This is a great time for new donors to join us and help prevent a further decline in the national inventory,” said Mark Donnison, vice-president of donor relations. “Platelets derived from blood are critical to help stop bleeding and unfortunately expire just five days after a blood donation.” The Canada Safety Council reports that “more fatalities occur on Canadian roads during summer months than any other time of year.” It can take up to 50 donors to help save someone who has been in a motor vehicle accident. Please consider helping us maintain our needed inventory by donating at either of the following clinics in the Kelowna area this long weekend:  • Kelowna Clinic, 103-1865 Dilworth Dr. (across from Sears), which is open from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Monday, Aug. 3—61 open appointments • West Kelowna clinic at Emmanual Church, 2600 Hebert Rd., which runs from noon to 6 p.m. on Monday, Aug. 3—42 open appointments  To book an appointment to give blood, use the Give Blood App or visit blood.ca. Those with appointments are encouraged to keep their appointment and, if possible, bring a friend or family member to donate with them. Walk-ins are also welcome.

Do you have an opinion to share? E-mail your letter to edit@kelownacapnews.com

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

news _____________________________________

Drought-friendly plants that thrive Although my focus in my home gardens has always been to choose water-wise plants, I find during this unseasonably long spell of dry, hot weather that some plants are thriving while others seem to be gasping for water. For the past 11 years I have gardened in pure sand—very easy to dig but poor in nutrients and no capacity to retain moisture. Even though I have dug-in lots of water retentive organic matter and kept the soil mulched, the soil dries out very rapidly and becomes hydrophobic (repels water). I am a plantaholic. Having a plant nursery for nine years magnified my interest in plant varieties. When I gardened there, in amended clay soil, I could grow so many water-wise plants without supplemental water. When I first moved to this property, I brought my plant friends with me. Sadly, many of my favourites couldn’t survive in dry, sandy soil. I have grown some of them in an area that I water sporadically as needed. This year the need has intensified.

Garding With Nature GWEN STEELE I suspect that the weather we are experiencing is going to be the norm so I am planning to convert all the front and side gardens into plants that thrive in drought. The time has come for hard decisions. Some plant friends are going to need a new home. Today, I took stock of what is thriving with little to no extra water. I may add more of these to replace the plants that need water. Shade garden: The border of giant Solomon’s seal (Polygonatum commutatum) is outstanding. Leathery-leaved Bergenia looks great. Euonymous ‘Emerald Gaiety’ and ‘Green and Gold’ both add brightness with their variegated leaves. Surprisingly, hostas are doing very well (‘Krosse Regal’, ‘Albo-marginata’, ‘Golden Tiara’ and ‘Sum and Substance’).

Good bloom: Russian sage, Nepeta ‘Walker’s Low’ (catnip), Oenothera macrocarpa, Scutellaria alpina Good foliage: Santolina, Rue, Yucca ‘Golden Sword’, Okanagan natives rabbit brush and big sagebrush, Artemesias ‘Silver Mound’ and ‘Valerie Finnis.’ You can find details and photos of these and many more waterwise plants on the plant database at okanaganxeriscape.org. For detailed xeriscape information and plant suggestions, I invite you to attend my two-night class Introduction to Xeriscape on Wednesday, Sept. 16 and 23, or Thursday, Oct.1 and 8. Details and registration information are on the OXA website, okanaganxeriscape.org.

They were planted in a compost/sandy soil mixture nine years ago and are kept mulched. The root systems are now welldeveloped. The ground hugging Cotoneaster horizontalis has spread well and layered itself to make new plants. Succulents, tall Sedum ‘Autumn Joy’ and ‘Matrona’ and many hen and chick varieties look great. Northern sea oats grass (Chasmanthium latifolium) is a lush bright green. Natives Oregon grape, Saskatoon and snowberry have all self-seeded here. Full sun plants: Herbs: lavender, oregano, thyme, sage, Hyssop officionalis Ornamental grasses: blue fescue, blue oat, blue gramma (Bouteloua gracilis), blue hair (Koeleria glauca)

Gwen Steele is executive director of the non-profit Okanagan Xeriscape Association.

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Knee Arthritis and Knee Injuries Successfully Treated by Shockwave Therapy

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hether you are an athlete, in your golden years of retirement, or the typical person on your feet all day at work, you know there’s nothing more debilitating than a knee injury. Knee injuries have many faces and causes and these three groups of people are susceptible to the same injuries but from different causes. Tendon injuries are the most common: Iliotibial band syndrome (pain on the outside of the knee); Patellar tendonitis (pain below the knee); and hamstring injuries (leading to pain in the back of the knee). As well, arthritis plagues many and often results in knee replacement surgery. And unfortunately, many knee surgery patients (due to ligament or cartilage tears) frequent our office.

tendon, binding the knee and often creating soft tissue pain. For the past four years I have been using Shockwave Therapy (ESWT) to treat these conditions, because shockwave therapy breaks down scar tissue and stimulates blood vessel growth to restore muscle function and promote healing. The Journal of Surgical Research 2012 showed ESWT is effective in preventing knee arthritis. In The American Journal Of Sports Medicine 2007, 90% showed significant improvement in patellar tendonitis. Furthermore, The Archives of Orthopedic Trauma Surgery 2007 showed significant reduction in the progression of knee arthritis (ESWT stimulates cells to produce cartilage). Results are often experienced within a couple of visits and the treatment is covered by many insurance companies.

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Each of these injuries comes with its own set of obstacles when treating with conventional methods: tendonitis can create fibrous adhesions and scar tissue that disrupts the normal function of the muscle; arthritis erodes the cartilage, decreasing the joint space; and surgery, although often necessary, creates scar tissue on the surrounding muscle and

Call 250-763-3580 to book a free consultation. To learn more see Dr. Harris’ You Tube video “Shockwave Therapy Kelowna” or go to www. glenmorechiro.com and click “Testimonials”.

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

Opinion

Stolen tools too job-specific to be pawned To the editor: On the night of June 30, 2015, somebody broke into my car and stole two tool cases of piano tuning and repair tools. My locked car was parked in my driveway near Lexington and Gordon. The person that did it

LETTER OF THE WEEK would have known what the tools were due to advertising decals on my car. Some tools were hand-made, many others had sentimental value (tools from my dad, sister and a deceased colleague). My question is, why would he/ she take them? Every pawn shop I called said the tools were too jobspecific and they wouldn’t touch them. Any other piano tuners would know they were stolen. Except for screw drivers and a couple of wrenches, nobody else

Horrific One of best-kept and darkest secrets is the trafficking of children for sex in Canada and the U.S. bbc.com/news/world

Night lights An aurora, like our Northern Lights, has been discovered on a brown dwarf (too small to be a star, too massive to be a planet). bbc.com/news/science

Fishy Spending time watching fish in aquariums could improve people’s physical and mental wellbeing. bbc.com/news/science

Long delay Canadian health authorities have approved the drug RU-486; the ‘day after’ pill. It’s been in the U.S. since 2000 and in France since 1988. bbc.com/news/world

could use them. Why didn’t the culprit just leave them where they could be found and returned after finding that they couldn’t be sold/pawned? What a horrible waste of money if the tools were thrown in a dumpster or the bushes. Those tools allowed me to earn a reasonable income and now they’ve been taken from me. One tool case is an old Telus linesman case with the words “The Fletch” written in felt pen on the inside of the lid.  The second tool kit has an alligator skin pattern and has spaces for a tool roll and an electronic tuning scope. The scope is a blue Sanderson Accu-Tuner (SAT3) with the name of Bob or Robert Bayley etched on the side. The tuning hammer is made by Watanabe Co. of Japan. If anybody knows the whereabouts of these tools, please leave your contact information at the H2O Centre so that, upon recovery of the tools, I can provide the finder with a generous reward. If you prefer, please contact me at 250-864-1528. Thanks.

c e

p d e

Rory Fader, Kelowna

Free trade in milk, eggs, even logs? One of the rituals of life in Victoria News southern B.C. is cross-border shopping. TOM Even corner FLETCHER store owners are known to pop down to Washington border towns to load up a van with U.S. milk, taking advantage of a price difference generated by our “supply management” system. The recent slide in the Canadian dollar reduces this pressure in the short term, but the fact remains that dairy producers are propped up in Canada. And that’s increasingly a problem as Canada pursues entry into the Trans Pacific Partnership, the next big trade deal. With the U.S., Japan, Australia, New Zealand and other countries involved, it would form the largest trading bloc in the world. Canada uses tariffs of up to 300 per cent to protect its dairy and poultry industries from foreign imports. The higher domestic price on milk and eggs is a burden that falls most heavily on poor people. The Dairy Farmers of Canada and others argue that reducing or removing Canada’s import protection won’t change the huge farm subsidies

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paid by European and U.S. governments. The recent trade agreement between Canada and the European Union has already chipped away at this. The Conservative government is tiptoeing on this issue as a fall election approaches, with rural seats across the country at stake. But the UK, Australia and New Zealand have deregulated their dairy industries and Canada is already facing increased cheese imports due to the EU agreement. It’s an issue to watch as the federal election heats up. The NDP is positioned as a defender of supply management, while the Liberals are committed to keeping up with the U.S. and joining the TransPacific Partnership (TPP). The trend toward freer trade is broad and long. The Harper government ended the monopoly of the Canadian Wheat Board in 2012, and grain growers continue to compete globally. A trade deal with Korea saw tariffs come off Korean import vehicles, and life goes on. Another controlled and protected commodity that is seldom discussed is logs. That’s changed with the push for the TPP, as Japan protests federal and provincial restrictions that push up the cost of logs for export. Ottawa regulates the export of private land logs, but only in B.C. This is a longstanding irritant for private land owners, holding Newsroom: Sean Connor, Warren Henderson, Kathy Michaels, Kevin Parnell, Jean Russell, Alistair Waters Advertising: Tracy Cole, Ron Harding, Teresa Huscroft-Brown, Sheri Jackson, Robert Lindsay, Rick Methot,Christine Mould, Megan Munro, Meghan Toews, Al Tomiak, Kimberley Vico Classified: Michelle Trudeau, Emily Vergnano Production: Nancy Blow, Janice Collier, Shayla Graf, Kiana Haner-Wilk, Fatima Hartmann, Nadine Krahn, Tiffany

the domestic price for premium “J grade” Douglas fir logs below $80 per cubic metre while the price in Asia and Washington state has climbed above $100. The U.S. has long complained about B.C.’s cheap Crown land stumpage and low domestic log prices in general, viewing them as a subsidy to lumber production. Indeed, this whole protection apparatus is designed to stimulate domestic milling, although it doesn’t seem to be working. The main investment by B.C. forest companies recently has been buying southern U.S. sawmills. The coastal industry has maintained that profits from log exports are keeping logging alive, paying for the harvest and processing of logs in B.C. With Pacific trade talks in the background, pushed hard by U.S. President Barack Obama, the latest Canada-U.S. lumber agreement is due to expire in October. It will be more difficult to defend what University of Alberta economist Jack Mintz calls a “Soviet-style approach to price determination.” B.C. used to do something similar to this with wine, protecting a backward industry cranking out mostly god-awful plonk. Competition made the wine industry better, and now it’s world class. tfletcher@blackpress.ca

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

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Cyclists should improve their skills before riding on roads To the editor: I have found an interesting website, BicycleSafe. com, that cyclists should be made aware of. The page is entitled BikeSafety: How not to be hit by cars. With more and more cyclists in our community perhaps the Kelowna Capital News would consider developing a cyclist awareness story or at least encourage the visitation of this website by cyclists. Cliff Serwa, Kelowna

Grateful for everything since Stewart Centre fire five years ago To the editor: On July 31, 2010 our Kirschner Road location was destroyed in the Stewart Centre fire. As we approach the five-year mark it is important that we express our gratitude to the many that supported us during this time. Immediately after the fire, we were flooded with gratitude that we were all safe, healthy and had a warm, dry place to go home to. And in the days that followed we would return home after the chaos of trying to rebuild and find gratitude in remembering that everything that matters was still there. We drew strength from each other, as it was in these moments that we learned that Pro Source Irrigation is so much more than its walls. We want to express gratitude to our valued customers who continue to support us year after year. Without you, [our business] would not have been able to rebuild. It is because of you that we

POLITICAL POSTURING

Photo-op grim reality check To the editor: I’m writing to thank Kelowna Capital News journalist Kathy Michaels for her excellent column Photo Ops Won’t Prevent Next Fire, Flood, Earthquake…, July 24 edition. I’ve responded to the B.C. climate change survey, as her column suggested, but I would encourage anyone who expects to be alive in 2050 to take the survey as well. Certainly, few, if any, of the MLAs in today’s government will be around in 2050 to take responsibility if the goals to reduce carbon emissions by 33 per cent below 2007 levels miss the mark.  

The front-page photo of Prime Minister Stephen Harper, MP Ron Cannan, and Premier Christy Clark, is more of a grim reality-check than the usual smiling photo-op for Canada’s Economic Action Plan—a plan which has generously benefited Kelowna because it elected a Conservative MP. The year 2050 seems too distant to be labeled an action plan by anyone but a turtle. That might explain the hands-folded stoic expression in the front-page photo. Helen Schiele, Kelowna

always strive to be better than we were yesterday. We want to express gratitude to our staff, many of who were there before, during and after the fire. Your work ethic, dedication and smiling faces represent everything that Pro Source stands for; your perseverance will never be forgotten. We are grateful for the continued opportunity to be able to establish a connection with everyone who walks through our door, as we have seen the value in the sustenance and strength of these relationships. Saying “thank you” seems like too simple an act; however, as we express our gratitude, we will never forget that it is not to solely speak these words but to live by them every day. Forever grateful, The Minaker Family: Sean, Linda, Emily, Gordon and Ben), West Kelowna

Weak-kneed To the editor: While looking ahead to the federal election I find our choice of politicians weak-kneed. Which political party will lead this country to a place of respect among the nations? Which party has the guts to change statutes that would help us Canadians achieve what our forefathers died for—freedom, health care and safety for all Canadians? Let’s do away with bilingualism—its antiquated form helps no one. Do away with the Senate and all the huge pensions given for patronage. Just these two items would put a lot more taxpayers’ dollars toward better uses. I encourage everyone to start writing to their politicians the priority of health care and safety. Roger Werger, Kelowna

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Conservative/Republican To the editor: First let me confess that I helped elect Kim Campbell (Progressive Conservative) as Prime Minister at the national convention in Ottawa as a delegate many years ago and also helped elect Steven Harper (Conservative) eight years ago in a much reduced role. Incidentally, I see quite a difference between the old Progressive Conservatives and the current Conservatives. At that time Harper had no more experience than Justin Trudeau who the Conservatives continue to suggest is “Not Ready.” But we needed a change then as we do now. I originally started voting Conservative in my early years following my mother’s influence who was Conservative, versus my father’s liberalism as I liked her much better

than my father. It may sound trivial but we all start down a certain political path and in most cases it is probably a reflection of our households when we are in formative years. Today as a retired vice-president of one of Canada’s largest financial institutions, spending half the year in the USA, I see so many unfortunate comparisons to the Republicans in the US which scares me for our future. The shift of our judges through tampering with the selections process is the last straw. I trust many of you will get out and vote to effect some much needed change in our direction for this country.  Michael Smith, Kelowna

EXPRESS YOURSELF We welcome letters that comment in a timely manner about stories and editorials published in the Capital News. Letters under 200 words will be given priority in considering them for publication. We reserve the right to edit for clarity, brevity, legality and taste. Letters sent directly to reporters may be treated as letters to the editor. Letters must bear the name, address and telephone number of the writer. Names will be withheld at the editor’s discretion, only under exceptional circumstances. E-mail letters to edit@kelownacapnews.com, fax to 763-8469 or mail to The Editor, Capital News, 2495 Enterprise Way, Kelowna, B.C., V1X 7K2.

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

news _____________________________________________________________________

BARRY GERDING/CAPITAL NEWS

Capital News stand up paddlers (from left) Megan Munro, Nancy Blow, Christine Mould and Rob Lindsay.

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Paddlers rally behind co-worker Barry Gerding bgerding@kelownacapnews.com

What started out as a fun activity to support a local charity has evolved

Regional District News 1450 K.L.O. Road, Kelowna, B.C. V1W 3Z4 • 763-4918 • Fax 763-0606 • www.regionaldistrict.com

Regional Board Highlights – June 2015

January – June Program and Service Update The Regional Board has received an update on program and service accomplishments during the first half of the year. Among the key highlights: the successful negotiation and ratification of a new five year collective agreement; RDCO staff went on the road holding five well-attended Information Open Houses in several neighbourhoods of the two electoral areas to answer questions about programs and services; launching of the new RDCO website with improved site search capabilities and adoption of the 2015-2019 Financial Plan. Gas Tax Community Works Funding The Regional Board has authorized spending $152,000 in Federal Gas Tax Community Works funding for water improvement projects in the Joe Rich area. This funding will cover higher than expected costs in implementing improvements to the Joe Rich Community Hall/Fire Hall water system and Goudie Road Fire Hall water system. Central Okanagan West Commission Appointments The Regional Board has approved the appointment of five members to the Central Okanagan West Advisory Planning Commission. Norm MacLeod, Jeff Deacoff and Ben Hansen have been reappointed to serve three year terms, while Cheryll Hordo and Colin Andrews are new appointments to the Commission and will also serve through July 2018. Regional Growth Strategy Context Statement The Regional Board has approved a proposed Regional Context Statement from the District of Lake Country. The statement, to be included in the District of Lake Country Official Community Plan is required under Provincial legislation. Next Regional Board Meetings • Monday, August 24th – 7:00 pm • Thursday, September 10th – following 8:30 am Governance and Services Committee meeting

BC Day Holiday Closures All services and programs provided from offices in the Regional District of Central Okanagan on KLO Road will be closed on Monday, August 3rd for the BC Day holiday. During this time any emergencies for Regional District water systems should be directed to 250868-5299. We look forward to serving you again at 8:00 am Tuesday, August 4th. Regular curbside garbage collection will continue normally on Monday and the Westside Residential Waste Disposal and Recycling Centre on Asquith Road in West Kelowna will also be open during normal hours on Monday. The Environmental Education Centre for the Okanagan (EECO) in Mission Creek Regional Park will be closed Monday, August 3rd.

into a lesson in life for staff members of the Kelowna Capital News. Four people had signed on as a team for a paddleboarding fundraiser in support of BrainTrust Canada, set to take place Sunday, Aug. 9, at Rotary Beach in Kelowna. But the purpose behind BrainTrust Canada, to educate and fund research about brain injury prevention and recovery, hit home when one of the newspaper’s production staff, Janice Collier, was hit by a vehicle while on a crosswalk in Vernon on July 11. Collier suffered severe injuries to her knee, pelvis and ankle along with head trauma that caused swelling in her brain. The vehicle, a Jeep Liberty, was driven by a 92-year-old male who, after colliding with Collier, then sheared off a light standard before coming to a stop. “It was a pretty sombre Monday morning to come looking to get support to paddle to raise money for brain injury prevention only to find one of our colleagues fighting for her life with a severe brain injury,” said Rob Lindsay, a Capital News advertising rep. “It brought home to

us the importance of what BrainTrust Canada does. The accident was a random thing for someone to get hit on a crosswalk, but it sure made what we were doing, to raise money for BrainTrust, seem a lot more important. “It’s not just a paddle board race for charity anymore. It will have a deeper meaning for all of us.” As a result, the Capital News team representation has increased as well with two four-person teams now entered in the event: The Capital News Cruisers—Rob Lindsay, Kevin Parnell, Al Tomiak and Nancy Blow; and SUPDawgz—Christine Mould, Megan Munro, ReMax realtor Tamara Terlesky and Christy Phillips. The fundraising goal is for each team to raise $1,000, which will work out to $250 a paddler. The overall goal of BrainTrust for the event is to raise $50,000. To make a donation to either team, go to www. paddleforprevention. myevent.com/ participant/209108. Lindsay said he first started paddle boarding in 2011 when the sport was relatively new on the scene. He had a lot of questions about the finer

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points of the sport and nowhere to find answers, so he took a certified instructor’s course through Paddle Canada. “I never really wanted to be an instructor. I just wanted to be able to give good information to people with the same questions I had,” said Lindsay. Now one of the fastest recreational sports activities in the world, paddle boarding’s roots date back thousands of years. It’s popularity in the modern era tends to come from Hawaii, where in the 1940s surf instructors in Waikiki would take paddles and stand on their surf boards to get a better view of the surfers in the water and incoming swells. Lindsay said paddle boarding is a very accessible activity for people of all ages, which is why he encourages anyone interested to take part in the fun race planned for the BrainTrust fundraiser, regardless of whether you have ever stood up on a paddle board. The event kicks off at 8:30 a.m. with a Moksha Yoga warmup, followed by individual and team relays from 9 a.m. to noon. There will be a barbecue put on for participants from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. by sponsors Costco and the Kelowna Sunrise Rotary Club. There will also be other fun family “Twoonie Activities,” face painting and a bouncy house for the kids. For more about this event or brain injury, check out the website braintrustcanada. com.


sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A13

news _____________________________________________________________________

Power of collaboration creates business world that works I would like to think that even as the years unfold, I never stop learning and embracing new thoughts and experiences. In the more than two years I have been writing this column with the entrepreneurial spirit at the forefront of my focus, I continue to be awed by the abundance of genuine leaders I’ve had the privilege of befriending both in business and social settings within the Okanagan Valley. And I think how joyous the valley environment would find itself, not only in entrepreneurial pursuit and stimulating its entrepreneurial culture but in all aspects of human life, if we grasped with all our hearts and minds the power of collaboration as an added ingredient in our leadership education. At the most fundamental level, collaboration comes from a Latin root that roughly means to work with, but there is more to it than that. People at truly collaborative organizations are empowered and engaged—they colabour successfully, reach agreement, resolve differences, produce great products and meet customer and community needs in ways that may well be the envy of their industry, organization, and regional landscape. Collaborative leadership is at the centre of an important shift in our business world, which is moving away from autocratic leadership to more decentralized models which significantly create a new paradigm. For many, the shift from command and control raises a continuing dilemma: How do you get things done and drive an organization forward when you’re forced to coax and convince? I’m told by some very reputed leadership consultants the distinction lies at the heart of the

Entrepreneurial Spirit JOEL YOUNG answer: Collaboration is an essential tool for the new kind of entrepreneurial venture leader, the facilitative leader, one who engages relevant stakeholders in solving problems collaboratively and works to build a more collaborative culture in his or her community or organization. The facilitative leader makes conscious choices about how much collaboration is appropriate for each decision and delegates accordingly. This leader is able to get more out of their organization, while staying on track and driving the intended strategy forward. They are able to devise and articulate a vision of triple-bottom-line value that inspires and

motivates internal and external stakeholders alike. As companies and organizations are urged to move to more agile, collaborative models, so too have they begun involving a variety of internal and external stakeholder in their overall strategies. The folks at the helmo of many forward-thinking organizations are taking into account how they affect the environment, their communities and employees. When leaders use collaboration to plan, gain alignment and execute skillfully, they create value for all stakeholders within their sphere of influence. Our Okanagan Valley Entrepreneurs Society, for example, has recently completed an outstanding collaborative leadership process through the creation of a non-profit entrepreneurial corporate structure of close to 28 people led by a board of a founding chair, a chair and seven

vice-chairs with a plethora of committees under each vice-chair. And our team accomplished this with little pain and much joy thanks to the collaborative leadership of each member of the team. A sense of direction comes from a clear understanding of the strategic moment faced by the organization itself. What is the gap between where the company or organization is and where it aspires to be? What’s required to bridge that gap? Who could be involved in bridging that gap? After establishing a sense of direction, one must focus on practices that invite enrollment in the change and commitment to its success. Collaborative organizations build their capacity and capability in working effectively together unselfishly and with a common sense of community purpose. No individual organizational nor

scorecard is absolutely necessary. What fun we could have with unbelievable outcomes if we operated in a constant cycle of sharing information, clarifying understanding, reaching agreements and implementing decisions.

All of us, in our individual and joint efforts, can tap the creativity in our minds and, combined with the power of collaboration —to invent something totally original. We can leap into the void, exercise belief in our

visions together, learn to trust each other and effectively engaging the relevant stakeholders, remain unafraid of the unknown. Joel Young is founder of Okanagan Valley Entrepreneurs Society. eagleyoung@shaw.ca

T2 Volleyball Crew gives back to the community Thank-you to all the local businesses for their generous support - WTFAST - Horizon Electric - Bone Appetit - Cullen’s Cleaning - Worldly Accents - Southgate Quality Cleaners - Original Joe’s (Pandosy) - Cutting Edge Concepts - Bean Scene Coffee Works - Orchard Hill Farms - Capri Bowling - Paradigm Mortgage Corporation - Wade Webb - Royal Le Page - Brad Hall - Grant Thornton LLP - Glazier Polley

- Okanagan Koi - All Deep Neuromuscular Clinic - Chris Dufresne - Valley Glass Ltd. - Jane Hoffman - Yamas Taverna - SMP Network Solutions Ltd. - Curves (West Kelowna) - Okanapure - JK Schmidt Jewellers - Midas Auto Service (West Kelowna) - Kevin Philippot (Remax) - Dan Albas MP - Mad Hatter Bookstore - Ezee Piano Systems

Help us make a difference! STAND UP and support your CAPITAL news

Cruisers S TA N D U P PA D D L E B O A R D T E A M

On Sunday, August 9, we’re competing in the Media Challenge Relay Race at Rotary Beach. Of course, we’d love to win, but mostly we’re in it to help raise funds for Braintrust Canada.

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A14 www.kelownacapnews.com

Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

news _____________________________________________________________________ MAKE WATER WORK

Judie Steeves Contributor

Automatic irrigation systems are a real timesaver for those with property to maintain. But they can’t be just ignored after they’ve been installed as regular monitoring is especially important under this year’s drought conditions, according to the experts. Components wear out, become damaged, get nudged out of position and the system itself should be set up to respond to seasonal and weather changes. Automated irrigation systems need a little guidance and monitoring to ensure they’re not wasting water. In fact, it would be wise to do a check on the system once a month, suggests Bruce Naka, a

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water your lawn and let the grass go dormant for the remainder of the season, or you may decide to water the lawn less often. A rule of thumb is lawns need just over an inch of water a week (Contact your local water utility for a Make Water Work watermeasuring Frisbee, or put out a tin can, to measure how much it gets now.) However, Naka points out it’s important to know what type of soil your lawn is in. It would need less if it’s in a clay soil base, and more if in sand or gravel. “Lawn will come back. Many trees and shrubs won’t. So, to use the water you have most efficiently, concentrate on the shrubs and let the lawn go,” he advises. Conserve water by

certified irrigation system designer and consultant. He has more than 25 years of experience in the Okanagan and is certified by the Irrigation Industry Association of BC (IIABC). The first thing to look for is spots in your landscape that are either too wet or too dry after the system has been on. In particular, he suggests you make sure it’s not watering concrete, asphalt or siding. In some cases, a sprinkler head just needs to be adjusted, but in others, it could be worn out and need replacing. “You can save money and conserve water by ensuring your system is working right,” he says. Under drought conditions such as the Okanagan is experiencing this year, you may wish to turn off the zones that

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ensuring your irrigation system uses drip irrigation for trees and shrubs. He also recommends training your plants to be drought-tolerant by not providing them with more than the minimum amount of water they need to survive. That way, they will grow deep roots and be healthier overall. If you’re looking at installing an automatic irrigation system, he recommends you look for a certified contractor. Go to the IIABC website for a list at irrigationbc.com Ask your installer about high efficiency nozzles and you ensure you are familiar with the controller and that you can program it before the contractor is finished. They should also provide you with a drawing of the system, including where all the valves are, so you can shut them off, if necessary. If purchasing a home, ask for a map of the system showing where the valves and sprinkler heads are. Most systems now have rain sensors which can

JDUIE STEEVES/CONTRIBUTOR

Don’t let automated irrigation systems get lazy

Automated irrigation systems need a little guidance and monthly monitoring to ensure water is not being wasted, says local irrigation expert Bruce Naka. be added, so the system shuts down when there’s enough rain; and there’s a mini weather station which can be added to some, which measures evapo-transpiration rates, so water use is reduced when it’s cooler out. With 24 per cent of all Okanagan water used on household lawns and gardens, and less water available per person than anywhere in Canada, valley residents are

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• Don’t mow. Let it Grow. Leave lawn 5-8 cm (2-3 inches) tall. • Leave grass clippings as mulch. • Top dress with compost; and • Change out some lawn for drought-tolerant turf and/or native and low-water variety plants. Make Water Work is an initiative of the Okanagan Basin Water Board and its Okanagan WaterWise program.

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encouraged to reduce outdoor water use this summer. Take the pledge to Make Water Work at MakeWaterWork.ca for your chance to win over $8,000 in prizes, including a Grand Prize of a $6,000 WaterWise yard upgrade! Take the pledge to: • Water plants. Not pavement. • Water between dusk and dawn.

Black Press and its growing group of newspapers is looking to fill a full time position on our Creative Services team at our Kelowna Division. Are you PROFICIENT in Adobe InDesign CS6, Adobe Acrobat, and Adobe Photoshop in a Mac environment? If so, an opportunity exists for you to thrive in our very fast-paced creative department. The successful candidate must have strong design skills, be a quick and accurate typist, and have a keen eye for detail. Interested applicants may apply by letter or email to: Kelowna Capital News c/o Tessa Ringness 2495 Enterprise Way Kelowna, BC V1X 7K2 Email: tringness@kelownacapnews.com Absolutely no phone calls please.

Capital news blackpress.ca ◆ bclocalnews.com

your account • via drop boxes at City Hall’s Water Street entrance and the Doyle Avenue parking lot exit • at City Hall’s Revenue Branch front counter at 1435 Water St. (closed for B.C. Day, Aug. 3)

A second five per cent penalty will be applied for outstanding taxes after Aug. 4. Penalties are provincially legislated under the Community Charter and are not discretionary.


sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

news _____________________________________

www.kelownacapnews.com A15

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Kelowna veterinarian Dr. Jason Rowan and his assistant Hannah Sharpe take blood to test the senior cocker spaniel’s immunity levels.

PET CARE

Titre tests prove viable alternative to vaccinations A veterinarian at the Pandosy Village Veterinary Hospital in Kelowna is providing an alternative for pet parents who don’t want to routinely vaccinate their cats and dogs. Dr. Jason Rowan said with the vaccine debate raging in human medicine, those sentiments are beginning to filter out to pet owners who don’t want to subject their cat or dog to routine needle vaccinations every year. “If you don’t need to stimulate an animal’s immune system with an invasive vaccine, why do it?� said Rowan. “I’m not anti-vaccine. Some diseases have severe consequences and we need to protect pets from them. “But not every pet needs every vaccine available, and often those immunizations last a lot longer than what is on the bottle.� At his veterinary clinic, Dr. Rowan plans custom vaccine schedules for every patient, spaces out vaccines, and provides affordable titre testing. “With titre testing, we can measure an adult cat or dog’s actual immunity, and decide if they actually need a booster or not,� he explained. “We can avoid over-vaccination and still ensure our pets are protected. I recommend titre testing before vaccination for all my adult patients.� To test a pet’s immunity to a certain disease, the veterinarian takes blood and measures the antibody levels, or titres, in the blood sample. If the titre test is positive, the animal is protected against the disease and doesn’t need a vaccine booster. According to the Journal of Integrative Veterinary Care, Rowan points out there is excellent correlation between the presence of the antibodies and protective immunity. Through a partnership with Kansas State University, Pandosy Village Veterinary Hospital is now able to offer dog and cat titre tests even more affordably. “We test dogs for parvovirus, distemper and adenovirus at our lab in-house, so it takes only a day and has always been inexpensive,� Rowan said. “However, our partnership with KSU now enables us to offer rabies and cat titres at half the price we used to charge.�

News from your community online kelownacapnews.com

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Your teen’s top choice for driving school. Getting a driver’s licence starts here. Graduated Licensing Program and Road-Test Package, now $999 (Save $451). Classes starting August 18 and September 19. /HVVRQ3DFNDJHVRIKRXUVRUPRUHDUHQRZRɆ 1RZVWDUWLQJIURP  2XUDɆRUGDEOHSURJUDPVDUHGHOLYHUHGE\,&%&OLFHQVHGGULYLQJLQVWUXFWRUVZKRSUHSDUHQHZGULYHUVIRU DOLIHWLPHRIVDIHGULYLQJ$OOLQFDUGULYLQJOHVVRQVLQFOXGHSLFNXSDQGGURSRɆVHUYLFH *RWRZZZPEGULYLQJDFDGHP\FDFDNHORZQDRUFDOOWROHDUQDOODERXWWKH 0HUFHGHV%HQ]'ULYLQJ$FDGHP\GLɆHUHQFH 2ɆHUH[SLUHV$XJXVW


A16 www.kelownacapnews.com

Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

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*PC Plus™ gas offers and Superbucks® coupons CANNOT be combined. PC Plus™ option must be selected prior to purchase. Minimum redemption 20,000 points and in increments of 10,000 points thereafter. PC points redemption excludes purchase of tobacco, alcohol products, prescriptions, gift cards, phone cards, lottery tickets, all non-participating third party operations and any other products which are provincially regulated or as we determine from time to time. See pcplus.ca for details. Superbucks and PC Plus gas offers may vary by region and can change without notice. MasterCard is a registered trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Bank a licensee of the mark. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Financial bank. President’s Choice Financial personal banking products are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. ®/TM Trademarks of Loblaws Inc. ©2015

15

00

ea

summer annual 8” 627963100464

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2/

00 OR

7.99 EACH

Prices effective Friday, July 31 to Monday, August 3, 2015 or while stock lasts. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2015 Loblaws Inc. * we match prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s flyer advertisement. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this program at any time. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

Culture ENTERTAINMENT: WHAT’S ON

UBCO to host an outdoor night at the opera CONCERT The Slocan Ramblers Aug. 12 7:30 p.m. Snedden House Concerts Kelowna

CONTRIBUTED

IN THE LOOP

The Slocan Ramblers bring their mix of bluegrass and mountain music to Kelowna for a concert Aug. 12. for a one-off gig in 2010, and the chemistry worked so well that they got themselves a house gig at Toronto’s Cloak and Dagger and started refining their sound. They debuted on CD in 2012 with Shaking Down the Acorns, which then led to the band being named Best New Artist at the 2013 Toronto Jazz Festival. Although it’s a house concert series, it’s open to the public, and people can reserve seats online at http://www. sneddenhouseconcerts. com/. CONCERT Opera Kelowna Sunday, Aug. 2 UBC Okanagan outdoor amphitheatre 3333 University Way Enjoy a truly Okanagan experience of nature and beauty as Opera Kelowna and UBC Centennial kickoff the Summer Opera Series. Opera Kelowna will present a charming program of arias, duets, and chorus favourites. The program for Opera Under the Stars includes

APRYL STEAD/CONTRIBUTOR

The Slocan Ramblers are the hot new thing on the bluegrass and old time scene these days. The Kelowna show starts at 7:30 (there’s a potluck at 6:30 that people can participate in) and admission is by donation (suggested $20) “Every few years a new generation of bluegrass players seems to be spawned from the hipster streets of Toronto. Enter the Slocan Ramblers…” said a review in Penguin Eggs Magazine Add Toronto’s Slocan Ramblers to the list of bands taking a pass on polished pop production values and embracing the unvarnished authenticity of old-time mountain music and bluegrass – while showcasing their own worldly influences. Praised everywhere from Hockey Night in Canada to the pages of Sing Out magazine for their debut effort Shaking Down the Acorns, and having already opened for comedian Steve Martin and been featured in a TV series alongside the Blind Boys of Alabama, the Slocan Ramblers just released their new album Coffee Creek earlier this month. All one-time students of the Humber College music program, The Slocan Ramblers – who are named for a historic mine in B.C.’s Slocan Valley— count among their influences lesser-known bluegrass great Dave Evans and celebrated player Norman Blake. They came together

Entertainment

Opera Kelowna will kick off its Summer Opera Series outside under the stars at the UBC Okanagan campus on Aug. 2. favourites such as the “The Flower Duet,” “The Pearl Fisher’s Duet,” O Mio Babbino Caro, and

excerpts from “The Marriage of Figaro,” which will be performed fully staged and

orchestrated during the “Summer Opera Series” on Aug. 14 and 15 at the Mary Irwin Theatre. Dr. Kinza Tyrrell, Vancouver Opera’s top vocal coach, will accompany the singers and Scottish conductor Bernard McDonald will bring his point of view. “The Okanagan is fast becoming the summer destination for music and art lovers,” said Opera Kelowna’s artistic director, Alexandra Babbel. “We’re very excited to present this extraordinary concert at the university and invite the community —be they residents of the Okanagan or visitors to our region—to be part of a very special evening.” Babbel will co-host the evening together with UBC’s deputy vicechancellor and principal Deborah Buzzard. Imagine a bit of Mozart cascading across the lawn under the evening sky while you enjoy a glass of wine and delicious food with guests.   Bring your picnic wares, blankets, pillows and create your very own romantic evening under the stars. The concert is free for those wishing to enjoy listening on the lawn. Preregistration for seating within the licensed area is required online.  Attendees can also order preferred seating,

plus food and wine options. Win prizes for expressing your chic Okanagan style including special UBC Centennial paraphernalia. Sponsors and community partners for the evening and sponsors of the “Summer Opera Series” include UBC Centennial Fund, Argus Properties Ltd., Four Points by Sheraton Kelowna Airport, The Hotel Eldorado, Harmony Acura, Springfield Funeral Homes, 50th Parallel Estate Winery, Okanagan Spirits, Artist Charla Maarschalk, Orah Spa + Salon, Bliss Bridal Boutique and Michelle Henseleit of The Well Dressed Window. Community and private foundation partners include the Central Okanagan Foundation, the City of Kelowna, the Almond Family Fund - In Memory of Sean Almond at the Central Okanagan Foundation, and Business for the Arts. For tickets go to www. operakelowna.com. CONCERT Ripple Illusion Friday, Aug. 7 Fernando’s Pub 279 Bernard Ave. Kelowna Vancouver’s Ripple Illusion will be returning to Kelowna, bringing a night of rock and soul to

Fernando’s Pub. The band, led by Kelowna local Mike Turner, is making Kelowna their first stop on their Western Canadian tour to promote their debut, selftitled EP. “We’re excited to have the chance to bring our music to more people on this tour” said Turner. “We’ve found a fresh and unique sound. So far people have responded well to it, so we’re definitely stoked to share it in some of the finest venues in Western Canada” The outfit will also be playing during the day on Aug. 8 as part of the Kelowna Block Party. Ripple Illusion is a fresh take on a retro sound, mixing together musical influences from a variety of different eras. Blending inspirations ranging from Motown to R&B and modern rock, the band has created a truly unique brand of piano driven rock and roll. ART EXHIBIT Heads Up Aug. 6 to Oct. 17 ARTE functional-The Factory 1302 St. Paul St. Kelowna Heads Up is comprised of a group exhibition of portraits by four artists: Ann Kipling of Falkland; David T. Alexander of Lake Country; Robert Bigelow of Vancouver; Malcolm Mooney from New York who currently lives in Calgary. For this exhibition, while these four artists have portraiture in common, their approach and aesthetic is unique to each of them. Send items to edit@ kelownacapnews.com.

April 6 - June 20

T i i


sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

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news _____________________________________________________________________ NEWS

The Artist’s Garden Project featured at art gallery

Even if gardens are not your cup of tea, when you come to visit the current artist’s garden project at the Kelowna Art Gallery, you will doubtless agree on who would love this year’s commission—good old Oscar the Grouch from Sesame Street. This garden is urban, grungy, and full of trash! Vernon-based motherand-son team Carolina Sanchez de Bustamante and Maxwell Sterry wanted to focus on the issue of the environment for their year-long garden installation, and to subtly draw our attention to the volume of materials that are dumped daily into the landfill. Animating the art gallery’s open-air Rotary Courtyard space are three tall columns, delineated with strands of fishing line and strung up with brightly-coloured spheres made from clean trash. These bits of junk have been painted in red, orange or yellow, and then grouped by colour. At the base of each column trash has been piled up and spray painted as well, and viewers come to notice the trash has been sorted, so that the shortest column (red) has rubber and computer trash, the middle one (orange) has metals, and the tallest one (yellow) has plastic. When the breeze moves through the space a gentle and pleasant pinging sound is

West Nile virus risk rises with the heat

On View LIZ WYLIE produced by the trash bits knocking together. On the sides of the space the artists have planted plastic bins that have been sprayed with yellow, orange and red in a graffiti-like style with fruit- and vegetablebearing plants. The bins are selfirrigating so require minimal watering. Rustic seating consisting of pieces of wood spanning the gap between plastic bins completes the roughand-ready look of the installation. This is the third incarnation of the Kelowna Art Gallery’s Artist’s Garden Project. Each commission extends for a year in duration, from one spring season planting time to the next. Every project is accompanied and documented by a web-based publication available on the art gallery’s website. Humans have expressed their personal and cultural values through gardens for millennia. This aspect of the history of garden design—how a garden embodies and reflects the philosophies and metaphysics of its time

The Kelowna Art Gallery’s Rotary Courtyard space is currently being utilized with a new urban garden installation exhibit.

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

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PAPER TOWNS(PG) Nightly at 7:10 & 9:40; Sat & Sun Matinees 1:40 & 4:20 PIXELS(PG) Daily Matinees Fax: 4:40 250-386-2624 PIXELS(PG) Nightly at 7:30 & 9:50; Sat & Sun Matinees 1:50 PM JuliaMatinees Chmelyk/ TRAINWRECK (14A) NightlyContact: at 7:20 & 10:05; Sat 1:30 & 4:30, Sun 4:30 Sue Borthwick INSIDE OUT (G) Sat & Sun Matinees 1:20 & 4:10 INSIDE OUT (3D)(G) Nightly at 6:45 & 9:30 MISSION IMPOSSIBLE-ROGUE NATION(PG) Nightly at 7:00 & 10:00; Sat & Sun Mats 1:00 & 4:00 Circulation: 149,691 ICE AGE: CONTINENTAL DRIFT (G) Sat August 1 at 11:00 am

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

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CAPITAL news

DrivewayCanada.ca | Volkswagen Jetta

Volkswagen Golf TDI

Volkswagen kswagen Golf TDI

Volkswagen Vol Volksw kswage agen n Toua TTouareg ouareg reg

Visit the gallery at DrivewayCanada.ca anada.ca

Diesel will do if a hybrid is too pricey Horsepower specs VW has one of the most come in at 150, while it comprehensive diesel vehiproduces an impressive cle lineups in Canada. 236 lb-ft of torque. That Mercedes-Benz offers quite torque is reached as low a few variants, as does as 1,750-3,500 rpm. BMW and Chevrolet has The main difference their Cruze Diesel (Note: between the two I’m talking about vehicles While it might aforementioned models rather than trucks). not be everyone’s is, that the Sportwagon If you’re looking to go first choice in colour, is a new trim for 2015 further on a single tank and it has 860 L of cargo without moving into a hy- the Jetta diesel’s space. The five-door has brid, perhaps diesel might Toffee Brown 490L with the parcel be the best option for you. shelf up and 670L with VW has a plethora of cars Metallic looks like the shelf off. to choose from and an a cold glass of root The Golf TDI has a startSUV. Therefore, whether beer on wheels. ing MSRP of $23,095 you need something with Alexandra Straub and the Sportwagon lots of cargo space, a starts at $24,995. sedan that looks great, or But if neither of those models tickle off-road ready sport ute, VW has you your fancy, consider the Jetta TDI. covered. This four-door sedan is stylish yet yields For example, there’s the über popular some great fuel economy numbers; Golf. The seventh generation vehicle 7.7L/100km in the city and 5.2L/100km was named the North American Car of in the city. That’s on top of getting hunthe year for 2015. It’s not hard to see dreds of kilometres out of one fill up. why. Starting at just $22,490, it deserves all There are quite a few body styles to the praise it is given. choose from whether you want a threeHaving tested the Jetta TDI Highline door, a five-door, or a Sportwagon. And trim (which starts at $29,690) you get both the Sportwagon and five-door such features 17-inch alloy wheels, a give drivers the option of a 2.0L, six-way power driver’s seat with manual four-cylinder, TDI engine.

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lumbar support, lights, leather seatsupport fog lights ing surfaces, a power sunroof, and LED signature daytime running lights. While it might not be everyone’s first choice in colour, the Jetta diesel’s Toffee Brown Metallic looks like a cold glass of root beer on wheels. Yum. I found it to be refreshing and different. As for the ride and handling, this Jetta does not disappoint. One of my favourite features – aside from the 150 horsepower and 236 horsepower from its 2.0L, turbo engine – is how it handles. The steering weight gives enough feedback to the driver to make tight turns engaging. And when paired with the DSG transmission, not only is city traffic more manageable, but less work for your left leg! If you find yourself towing a lot, or even wanting to go off the straight and narrow, consider the 2015 VW Touareg TDI. With ample room for five inside, this SUV comes with all the right touches. The refreshed interior design and styling is highly appealing to those who want a posh truck, without paying the equivalent price of its familiar equivalents: the Porsche Cayenne Diesel or the Audi Q7 TDI. The Touareg’s starting MSRP comes in at $55,275 and goes from there.

The Execline is the top-of-the-line trim and starts at $69,575. Okay, that’s a decent amount of coin, and it’s not for everyone, but all trims of Touareg come with the same great 3.0L, turbocharged, V6 engine offering 240 horsepower and 406 lb-ft of torque. This engine is then linked with an eightspeed automatic transmission. The panoramic sunroof lets in a copious amount of daylight onto the Terracotta Brown Vienna Leather seats and into the cabin. A strong point of VWs as long as I can remember is how its cabin says so much with saying so little. For example: the centre stack. The perfect combination of buttons and touchscreen make the infotainment so easy to use and one that is not hard to navigate. Then there’s the fuel economy. In the city, it uses an estimated 12.0L/100km in the city and 8.1L/100km on the highway. Not bad for a vehicle that weighs in at 2,130 kg and has allwheel drive. There are a couple more TDI options for you, too. There’s the larger Passat sedan and then there’s the funky Beetle. Visit www.vw.ca for more information. Alexandra.straub@drivewaybc.ca

Question of the Week Does the advent of camera technology in vehicles and reliance upon it threaten to diminish individual driver skills? Go to DrivewayCanada.ca for the question of the week

?

QUESTION OF THE WEEK!

Safety Tip: Over the B.C. Day long weekend, on average, four people are killed and 530 injured in crashes in B.C. Long drives and hot summer weather can be a deadly combination that can cause driver fatigue. Take rest breaks every two hours or switch drivers to avoid driver fatigue.

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

driveway

MINI JCW for 2016 redefines the pocket rocket At A Glance: MINI John Cooper Works Hatch 2016

Jim Robinson

MINI John Cooper Works 2016.

JIM ROBINSON

NEW HAVEN, CT: The 2016 John Cooper Works is quite simply the most powerful, most competent MINI ever built. It is based on the new MINI 3 Door, but boasts major enhancements throughout, starting with a 2.0-litre inline, four-cylinder engine with BMW TwinPower turbo technology resulting in 228 hp and 236 lb/ft of torque. That’s a 25 per cent improvement over the outgoing model. It’s also enough to see the JCW go from 0-100 km

Body Style: Sub-compact three-door performance hatchback Drive Method: Front-engine, front-wheel-drive; six-speed manual or six-speed Steptronic automatic transmission Engine: 2.0-litre DOHC twin scroll turbo inline four-cylinder (229 hp, 236 lb/ft) Fuel Consumption: Premium recommended; performance TBA Cargo: 211 litres, 751 litres with rear seats folded Tow Rating: Not recommended Price: Base, $33,240 Web Site: www.mini.ca

in 6.3 seconds with the six-speed manual transmission, or even faster at 6.1 seconds with the six-speed Steptronic automatic that benefits from launch

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‡Ratings are awarded by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS). Please visit www.iihs.org for testing methods. *Pricing applies to a 2015 XV Crosstrek (FX1TP) with MSRP of $27,165 including freight & PDI ($1,650), documentation fees ($395), tire tax ($25) and air levy ($100). License, taxes, insurance and registration extra. Dealers may sell for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Model shown is a 2015 XV Crosstrek Limited Package with Tech (FX2LPE) with MSRP of $33,965 including freight & PDI ($1,650), documentation fees ($395), tire tax ($25) and air levy ($100). License, taxes, insurance and registration extra. Vehicle shown ‡Ratings are awarded by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS). Please visit www.iihs.org for testing methods. *Pricing applies to a 2015 XV Crosstrek (FX1TP) with MSRP of $27,165 including freight & PDI ($1,650), documentation fees ($395), tire tax ($25) and air levy ($100). License, taxes, insurance and registration solely for purpose of illustration, and may not be equipped exactly as shown. **0.5% lease/finance rates available on all new 2015 XV Crosstrek models for a 36-month term. Financing and leasing programs available through Toyota Credit Canada Inc. on approved credit. Offers valid until July 31st, 2015. See your local extra. Dealers may sell for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Model shown is a 2015 XV Crosstrek Limited Package with Tech (FX2LPE) with MSRP of $33,965 including freight & PDI ($1,650), documentation fees ($395), tire tax ($25) and air levy ($100). License, taxes, insurance and registration extra. Vehicle shown Subaru dealer or visit www.western.subarudealer.ca for complete program details. solely for purpose of illustration, and may not be equipped exactly as shown. **0.5% lease/finance rates available on all new 2015 XV Crosstrek models for a 36-month term. Financing and leasing programs available through Toyota Credit Canada Inc. on approved credit. Offers valid until July 31st, 2015. See your local Orchard Subaru dealer or visit www.western.subarudealer.ca for complete program details. Ford

URBAN Street East,(FX1TP) suite with 1100, Toronto, Ontario M4W 3T4 &416-324-6330 ‡Ratings are awarded by the Insurance Institute for HighwayRED Safety (IIHS). Please visit www.iihs.org for testing methods. *Pricing applies 33 to aBloor 2015 XV Crosstrek MSRP of $27,165 including freight PDI ($1,650), documentation fees ($395), tire tax ($25) and air levy ($100). License, taxes, insurance and registration extra. Dealers mayRED sell for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. Model shown is a 2015 XV 33 Crosstrek with Tech (FX2LPE) withOntario MSRP ofM4W $33,9653T4 including freight & PDI ($1,650), documentation fees ($395), tire tax ($25) and air URBAN Bloor Limited StreetPackage East, suite 1100, Toronto, 416-324-6330 Client: Subaru Name: Page: Artist(s): levy ($100). License, taxes, insurance and registration extra. Vehicle shown solely for purpose of illustration, File and may not beSBU_P52205-A1_VanSun equipped exactly as shown. **0.5% lease/finance rates1 available on all new Production 2015 XV Crosstrek models BK for a 36-month term. Financing and leasing programs available through Toyota Credit Canada Inc. on approved credit. OffersClient: valid until July 31st, 2015. See your local Subaru or visit www.western.subarudealer.ca for complete program Subaru Filedealer Name: SBU_P52205-A1_VanSun Page: 1details. Production Artist(s): BK Account Manager: Aanchal Creative Team: Meagan Production Manager: Tracy Haapamaki

control. Canadian fuel consumption numbers were still being calculated at this writing. With the manual, there is automatic rev matching that makes for smoother, faster shifts. The automatic can be shifted normally or with paddles on the steering wheel. Along with its already low centre of gravity, there was a complete retuning of the suspension including aluminum and high-strength steel to keep the weight down—all augmenting the sharp handling on the JCW. In fact, the new JCW weighs about the same as the outgoing model. You might think that in designing the all-new JCW that MINI would start with the engine, but not so. The first order of business was the brakes, with Brembo supplying JCW-specific 330 mm rotors up front with four-piston fixed calipers for outstanding stopping power. In real life they are massive, fully filling out the standard 17-inch alloy wheels and even the optional 18-inchers. Second on the list was the exhaust system which was designed to scavenge spent gases but also tuned for a rich tone which can be enjoyed with the automatic

rev matching for a nice, little burble. Electronic driver assistance features include Dynamic Stability Control (DSC) as standard, but capable of

JIM ROBINSON

being fully disconnected if required. It incorporates Dynamic Traction Control (DTC), Electronic Differential Lock Control (EDLC) and Performance Control to improve stability at any speed. Optional is Variable Damper Control that changes the level of oil used in the shocks to reduce body roll and directional stability. You would not think that what is essentially a box with four wheels could be aerodynamic, but the JCW will surprise you. If you look directly at the nose, the whole thing is rounded for the smoothest possible airflow. On the lower sill, the driver-side outside air intake is functional, but the passenger-side intake is covered to route air around the fenders. At the top of each wheel well surround there is a little protruding lip that deflects air up and back, not into the wheel arch, thus creating drag. The rear apron with flaps and diffuser quells drag, while the spoiler up top reduces rear lift by 30 per cent—which is a lot. Inside, the piano black with red accent interior boasts all-new JCW sport buckets

continued on page 23


sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

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Hyundai hits the mark with redesigned Tucson HALFMOON BAY, B.C.: It’s the right vehicle at the right price at the right time. That’s what a Hyundai Canada product manager kept emphasizing here on BC’s Sunshine Coast at the Canadian media launch of the 2016 Hyundai Tucson crossover SUV. Now available at dealers nationwide, the new Tucson is aimed at the “sweet spot” in the compact CUV/ SUV market, ready to challenge the Ford Escapes, Toyota RAV4s and Honda CR-Vs of the world. This is a section of the automotive market that has been growing by leaps and bounds. Instead of sedans and hatchbacks, buyers are now gravitating to CUV/ SUVs, so much so that one in three vehicles now sold in Canada fits into this area. In order to meet this perceived area of growth, Hyundai has completely redesigned and re-engineered the Tucson, its smallest crossover SUV, for 2016. The new Tucson is longer, wider and more spacious inside than before, factors that Hyundai hopes will resonate with buyers. It’s also perhaps the most stylish offering in the segment, something that should help get it noticed in a crowded marketplace that includes perennial best-sellers like the Ford Escape, Honda CR-V, Toyota RAV4, Nissan Rogue, Mazda CX-5 and Volkswagen Tiguan.

Lorne Drury

When you combine sales of the Tucson and the Santa Fe Sport, Hyundai already sits third overall in segment. With this updated model, Hyundai hopes and expects to move further up the ladder. Once known as simply a manufacturer of inexpensive vehicles, the Hyundai of today brings cars and SUVs to the market that are among the best in the industry on the quality front. In fact, Hyundai as a brand ranked fourth in the J.D. Power 2015 Initial Quality Study. Consumers will also find that this Tucson has features that just a few years ago were available only on high-end luxury vehicles. For example, a heated steering wheel and heated rear seats—both welcome here in the Great White North—are available on some models. Rearview cameras are standard throughout the lineup, while a dual level cargo floor, proximity power liftgate and ventilated front

Hyundai Tucson 2016. seats are options not normally found in this class. Prices start at $24,399 for the FWD base model, escalating to $39,599 for the Tucson Ultimate AWD model. Two four-cylinder engines are available on the new Tucson. There is a carryover 164 hp 2.0-litre engine mated with a six-speed automatic along with a new 175 hp 1.6-litre turbo that comes with a seven-speed dual clutch transmission (DCT). The 2.0-litre is available with FWD or AWD, while the 1.6-litre Turbo is only offered with AWD. Drivers can select their own driving experience by choosing from Eco, Normal and Sport.

CONTRIBUTED

In the morning session, we got to sample the 1.6T in Limited AWD trim ($36,649). All 1.6T models get huge 19-inch alloy wheels and we found the ride a little less forgiving over potholes than with the 2.0-litre AWD model and its 17-inch wheels that we selected for the afternoon run. But that’s not to say the ride is poor by any means. Hyundai engineers have stiffened up the new chassis with much more high strength steel, resulting in a 48 per cent improvement in body rigidity over the previous model. Through the expanded application of structural adhesives and with a re-en-

gineered suspension, the ride and handling are much improved this time around. There was barely a straight stretch of road on our drive route as we meandered along the coastline of this beautiful area north of Vancouver. On all accounts, the Tucson performed well, although we really didn’t get to test its AWD capabilities. The new 1.6T offers decent

acceleration with a hint of turbo lag, but the bulk of sales are expected to be with the 2.0L models. Braking is also strong as Hyundai says the vehicle comes to a stop from 96 km/h in 39.7 metres, better than the competition. But one of the keys to success of the new Tucson will be its styling. From the hexagonal grille to its sculpted lines and LED running lights and taillights, this is very much a modern, up-to-date look that sets new standards in the segment. The new body is also more aerodynamic with the coefficient of drag reduced from 0.35 to 0.33. The cabin, too, has a premium look and feel, although hard plastic is still in evidence. That said, the seats are comfortable and supportive and the second row has more available legroom than before. The dash is well designed with an eight-inch touchscreen infotainment screen. Cargo capacity is 877 litres behind the second row seats. This is also a quiet place as wind and road noise have

been reduced considerably through greater use of insulation and noise dampening materials. A gigantic panoramic sunroof is available, but the neatest feature is the power liftgate that pops up automatically if you stand behind the vehicle with the key fob in your pocket. We can see this being a popular feature for moms, trying to juggle groceries and toddlers in busy grocery store parking lots. Overall, the 2016 Tucson is a much-improved offering over the outgoing model. What’s Best: Styling — this may be the best-looking vehicle in the segment. What’s Worst: The new Tucson does a lot of things well, but style trumps performance on this version. What’s interesting: The 2016 Tucson is loaded with features, some standard and some optional, that a few years ago were only available on high-end sedans. Lorne Drury is an automotive reporter for Metroland Media. Wheels.ca

Balance centred between seats from page 22

with everything focused on new JCW-exclusive instruments including a dark dial speedo that is easier to see. A now integral part of the MINI handling syllabus is MINI Driving Modes selected by a rotary switch aft of the shifter. The modes are Sport, Mid and Green, each of which describes the response the driver can choose from the engine/transmission. In the real world, you can feel a big difference especially at highway speeds, where there is a noticeable sensation of more power available, particularly when switching from Green. The standard sports suspension (regular available as an option), the wide stance, short wheelbase and low centre of gravity results in a car that sits “four square” with the nexus of the wheels crossing between 3the front seats.

This really lets the driver know where the wheels are, so he/she can get on with the job of enjoying all the JCW has to offer. During the press launch in and around New Haven, CT, part of the exercise was a truly tight autocross with cones snaking around a parking lot with a lane not much wider than the JCW itself. I never got close to uncorking all the handling prowess of the car, but

I know, from decades of experience, the JCW is just about as good as it gets in the technical driving department. I drove the manual most of the time because I just love the way MINI clutches are so light, yet positive in the way the driver can modulate pedal take-up. But the numbers all say the Steptronic is quicker and it felt like it, too, with a sweet growl from the engine with the gas to the stops.

Pricing for the 2016 MINI JCW Hatchback (it’s called the Hardtop in the States) starts for $33,240, but after that, the list of extras and options is extensive. People think of the MINI as a great little urban car and it’s true, the JCW is a much different creature all together. Yes, it’s good around town; but when you really want to go out and revel in its performance side, the MINI John Cooper Works is simply great. What’s Best: Mind popping handling and solid straightline acceleration. What’s Worst: Meager rear seating, but who cares? What’s Interesting: How MINI made what is essentially a box so aerodynamically efficient. Jim Robinson is an automotive reporter for Metroland Media. Wheels.ca

BMW JCW 2016.

JIM ROBINSON

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

Sports JUNIOR PANAM GAMES

whenderson@kelownacapnews.com

The Okanagan’s track and field community will be taking a keen interest in the proceedings this weekend at Foote Field in Edmonton. Kelowna athletes John Gay and Aaron Stroda will both be competing for their country for the first time at the Pan Am Junior Athletics Championships—one on the track and one in the field. On Sunday, Gay, 18, will line up for the 3,000 metre steeplechase, while Stroda, 19, competes in the hammer throw. Gay, who qualified for the games by winning silver at the junior nationals earlier this month in Edmonton, is thrilled to be making his

international debut for Canada. “It’s a huge honour to be competing for Canada,” said Gay, a member of the Okanagan Athletics Club. “I feel like I’ve been blessed with a national team appointment, more than anything I’m eager to compete at this level. “Hopefully it will be the first of many national teams for me.” Stroda, meanwhile, is the No. 1-ranked junior hammer thrower in Canada, having won gold earlier this summer at the nationals in Edmonton. At the Pan Am junior level, Stroda said he will go in to the competition ranked between sixth and eighth. And while stepping on to the podium is the obvious goal, simply

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Kelowna’s Aaron Stroda is Canada’s top-ranked junior hammer thrower heading into the Pan Am Junior Athletics Championships in Edmonton. enjoying the experience is what’s equally important for Stroda. “My realistic goal is to make the final, then see what happens from there,” said Stroda, whose personal best throw is 62.94 m. “Most

of all I want to go in and have as much fun as I can. I’ve achieved everything I wanted to this year, so I don’t want to put pressure on myself. “When I do that, I don’t perform well, so the idea is to relax and enjoy

ROBERT HILSOP/ATHLETICS CANADA

Warren Henderson

WARREN HENDERSON/CAPITAL NEWS

Kelowna athletes make Team Canada debuts

Kelowna’s John Gay will compete in the 3,000 metre steeplechase on Sunday in Edmonton. it.” As for Gay, the UBC Thunderbirds’ track team member heads into the steeplechase event ranked third, with the toughest competition most likely to come from a pair of Americans as well as Canadian

teammate Caleb Dejong. “My goal really is just to do as well as I can, I’m going in with the belief that I can win and be up there on the podium,” said the OKM grad. “I need to be fast off the gun and be with that lead group and just run my

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Spending his summer in the Okanagan turned to be a pretty good decision for Justin Flores. For the West Coast League’s Kelowna Falcons, the feeling is mutual. Flores, a junior from Fresno, CA, set a new team record for RBIs and tied the club high for home runs in the Falcons’ win Wednesday night over the Wenatchee Apple Sox. In addition, the 12-8 victory tied a Falcons’ franchise record for wins in a season (28), equalling the standard set during the 2012 campaign. Flores finished the night with three RBIs against the Apple Sox to push his season total to a team record 36. He also smashed a tworun home run, his seventh of the summer, to equal the club high for roundtrippers in one WCL season. “It was just a great night for the offensive part, I beat the franchise record for RBIs but I

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race.” For both athletes, this season marks their last at the junior level as both move into the more competitive senior ranks next year. Stroda sees the Pan Am junior as another stepping stone to what he hopes will be a long and prosperous run as an internationally competitive hammer thrower. “The senior level will be tough, so I’ll be building and growing for the next few years,” said Stroda, who is coached by Derek Evely in Kamloops. “Some throwers don’t reach their prime until their 30s so I have a lot of time to develop and learn. I’m still enjoying it every time I do it, so I plan to stick with it.” While this will be Stroda’s final major competition of the season, Gay will be in Fort McMurray, AB next month competing for Team B.C. at the Western Canada Summer Games.

Kelowna Falcons’ outfielder Justin Flores set a new team record for RBIs this week, while tying the club’s home run mark. couldn’t do it without my teammates,” said Flores, who attends Cal State U Monterrey Bay. The Falcons were looking to set the new club record for victories on Thursday night as they closed out a three-game

series with the Apple Sox at Elks Stadium. Falcons GM Mark Nonis said every aspect of the 2015 season has been a pleasant surprise. “(The record) just shows how good this team is, the synergy the

guys have with each other,” Nonis said. “(Coach) Bill (Clontz) has done a great job in leading the team and bringing them together. “The talent is exceptional, the guy have stepped up, they’re

exciting to watch… it’s been better than expected.” As far as tying the franchise record for victories, Flores said the Falcons’ players owed it to the fans who have been so supportive all season long. “The fans have been awesome to us, and we got the win for the fans,” Flores added. “It’s just a great team…I wouldn’t ask for a better team to be a part of. It’s a great team win, and I love being here for Kelowna, I love playing for Kelowna as well.” The Falcons will be on the road this weekend when they visit the Bellingham Bells for three games. The two teams are currently battling for the second best record in the WCL and will likely meet in the first round of the post-season. Kelowna, which is closing in on the East Division title, will return home next Tuesday when they host the Corvallis Knights in the first of a three-game set. First pitch is 6:35 p.m. @capnewsports.ca


sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A25

sports ____________________________________ GRASS VOLLEYBALL

Kelowna teams strong at COG

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Jeremy Bednar (right) of Team Practice Safe Sets goes on the attack as Jessie Matthews of Team Diggie Smalls defends during the Volleyball B.C. grass tournament last weekend at Center of Gravity in City Park.

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Sun’s Huber BCFC player of the week The top defensive player is Brock Gowanlock of the Langley Rams who recorded four sacks and three tackles in a 22-14 loss to the Raiders. The Sun (1-0) returns to action Saturday night when they visit the Valley Huskers at Exhibition Stadium in Chilliwack.

Kelowna Cubs’ Trevor Swityk takes a throw at second base against Penticton Sunday in the final game of the U13 boys baseball regional championship in Penticton. The Cubs scored a late run to win the game 11-10 for a second-place finish.

JUNIOR HOCKEY

Chiefs to open season in Kootenays The Kelowna Chiefs will kick off the 2015-16 KIJHL season on the road with three games in as many nights. The Chiefs will open the new campaign in the Kootenays, paying a visit to Nelson on Sept. 11, Beaver Valley on the 12th and Castlegar on Sept. 13. Kelowna’s home opener at Rutland Arena

is set for Friday, Sept. 18 against the Chase Heat, before the teams head to Chase for a rematch the following night. Kelowna will play six games on the road and just one game at home during the month of September. This season will see plenty of new faces on the roster and on the bench. Nick Josephs,

Chase Astorino, Carter Melnyk, Ethan Rusnak, and Dylan Jamieson all graduated from the KIJHL at the end of last season. Also not returning is goaltender Chris Turner and forwards Jeran Knorr, Anthony Ruggiero, and Braeden Cyra. Behind the bench, head coach Jason Tansem will be joined by two new assistant coaches,

Ryan Jorde and Lennie Rampone. Season tickets are currently on sale for just $99. More information can be found on the Kelowna Chiefs website at www.KelownaChiefs. com. A complete schedule for the 2015-16 KIJHL season can be found on the KIJHL website at www.KIJHL.ca.

The Capital News is celebrating 85 Years serving the communities of the Central Okanagan with a special section that will be delivered August 28, 2015

Then

now

AND

Huber, 22, connected on a pair of field goals from 22 and 40 yards out, drilled all 10 converts and recorded two single points on kicks that sailed through the end zone.   The offensive player of the week is Kamloops Broncos quarterback Steve Schuweiler, who threw for a team record 467 yards in a 72-17 win over Chiliwack.

MARK BRETT/BLACK PRESS

Thomas Huber used his right foot early and often as the Okanagan Sun opened the 2015 BCFC season Saturday night at the Apple Bowl. Huber counted for 18 of the Sun’s points in a 78-7 thrashing of the Westshore Rebels and for his efforts has been named the conference’s B.C. Lions special teams player of the week.

Camps start in July, register today whitecapsfc.com/camps or 1.855.932.1932

Were you a newspaper carrier? Have we done a story on you or a loved one through the years? Do you have an old copy of the Capital News? If so, we want to hear from you, contact our editorial department by email edit@kelownacapnews.com or in person at 2495 Enterprise way by August 14, 2015

85 CAPITAL

CAPITAL

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news

1930-2015

Teams were divided into two divisions for Saturday’s triples action due to the high volume of participants. Team Practice Safe Sets won the A Division and included local high school talent, Sandie Kent, Jeremy Bednar and Ryan Samuelson. Kelowna’s own Albert Christensen, Jonny Lee and Sam Sayn won the AA Division in a thrilling three set match against Jarrett Masey, Kesley Boroveich and Armin Hoesini 2-1 (21-18, 14-21, 15-12). Sunday featured a mixed doubles event that has proved extremely popular in the Okanagan. Kelowna residents, Nikki Valgardson and Jarrett Massey defeated Kelowna natives, Tyler Pomietlarz and Tori Taneda 2-0 (2220,21-18) to take home the gold in Sunday’s Reverse 2s.

VOLLEYBALL B.C.

Local teams performed well on their home soil during Volleyball B.C.’s three-day grass tournament last weekend during Center of Gravity at Kelowna City Park. Teams spanning from the Okanagan, Alberta and other parts of B.C. took part in Volleyfest 4s on Friday, Kelowna Triples on Saturday and Reverse 2s on Sunday. Kelowna’s very own team G2 took home the gold in the 4s after defeating their crosstown rivals, the Imperatively Presumptuous Coffee Makers 2-0 (21-15, 2117). Locals from team G2 included Maiya Kiy, Jeremy Kler, Bryce Patterson and Preston Tucker. The Imperatively Presumptuous Coffee Makers’ local line up included Jarrett Masey, Kyle Lorincz, Caitlyn Barnes and Joel McLellan.

YEARS


A26 www.kelownacapnews.com

Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

sports ____________________________________________________________________

A’s battle Kelowna-based softball camp biggest yet Twins today in championship opener BEYOND THE WHITE LINES

Warren Henderson

A pair of Pan American Games champions will headline the roster of instructors at the 2015 edition of the Beyond the White Lines Softball Camp in Kelowna. Camp founder and director Joni Frei will be joined at the fourth annual camp by nearly 20 qualified mentors, including pitcher Jocelyn Cater and shortstop Jenn Salling, both of whom were part of Team Canada’s gold medal winning effort in women’s softball last week in Toronto. “This is the biggest group of coaches we’ve had yet,” said Frei, “we also have the coaches from Auburn and Alabama State, so we’re loaded with great instructors.” The camp, which runs from Aug. 3 to 8 at King Stadium and the Kelowna Curling Club, will feature the highest enrolment yet of 90 young women

CONTRIBUTED

whenderson@kelownacapnews.com

Ninety players from B.C. and other parts of Western Canada will attend this year’s Beyond the Whites softball camp in Kelowna. from across B.C., as well as Alberta and Saskatchewan. Frei, a Kelowna native who played and coach university softball in Georgia for 12 years, said camp participants will get the full gamut of instruction, tips and advice over the course of the six-day session. “The days will all include skills and drills, strategies and concepts, all-star games, competitions…pretty

close to 40 hours of softball during the week,” said Frei, who has added a new component to this year’s camp. “We’re also going to have an umpire from Softball B.C. come in for a segment on rules, and how knowing the rules can make you a better player. We realized that component can be very valuable to players.” In addition to segment with a sports psychologist, the camp

will also feature a session on recruiting, where coaches will discuss what schools are looking for in an athlete and student when evaluating potential talent for their college and university programs. The camp once again will include a tryout for the Canada Futures team. Each year, Frei takes the best young players in the region—aged 14 to 18— to a college showcase event in the U.S., this fall being held Sept. 30

to Oct. 6 in Georgia and Alabama. Frei said each year the camp wouldn’t be possible without the assistance and cooperation of many in the community, including Kelowna Curling Club manager Jock Tyre, Kelowna Falcons GM Mark Nonis, Okanagan College coach Geoff White and Kyle Blanleil of the Kelowna Men’s Fastball Association. With the numbers growing each year—from 65 players in 2012 to 90 today—Frei feels like the camp is having a genuine impact on female players in Western Canada. “We have players who have been at our camp in the past, have gone off to play in college and now they come back and work at our camps,” said Frei. “A lot of them are former players of mine, so that’s pretty cool to see.” For more on the camp or the Canada Futures program, visit www. beyondthewhitelines.ca.

The Okanagan Athletics will take on the North Shore Twins today in Victoria in the opening game of the B.C. Premier Baseball League’s championship tournament. The A’s will play twice more on Saturday in the four-team round robin, taking on the Nanaimo Pirates and Victoria Eagles. The top team will advance to Sunday’s final, while the second and third place teams will meet in the semifinal. As the lowest finisher (fifth place) of all the teams at the championship, the Athletics could be considered the underdogs. But with a brief format and as few

as four games to play, A’s coach Evan Bailey said the PBL title is anyone’s for the taking. “All a team needs to do is get hot for a threeday span,” said Bailey. “Our boys are basically as good as any team there. We’re not easy to beat and neither are the other those other teams. I think anybody could win it.” Okanagan is coming off an upset of the Langley Blaze in the opening round of the playoffs last weekend. After losing the opener in the best of three, the A’s bounced back with back-to-back shutouts on pitching gems from Matt Brodt and Easton Forrest. The A’s finished the regular season with 24-20 record.

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A27

sports ____________________________________________________________________ INDOOR SWIMMING

Kelowna Ogopogos earn team title in Penticton meet to see the results of their practise time and just how fast they’ve become. Ogopogos each brought home personal best times, some brought home aggregates and all together they compiled 3594 points, earning the Kelowna club the overall team title. Swimmers bringing home aggregates were: Maya Andruchow,

Fraser Davis, Rachel McInnes, Lynden Hanvold, Flyn Huber, Rachel Schuler, Journee Tozer, Randi Thompson, Matt MacDonald, Elissa Jenkins, Megan Allen and Gabrielle Hanvold. “Hopefully the Ogopogos will be as prominent in the pool winning best times and dedicating all their effort in Kamloops for the

WESTERN CANADA SUMMER GAMES

Thalheimer joins Team B.C.

Kelowna’s Calvin Thalheimer has earned a spot on Team B.C. for the 2015 Canada Summer Games. The second seed at the tournament, he reached the final before falling to top seed Michael Chu. Thalheimer next plays in the 2015 Interior Open set for the Okanagan Mission Tennis Club

beginning this Friday. Then it’s off to the Western Canada Summer Games which will feature 2,500 athletes from the Western provinces and territories in 18 different sports.

Open to all 2004 and 2006 born players 2006: 3:15 - 4:30pm • 2004: 4:45 - 6pm

ONLY 11 SPOTS LEFT

Lyndon Hanvold of the Ogopogo Swim Club won an aggregate title at the Penticton Invitational Meet. of the round robin, West Kelowna salvaged a 5-4 win over Aldergrove. Michael Gini had a pair of RBIs as the D’Backs came back from a 4-0

the midget division at the Valley of Champions tournament in Kelowna and West Kelowna.

deficit. Joel Flood struck out the side in the seventh to pick up the save. Just the previous weekend, the Backs won

IS BACK! VS Corvallis Knights

TUESDAY WEDNESDAY Game Time

MINI CHIEFS HOCKEY CAMP AUG 10-14

160

The West Kelowna D’Backs wrapped up their 2015 season with a 1-3 record at the B.C. midget AAA (U18) baseball championship in Nanaimo. After opening up with a 10-0 loss to Kamloops on Saturday, the Backs then dropped a tight 7-6 decision to Chilliwack. West Kelowna overcame a 4-1 deficit with a five-run fourth inning, only to give up the next three runs for the loss. Jeff Schlenker had three RBIs. On Sunday, the Backs lost 5-1 to slip to 0-3 at the provincial tournament. But in the final game

AUG 4 - 6:35 PM

2015

$

D’BACKS WRAP SEASON AT PROVINCIALS…

FALCONS BASEBALL CONTRIBUTED

Kelowna’s Calvin Thalheimer will wear Team B.C.’s colours next month at the Western Canada Summer Games in Wood Buffalo, Alta. Thalheimer will compete for his province in the boys singles, doubles and team events at the games, Aug. 7 to 16. The opportunity to represent B.C. follows a successful run of intense competition that saw Thalheimer win the U14 doubles draw at the National Juniors Open Series at Stanley Park, July 13 to 17. Thalheimer joined forces with Stefan Mitrovic to win the final 7-6, 6-3. He was also placed fourth overall in the singles event at the same competition. Thalmeier was second in singles at the U14 Junior Outdoor Provincial Clay Court Championships last week at the Vancouver Lawn Tennis and Badminton Club.

annual regional swim meet,” said Ogopogo coach Matthew Tran.

KATHERINE THOMPSON/CONTRIBUTED

Green and yellow popular colours on the podium last weekend with the Kelowna Ogopogos dominating the ranks in Penticton. The two-day Penticton Invitational Swim Meet featured more than 300 swimmers, including 103 from the Ogos. Each swimmer competed in six events, each getting a chance

Each player will receive a personalized Mini Chiefs Jersey with name and number, socks, helmet stickers, and lunch at Boston Pizza.

REGISTER ONLINE AT

www.kelownachiefs.com

Toonie Tuesday

AUG 5 - 6:35 PM

Game Time

Mexican Night

Hotdogs or pop $2.00 and beer $4.00

Enjoy some of your favorite Mexican food and drink

presented by

presented by

THURSDAY AUG 6 - 6:35 PM

Game Time

Final Home Game

Falcons Fan & Host Family Appreciation Night

presented by

TICKETS: Adults 12 Club Seats $10 General Admission Kids & Seniors $7 Club Seats $5 General Admission $

Game Day Roster & Stats available at

www.kelownafalcons.com Bring your Groups to the Ballpark for Dinner at the Diamond and the Group Double Play Contact 250-763-4100 for more details


A28 www.kelownacapnews.com

Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

news _____________________________________________________________________ MUSICAL APPLAUDED

Raft Of The Medusa wins over local audiences Told you so. It’s rare I get to toss that line out, so when one of my predictions is actually fulfilled I try to remember to flaunt it long and loud. Mind you, my prediction was pretty much a slam dunk. The locally written and produced Raft

Of The Medusa rockopera exceeded even my lofty expectations and predictions, and clearly wowed the large crowd on hand for the world premier red-carpet opening performance last Friday. Kelowna Community Theatre patrons were collectively on their feet in

Hodge Podge CHARLIE HODGE standing ovation before the stage curtain even had a chance to drop. Apparently the second

The KELOWNA CHIEFS are looking for additional billets for the upcoming season The players would range in age from 16 - 20 years old and are in a controlled, disciplined environment within our Hockey Club. You can expect polite, young men who are all trying to advance in their careers. Renumeration is $450 per month per player plus Two Seasons Tickets per player.

IF YOU ARE INTERESTED, PLEASE CALL THE Chiefs Billet Coordinator Corrie Janni at (778) 363-2348 or email corriemike@shaw.ca

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performance, Saturday, received even a louder and longer standing salute from the jam packed audience. Why am I not surprised? A significant contribution to my confidence in the project is that the two creators of this masterpiece are both multiple award winning musicians and song writers, and have both dazzled audiences with their on-stage theatrical skills in the past. However, after four years of hard work writing every song and story line in this theatrical wizardry it is nice to see such insatiable drive for artistic excellence come to true fruition. Pat Brown and Randall Robinson have every reason to be ecstatic with pride. Raft Of The Medusa is an original score based on the diary of one of the survivors of the greatest marine disaster ever until the Titanic. The French frigate Medusa ran aground off the coast of Africa and more than 150 passengers were placed on a makeshift raft. When discovered 14 days later only 15 were alive with just 10 eventually surviving the ordeal. The tragedy inspired artist Theodore Gericault to paint his famous painting Raft Of The Medusa which hangs in the Louvre today. During the painting of the masterpiece it is

suggested Gericault went mad. A dark tale, at times extremely intense, the play also magically sprinkles in some relief humor and a compelling love story as part of the emotional roller-coaster creation. The 22-stage performers and gifted seven-piece rock band in the music pit nailed off tune after tune during the two-hour show, and for an opening night, premier performance, did so with almost flawless precision. Brilliantly written, the choreography and simple yet effective stage sets enhanced what was already a stupendous script and kept the audience spellbound throughout most of the night. Robinson and Brown tastefully weave the fear and anxiety of those on board the raft set adrift at sea into a seamless parallel with the fear and anxiety of artist Gericault and his beautiful client whose portrait he is painting as they falling helplessly in love. You have the chance to view this show yourself this weekend with the final shows set for tonight and Saturday. *** Former Capital News editor Patrick Denton once mentored me with the following words about column writing. “Forget trying to craft brilliantly written commentaries on what’s wrong with the world, why we need to abolish the Senate, or what the hell is wrong in Ottawa,

DO YOU WANT TO SEE YOUR

SCHOOL OR MINOR SPORTS

TE

S M A featured in the sports pages of the

CAPITAL NEWS? Contact sports reporter

WARREN HENDERSON at whenderson@kelownacapnews.com or call 250.763.3212 The Capital News also welcomes contributed photos and write-ups from parents & coaches.

Capital news

Victoria, or even City Hall. Nobody really cares about pressing social needs such as the lack of national day care, homelessness, or how many people starved to death this month. “Nope. If you really want readership reaction write something critical about girl guide cookie sales, pontificate why we should no longer swear allegiance to the Queen, or write about your favourite puppy dog. If you have pictures of him even better.” Ironically enough, good ole’ Patrick was correct. I don’t have a puppy anymore (violins please) but as some Hodge Podge readers may be aware, I certainly have a few kittens. In fact, my house currently resembles a cat farm. True to Patrick’s prediction, I have received numerous emails, phone calls and comments from folks following two columns mentioning that I am fostering four new kittens and their feral mom. Seems Kelowna readers have a soft spot and interest in following the fun and frivolity of four frisky four-footed felines. Several folks asked for an update on Scaredy Cat and kids. Following the wise advice of cat guru Helena Pol and some caring veterinarians, Scaredy was fixed and returned to our care. While it is not my intent to try and convert Scaredy to a shed cat permanently she has decided it is safer than whatever woodpile it was she was hiding under before. Young and wild as she is, there is a hint of

a kitten who was once a pet and loved briefly. I will continue to feed her until well and let her decide her future. I do not believe in outdoor cats, however Scaredy sought me out for protection—not imprisonment. At least she will not produce more feral kittens for the world to deal with. Meanwhile, life is a constant riot and joy in the basement suite of our home. I had forgotten just how much true pleasure kittens can be if you happen to like cats. As a long-time cat lovers, Teresa and I know that like humans, the first few years of life have a huge impact on their quality and character development. With Teresa on the scene, I am pretty sure that a lack of cuddles and kindness will not be an issue. I’m not sure who is having more fun, Teresa or the four balls of fur. *** For anyone venturing down to Penticton for the Peach Festival later this month, you may want to put on your cowboy boots and plan on visiting the Peach City on Aug. 8. That is the day that local country singer Trudy ‘TJ’ Janicki (aka Charlie Rae) will be belting out some fine songs as a featured artist. TJ and Horseplay are set to take the Peach Festival stage at 1 p.m. and folks can expect to hear a number of country classic covers as well as several superb originals written by the always entertaining TJ.

Springfield Rd. lane restrictions for paving Beginning Tuesday, Aug. 4, until Saturday, Aug. 8, paving on Springfield Road between Monterey Road to Rutland Road South will reduce traffic to one travel lane in each direction from 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. Traffic may periodically be reduced to singlelane alternating traffic between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Hollywood Road South at Springfield Road will be closed on the south side, with a detour onto Peck Road for the duration of the project, which will be dependent on weather. Motorists can expect delays and are asked to follow instructions of on-site traffic safety personnel and the posted detour routes.

News from your community www.kelownacapnews.com


sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A29

news _____________________________________________________________________ OVERCOMING INJURIES

Medical recovery top priority Achieving Justice PAUL HERGOTT struggle with every fibre of your being to let go of as little of your life as possible during the initial, most acute stage of your injuries and symptoms and, as symptoms ease during your recovery, to kick, claw and scratch to take back as much as possible of your life that you initially lost hold of. You are the victim of a negligent driver. There was nothing you could have done to avoid the injuries. Your goal, second to achieving as complete and quick a recovery as possible, is to minimize the impacts those injuries and associated symptoms have on you, your life, and the lives of those around you. How do you accomplish this? It takes a complete shift of approach from what the world expects. Instead of asking your doctor for a note to take time away from work, and returning for more notes as time goes on, I recommend struggling to try not to take any time off work, leaving it up to your employer to send you away if you are clearly

unproductive, or your doctor to order you away from work. If ordered away, I recommend pushing to get back to work as quickly as possible and, in the meantime, working with your employer and doctor to figure out lighter duty work, or a shortened shift, that you might be able to handle. Not cost effective for your employer? Offer to work at a reduced wage, or even on a volunteer basis; anything that will keep you in the loop and as productive as possible. The same goes for life outside of work. Certainly, consult with your doctor and others on your treatment team if you are fearful that returning to this or that activity might interfere with the top priority of recovery from your injuries, but continually try to get back to your activities except as medically restricted. If your treatment team holds you back in any way, get clarification to know exactly what the restrictions are so that you can work around them. Also, push to have those restrictions lifted as your recovery progresses. Does this sound like medical or rehabilitation advice? Is this what

‘Poutine Express’ comes to Kelowna

The 2015 Poutine Gravy Train Tour will make a stop in Kelowna on Tuesday, from noon to 1:30 p.m. The promotion will include free poutine and a poutine speed eating competition at the downtown Kelowna location on Bernard Avenue of Smoke’s Poutinerie. Participants can clock their best poutine eating time for the chance to win an all-expense paid trip to compete in the 6th annual World Poutine Eating Championship to be held in Toronto on Oct. 3, 2015. The current record to beat is 20.13 seconds achieved on July 25 in Sault Ste. Marie. Poutine eating champion Tim “Gravy” Brown and “Mark the Knife” will demonstrate how to make the perfect poutine. The Poutine tour

started in Nova Scotia on July 13 will stop in 18 cities before concluding in Vancouver on Aug. 6. At every tour

destination, the public is invited for free poutine and to qualify for the poutine eating national finals.

you would expect to hear from an insurance company? It happens to be the best legal advice you could get to maximize the prospect of fair financial compensation for your injuries and losses. I did it again; I took an entire column for the top priority and now again for number two. I promise to wrap up my list of priorities in my column next week. This column is intended to provide general information about injury claims. It is not a substitute for retaining a lawyer to provide legal advice specifically pertaining to your case. Paul Hergott is a personal injury lawyer at Hergott Law in West Kelowna. paul@hlaw.ca

CONTRIBUTED

I set out, last week, to provide a priority list of what to do after being injured in a crash. I got carried away with the highest priority item—pursuing medical recovery. So today let me continue with the priority list. Your injuries, and the pain, stiffness and other symptoms that are part and parcel with those injuries, are only a part of the post-crash aftermath. The other is the impact those injuries and symptoms have on your life. Impacts can be relatively small, limited “only” to the physical experience of enduring those symptoms, and leaving the victim able to carry on with work, household duties, recreation, hobbies and all the other bits and pieces that make up our day to day lives. At the other end of the spectrum, impacts can be profound—disability from an established career path, interfering with home and yard functions, and taking away the ability to participate in (or enjoy) recreation, hobbies and “life” in general. Here comes my recommendation of your next critically important priority, second to the diligent pursuit of your recovery. I recommend that you

The White Sails A Cappella Chorus is an award-winning, auditioned show chorus dedicated to musical excellence, performance education and sharing the joy of singing a cappella four-part harmony. The chorus is also affiliated with a 25,000-strong international women’s singing organization. The White Sails group wants to encourage anyone interested in joining to attend their Guest Night (recruitment) on Tuesday, Sept. 15, 7 p.m., at their rehearsal space in Ridgeview Church, located at Springfield and Hollywood in Kelowna. For more information, contact Joan at 778-755-0562 to RSVP or get more information, or check out the website whitesailschorus.com.

Capital news 2 DAYS A WEEK NO WEEKENDS Kelowna North & Glenmore

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LINDA JEAN TERLESKY Classic July 29th model. One of a kind. High Mileage, some rust, original parts, warranty expired, still reliable and in good working condition. Headlights drooping a bit. Backfires occasionally, seat sagging some. Priceless! Happy 65th Birthday! Love: Ken, Tamara, Eddie, Jessica, Parker, Cali, Carol, Bill, Tyler, Scott and Mandy

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in black case. Could of been lost at several places on Wed., July 22. Maybe the parking lot of Orchard Park Mall at the Shoppers there, or Natures Fare or Bibles for Mission. Call(250)763-4932

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Prescription Eye Glasses

SHEILA McKay (nee EDINGER) Nov. 9, 1963-Aug. 2, 2008

Our lives go on without you, But nothing is the same, We have to hide our heartaches, When someone speaks your name. Sad are the hearts that love you, Silent the tears that fall, Living our hearts without you, Is the hardest part of all.

Fight Back. Volunteer your time, energy and skills today.

You are so missed. Yvonne, Jeff and Jordan, Dad & Mom

Obituaries

Obituaries

PYPER, MARGARETHA JOHANNA February 17, 1928 ~ July 27, 2015

“For God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believes in Him shall not perish, but have everlasting life.” John 3:16. It is with a deep sense of love and loss that we announce the passing of Margaret Pyper on July 27, 2015 at the age of 87. Her Lord and Saviour called her home after suffering from cancer. Margaret was born in Niewer Amstel, Netherlands. She will be remembered as a loving wife to Tom, living a wonderful life and enjoying 66 years together. She is also survived by her sister Janna (Henk) De Klerk, her brothers Theo Van Geemen, and Anton (Emmy) Van Geemen, her son John (Mary Joan) Pyper and daughter Suzan (Dan) McKenzie and numerous relatives in Canada and the Netherlands. She was blessed with 7 grandchildren and 6 great-grandchildren. Margaret was predeceased by her parents, Willem and Susanna Van Geemen and her daughter Meg Pyper. Music was a passion for Margaret since she was a young child and was known as an accomplished soprano. She sang in many choirs like the Goldenairs, the Sunrise Village Choir, the Dutch Canadian Choir, the International Choir and the Calgary Philharmonic Choir. Thank you to the staff at the Kelowna General Hospital and the staff at the Hospice House. Interment will take place at Lakeview Memorial Gardens Cemetery, 2850 Dry Valley Road on Saturday, August 1st, 2015 at 9:30 AM followed by a Memorial Services on Saturday, August 1st, 2015 at 3:00 PM at the Kelowna Christian Reformed Church, 239 Snowsell Sreet, Kelowna. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.firstmemorialfuneralkelowna.com Arrangements entrusted with First Memorial Funeral Services, Kelowna. 250-762-2299

FARQUHARSON, DONNA Passed away on Monday, July 27, 2015 at the age of 95. Survived by her loving family: son Deryl (Rose); two daughters: Lana VandeGroep, Janice Yeoman (John); six grandchildren: Jeff, Jodi, Stacey (Rod), Terri (Aaron), Cari, Laura (Jason); eight great grandchildren; brother Oliver Blaylock (Ollie); sister-in-law Lydia Farquharson and numerous nieces and nephews. Predeceased by her husband Thomas in 2003, one sister and two brothers. Donna was an excellent mother and wife. She loved the great outdoors and enjoyed every day to the best of her ability. She always had a smile for everyone. A Memorial Service will be held on Tuesday, August 4, 2015 at 4:00 pm at Springfield Funeral Home, 2020 Springfield Road, Kelowna, BC. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to a charity of your choice. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.springfieldfuneralhome.com, 250-860-7077.

RUBY ANNE ANDERSON

(November 17, 1928 - July 7, 2015) Ruby passed away peacefully at the Kelowna General Hospital. She will be dearly missed by her beloved daughter Tammy and son-in-law Trevor, her two cherished grandchildren, Callum and Tess, her best friend and twin sister Ruth G Graham, her loving niece Barbara, extended family and many wonderful friends. She will be remembered as one with a twinkle in her eye, a beautiful smile and always ready to support those who needed her. The family would like to thank all the amazing staff at Kelowna General Hospital, the wonderful Interior Health nurses, Dr. Graham, and the EMS professionals for their excellent and respectful care. There will be a gathering to celebrate Ruby’s life. The family will advise of the details once they are finalized. ~ As long as hearts still care, we do not part with those we love, they are with us everywhere. ~

Memorial Gifts 1265 Ellis Street, Kelowna Phone: 250-763-7161

Fax: 250-763-9116 Email: info@kcfb.ca

Box 20193, RPO Towne Centre, Kelowna, BC

250-763- 1040

kelownawomensshelter.ca

2268 Pandosy Street, Kelowna, BC, V1W 1T2 250-862-4438•www.kghfoundation.com

Community Newspapers We’re at the heart of things™

Celebrating the Lives of Donald Vernon & Anne Reba McClelland (Nee Morhart)

Paddy (Patricia) Vipond December 22, 1945 - July 13, 2015 It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of our dear Paddy (Patricia) Vipond from cancer on July 13, 2015 at Hospice House in Kamloops. Paddy is survived by her mother, Gena Vipond of Lillooet and sister, Evelyn Vipond-Schmidt of Kamloops, brother-in-law Max Gillis, children Shane Vipond and Keri Keith (Colin), as well as grandchildren Kristen, Chelan, and Rachel Keith, many cousins, and very good friends. Paddy was predeceased by her sister, SheriLynn Gillis (Max), Wilf Schmidt (Evelyn), and stepfather, Art Vipond (Gena). Paddy was a beautiful, free, adventurous spirit with a big heart. She loved her family, friends, animals, and nature. One of her biggest joys was to walk in the mountains. Having lived in Smithers, Whitehorse, Kelowna, and Lillooet for the past 2 years, the lure of the mountains always stayed with her. Paddy will always be remembered for her big smile and her love for helping people and animals. Should friends desire, donations may be made to Marjorie Willoughby Snowden Hospice at www.hospice. com/donate. We would lke to thank all the staff of Hospice for their support and caring for Paddy during her 5-week care. A Celebration of Life will be held in Kelowna on Saturday, August 8 at 2:00 pm at the home of Debbie McCann, 1511 West Kelowna Rd. (not Westbank) 250-769-5686 Condolences may be left at Alternatives Funeral Services at www.myalternatives.ca.

Please join with surviving family and friends to celebrate their lives on Monday, August 3, 2015 at the corner of Fisher Rd. and Leader Rd. (Ryan’s backyard) from 1:00pm - 4:00pm. “Their lives were a blessing, their memories a treasure. They are loved beyond words and missed beyond measure.”


sCapital News Friday, Friday,July July31, 31,2015 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A31 A31 www.kelownacapnews.com

Announcements

Announcements

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

Births

Births

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Education/Trade Schools

Business Opportunities

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking

ESTABLISHED in the Okanagan in 2000. Pressure Washing Business for sale. Repeat yearly clients in place including property management & commercial clients. Includes all equipment & contact numbers. $20,000. Call Dave (250)-863-0306

PT will lead to FT Courier Driver needed. Must have 1yr exp driving cargo or cube van in last 3yrs. $15/hr to start. Send drivers abstract & resume to PO Box 21110 Orchard Park. V1Y 9N8 or email dgill786@gmail.com Attn: Dave. US capable Class 1 Drivers required immediately: We are an Okanagan based transport company looking for qualified drivers for US loads we run primarily in the Pacific Northwest, Utah, Arizona and Nevada. We offer a new pay rate empty or loaded. All picks and drops paid. Assigned units company cell phones and fuel cards. Regular home time Direct deposit paid every second Friday with no hold backs. We offer a rider and pet policy. Company paid US travel Insurance. All applicants must have reliable transportation and a positive attitude. Please fax resume & abstract to 250-546-0600 or by email to parris@ricknickelltrucking.com NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE.

Birth Announcements Starting at

$

HOME BASE BUSINESS 3 bdrm house with Commercial Kitchen (Vernon). Health Board Approved! Business in operation for over 20 years with loyal clientele. Great opportunity to have your own business. Serious Inquires Only! subsbyu@gmail.com

42

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Information

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NOTICE

Black Mountain Irrigation District System Flushing

DRIVERS WANTED

Help Wanted

&rews will be SerforPinJ annXal water Pain Ă&#x20AC;XsKinJ tKroXJKoXt tKe 'istrict startinJ -Xl\ 10, 2015 to $XJXst 21, 2015, between tKe KoXrs of 00 a.P. anG 00 S.P. 0onGa\ tKroXJK )riGa\.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

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Place a classiďŹ ed word ad and...

IT WILL GO ON LINE! Weddings

Weddings

ARENA FACILITY ATTENDANT I (Part Time)

Reporting to the Director, Recreation Services, this position is responsible for the day to day operation and maintenance of ice arenas. This job involves shift work including evenings and weekends. Assignments are received from a supervisor who checks the workmanship for conformance with recognized practices and procedures in arena operations. Please see our website at www.vernon.ca for a complete job description and method of application. Closing date is August 11, 2015. Please quote competition # 74-COV-15.

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

Career Opportunities

NLAKAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;PAMUX NATION TRIBAL COUNCIL

Fraser Thompson Indian Services Society Nlakaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;pamux Services Society P.O. Box 430, Lytton B.C, V0K 1Z0 Phone: (250) 455-2711 Fax: (250) 455-2565

NNTC Projects Implementation Coordinator

The NNTC implementation coordinator will be involved in a variety of activities pertaining to work with BC Hydro, Highland Valley Copper and other proponents as required. This position will be partially field based. Key Responsibilities t&OTVSFFGGFDUJWFBOEFGĂĽDJFOUQSPEVDUJPOBTQFSQSPKFDUSFRVJSFNFOUT t%FWFMPQBOEJNQMFNFOUQSPKFDUTDIFEVMFT t4DIFEVMFBOEJNQMFNFOUTUBGĂĽOHSFRVJSFNFOUTBOEEFNBOET t*NQMFNFOUBOENBOBHFUIFTBGFUZQSPHSBN t-JBJTFXJUITFOJPSTUBGGBOEQSPQPOFOUTSFHBSEJOHQSPKFDUQSPHSFTTJPO t5SBDLQSPEVDUJWJUZ DPTUT RVBMJUZ BOEQSPHSFTTPGQSPKFDUT t.BJOUBJOĂĽMFTBOEDPSSFTQPOEFODFPOBDUJWFBOEDPNQMFUFEQSPKFDUT t0UIFSEVUJFTBTSFRVJSFE Education t.VTUIBWFBIJHITDIPPMEJQMPNB t1PTUTFDPOEBSZFEVDBUJPOJOCVTJOFTT BDDPVOUJOH BENJOJTUSBUJPOPSOBUVSBMSFTPVSDFTJTQSFGFSSFE

42

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$

$

2x2 ad space

2x4 ad space

+ $2.25 eEdition

+ $2.25 eEdition

Spread the word to family and friends!

CALL 250-763-7114

*Marriage Announcements appear in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Moments to Rememberâ&#x20AC;? section on the last page of classifieds.

Skills/Experience t.JOJNVNPGUXPZFBSTXJUITVQFSWJTPSZPSQFSTPOOFMNBOBHFNFOUSFMBUFEFYQFSJFODF t"CJMJUZUPNBOBHFNVMUJQMFQSPKFDUTJOBIJHIQBDFEFOWJSPONFOU t&YUSFNFMZPSHBOJ[FE t&YDFMMFOUDPNNVOJDBUJPOTLJMMT CPUIXSJUUFOBOEWFSCBM t$PNQVUFSTLJMMTQSPĂĽDJFOUJO.JDSPTPGUXPSE FYDFM QPXFSQPJOUBOE0VUMPPL t5FBNQMBZFSCVUNVTUCFBCMFUPXPSLJOEFQFOEFOUMZ t.VTUIBWFBWBMJEESJWFSTMJDFOTFBOEWFIJDMF t.VTUCFXJMMJOHUPXPSLĂ˝FYJCMFIPVST Please submit your resume, cover letter and a copy of all current tickets/ certificates to the Nlakaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;pamux Nation Tribal Council Office: 1632 St. Georges Road, PO Box 430, Lytton, B.C V0K 1Z0 Fax: (250) 455-2565 Email â&#x20AC;&#x201C; nlakapamux@nntc.ca

AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 w/ Airbrake â&#x20AC;˘ Guaranteed 40hr. Work Week & Overtime â&#x20AC;˘ Paid Travel & Lodging â&#x20AC;˘ Meal Allowance â&#x20AC;˘ 4 Weeks Vacation â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent Benefits Package

INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853

Farm Workers

Must be able to have extended stays away from home. Up to 6 months. Must have valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrake license and have previous commercial driving experience. Apply at:www.sperryrail.com, careers & then choose the FastTRACK Application.

FARM Workers for DHADDA Orchards needs Exp.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;d Apple Pickers $10.49/ hr. FT & PT. Call 778-753-3835 TATLA Orchards is looking for Orchard Workers. $10.49/hr. Aug 31-Oct 31/15. 40-60 hrs/wk. 1990 Ward Rd, East Kelowna, 250-212-0413

Income Opportunity

Income Opportunity

Local 55+ Strata looking for

qualified applicants to provide quality meal services to residents and their guests. The complex has full kitchen and dining room facilities. Successful applicants will also have use of kitchen facilities to provide meal services to their own customers. Please obtain a Request for Proposals from jeanandelma@shaw.ca.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Creative Designer Black Press and its growing group of newspapers is looking to fill a full time position on our Creative Services team at our Kelowna Division. Are you PROFICIENT in Adobe InDesign CS6, Adobe Acrobat, and Adobe Photoshop in a Mac environment? If so, an opportunity exists for you to thrive in our very fast-paced creative department. The successful candidate must have strong design skills, be a quick and accurate typist, and have a keen eye for detail. Interested applicants may apply by letter, fax or email to: Kelowna Capital News c/o Tessa Ringness 2495 Enterprise Way Kelowna, BC V1X 7K2 Email: tringness@kelownacapnews.com Absolutely no phone calls please.

CAPITAL news blackpress.ca X bclocalnews.com


A32 www.kelownacapnews.com www.kelownacapnews.com

Friday,July July31, 31,2015 2015 Capital Capital News NewsC Friday,

Employment

Services

Services

Farm Workers

Carpentry/ Woodwork RETIRED Carpenter. Decks, fences,windows, doors, siding, painting,drywall. 250-870-8851

Kitchen Cabinets

Moving & Storage

Rubbish Removal

Building Supplies

$200 & Under

Kitchen & Bathroom Renovations. GEMINI BATHS 250-862-6991.Free Estimates.

U1ST MOVING 2 men + truck $90/hr. Local and long distance. Call 250-859-8362.

2Girls1Truck Rubbish Removal. We load/haul/sort including electronics and paint. 250-878-5210

VILAS Maple desk, 42”W, $175 obo. Call Jim 250-8623014

Electrical

Landscaping

ALAN Dignam Electric. Resid/ Comm., Service Calls, Reno’s, Upgrades. Lic’d, Bonded & Insured. Alan: 250-808-6595

#1 DECORATIVE ROCK, www.bcrocks.com, Compost Soil - $25/yard, 250-862-0862 CUSTOM Yard Care. Rototilling & ALL Your Lawn Care Needs!!! 250-862-0821 Timothy’s Yard Crew. Crew of 2 & dumptruck. Free estimates. https://goo.gl/MTBQcw. Call 778-581-8231

FAMILY Movers. Moving? Anything, anywhere. Local and long distance trips. Packing service available, weekly trips to Vancouver, Alberta, full and partial loads. Cheapest rates in the valley. Free Estimates, 250-493-2687

OAK kitchen cabinets, suitable for family room/garage, various sizes of oak doors c/w frames & casings, oak baseboards, bathroom vanities w/mirror, jacuzzi tub. 250-861-4561

$200 & Under

1-800-663-5555 or *5555

Orchard Workers, 2311 Davidson Rd. Kelowna, thinning, picking, pruning. $10.49/hr. or piece rate up to 60hrs/wk, 6 to 7 days/wk. Sept 1 - Oct. 31. Apply by fax, 778-484-1001

Help Wanted General Laborers required at North Enderby Timber. We offer competitive wages along with a comprehensive benefit package. Please Fax resume to 250-838-9637 or email netimber@junction.net PHOTOGRAPHER REQ’D for School Photography. Contract Position Aug. 23-Nov.15. Must have reliable car, computer skills. Some overnight travel req’d. Training & equip. provided. Email your resume to: peter@mountainwest.ca SKILLED CARPENTERS 5+ yrs needed for Big White jobs. Experience in house/comm. & all stages: form/frame/finish. Mon-Fri 7am -3pm & benefits aft 3mos. If you like variety send resume w/ref info@weningerconstruction.com fax (250) 765-6078 START at $290.00 per hour Guaranteed SAFE accompaniment, A gentleman on a date. I’m hiring you to be an actress. There’s a theme. NO NUDITY. PLEASE call/txt Richard 250-215-8797

ARE YOU EXPERIENCING FINANCIAL DISTRESS? Relief is only a call away! Call 250-979-4357 to set up your FREE consultation in Kelowna. Donna Mihalcheon CA, CIRP 33 years experience BDO Canada Limited Trustee in Bankruptcy #400-1631 Dickson Avenue Kelowna, BC V1Y 0B5

Sales ARE you PASSIONATE about the outdoors, firearms and hunting? Interested in a work atmosphere that affords you the pursuit of balance between family, life, work and a love for the outdoors? If you like the idea of spending your work day using your hunting/shooting experience and knowledge to help customers find the right solution for their outdoor adventures, apply today at c a r e e r s @ gr o u s e r i ve r. c o m . Comprehensive knowledge & experience with firearms/hunting and a valid PAL required.

Services Mind Body Spirit ABSOLUTELY Guaranteed to be the best massage you’ll experience. Industry Trained. Great Rates. Professional Studio. Sauna Available. Welcoming Atmosphere. New Clients 10% off, Linda 250-862-3929 ASIAN MASSAGE. Lovely & Peaceful Setting. $60/Hour, $100/2 Hours. 250-317-3575 BLISS Deep & French Massage, 10 years experience. Call 4 appt. 250-859-2272 Christ Messina, The Messiah. Natural, spiritual, advanced healing. Donate. (250)-9790250 christmessina.org THAI Massage. Totally relax & energize your body & mind. (250)-801-7188

Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com TAX FREE MONEY is available, if you are a homeowner, today! We can easily approve you by phone. 1st, 2nd or 3rd mortgage money is available right now. Rates start at Prime. Equity counts. We don’t rely on credit, age or income. Call Anytime 1-800-639-2274 or 604-430-1498. Apply online www.capitaldirect.ca

Fencing FARM & RESIDENTIAL FENCING. 30 YRS Exp. Serving the Thompson/Okanagan area. Fawndale Farms Ltd. 250-679-2813 fawndalefarms@gmail.com

Garage Door Services ABC Overhead Door Install, service,repair all makes-doors & openers. 250-878-2911

Garden & Lawn JIM’S MOWING. Book your Spring clean up. Lawn Maintenance & More!! 250-310-5467

Services

FIND EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

Machining & Metal Work

Painting & Decorating

GET BENT Metal Fab, fences, gates, railings, stainless, steel 863-4418www.getbentmetalfab.ca

WWW.PAINTSPECIAL.COM

Moving & Storage AAA Best Rates Moving $59+. FLAT Rates long dist. Weekly trips BC/AB. 250-861-3400 Allow Payless Moving to do the lifting for you. 1 man + truck $49/hr - 250-808-2938

www.paintspecial.com. 3 rooms for $299! Price incls. Cloverdale Premium Quality Paint. NO PAYMENT until the job is completed! Free Est. (1) 250-899-3163

A+ Service: JOE’S MOVING Reasonable Rates, Fully Equip’d Trucks, Local-long Distance, Storage Available. No Job Too Small! Free Estimates. Call Joe: 250-470-8194 DanMel Moving 2013 4 Ton Cube-Power Lift -Local Movers Dan 250-215-0147, 766-1282

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Home Improvements

Services

GET the MOST for Your Junk Vehicle and scrap steel. A Portion of proceeds to your LOCAL FOOD BANK. Call 778-581-cars (2277)

Trucking/ Bull Dozing TNT TRUCKING. No load too small. Junk removal, sand, gravel & Moving 250-862-0821

Merchandise for Sale

(1) 250-899-3163

2 Coats Any Colour

FOOD EQUIP AUCTION New Clearouts, Closed Restaurants, Direct Imports - 1187 Gordon Drive, Kelowna - www.KwikAuctions.com

(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls. Cloverdale Premium Quality Paint. NO PAYMENT, until job is completed!

Roofing & Skylights OK Roofing All repairs, maint., & re-roofs. Warranty on all work. Free Est., 878-1172

Antiques / Vintage

HUGE Food Equipment Sale. Aug 4, 6pm. Preview Aug 4, 9am-6pm. Kwik Auctions Food Equipment House, 1187 Gordon Dr. Kelowna BC. Also open to the public 9am-4pm Mon-Fri. 250-878-4362

Antiques / Vintage

APPRAISALS

When you really need to know “The True Value” Call

Seeking an intermediate to Senior level litigation associate to join our dynamic team in Vernon. The successful candidate should have a minimum 5-6 years litigation experience. Previous insurance defence work is an asset. Email resume to: shelleyw@kidston.ca

Peter S. Blundell AA Marian B. Blundell CPPA FIRE SEASON IS HERE!

ADMIRAL family size upright freezer, works excellent, $150 firm. 250-869-0019

Independent Art And Antiques Appraisers & Consultants

250-542-4540 Guardian Estate Appraisals www.blundellartandantiques.com

Merchandise for Sale

If you see a wildfire, report it to

on most cellular networks.

Fresh From the Fields

“Local Produce at Your p Doorstep”

To place an ad...call the pKelowna Capital News

250-763-7114

Auctions

3 Rooms For $299

LITIGATION LAWYER

Merchandise for Sale

ALICE’S FRUIT STAND Garlic, cherries, berries, pp squash, potatoes, onions, peaches, beans, u-pick flowers

Open Mon - Sat, 10:30 - 5:30pm 3735 Gordon Dr. (250)-869-0920

Graziano Orchards

3455 Rose Rd. E. Kelowna BEAUTIFUL LAPIN CHERRIES & APRICOTS Small or large orders (250)-860-2644

www.grazianofamilyorchards.com

APRICOTS Picked or You-pick, 1/2 mile South of West End of Okanagan Lake Bridge. 2225 Campbell Rd. Call 250-769-4740

GRIFFIN FARMS

3344 Elliott Rd. Wesbank Cherries, Apricots, Peaches, Gold & Japanese Plums. U-pick, or We-pick (250)-768-3343 Closed Sundays.

KEMPF ORCHARD U-PICK CHERRIES 1409 Teasdale Rd.

APRICOTS- Tilton

Variety of plums. Corner of Anderson & Booth Rd in Ellison. U-pick /We-pick. Also Apple Cider Vinegar. Call 250-765-5208 Bring containers Taking orders for Blackberries.

Open Daily Mon- Sat 8:30am-5:30pm Sun 8am-3pm Red & Yellow Varities 250-765-1797 www.kempforchards.com

K&J PACIFIC PEACHES

Freestone Peaches, Apricots, Cherries, Tomatoes, Vegetables. Closed Tuesdays

Big, Juicy Okanagan Cherries & Peaches.

www.kidston.ca

9:30am-5pm We take Orders

1145 Morrison Rd. (Must take McCurdy Rd to Morrison Rd.)

250-765-8184

417 Valley Rd, Glenmore 250-869-6564

Job Postings

Large Garlic

No herbicides or pesticides.

BLUEBERRIES

The City of Kelowna currently has opportunities for: • Building Inspector/Plan Checker II • Client Support Technician - Term • Labourers and Equipment Operators - Term • Part Time Lifeguards • Traffic Technician

1390 Highland Drive South Kelowna Friday July 31 and Saturday August 1 2015 8:00 am to 8:00 pm. For Sale: Art, BBQ, deep freeze, organ, stroller, an Electric fireplace, air conditioner, unique salt and pepper shakers, ski’and miscellaneous baby toys, household items and much much more.

ELLISON. Fri-Sun, July 31stAug 2nd. 12-6pm. #117-3591 Old Vernon Rd. (Ranch Retirement Park.) Call anytime, 250765-6873 Garage Sale: Saturday & Sunday 9AM to 3PM 2990 Shamrock Drive, West Kelowna. Wilden 222 Upper Canyon Dr N Sat Aug 1st 7-12 Sports equip.,kids clothes furn., appls

Apply online at kelowna.ca/careers kelowna.ca/careers

Are you into exercise, motivated and wanting some extra income? Capital News is looking for a person or persons with a reliable vehicle to deliver newspapers door to door in the Kelowna and Westside areas. Various sized routes on Wednesday and Friday. Your papers would be dropped at your home early in the morning for you to deliver, which leaves the rest of the day free. Work as much or as little as you want. To apply for this position, please call Capital News Circulation at 250-763-7575 and ask for Richard.

CAPITAL news

Trades, Technical

Trades, Technical

Organically grown. U-pick. $2.50/lb. Visit: blueberryhaven.com for dates and times Season goes to mid August 250-469-9349

FRESH LOCAL

Peaches, Nectarines Garlic, New Potatoes & Pickling Cucumbers

Phone Bruce Duggan 250-766-2628 Kids Welcome!

HAZELDELL ORCHARDS Apple Juice For Sale 5 litre boxes • 2 varieties

The Corporation of the City of Nelson

POWER LINE TECHNICIAN

Nelson Hydro is currently recruiting for a Journeyman Lineman to join their team of professionals. Detailed information about this position, including required qualifications can be found by visiting the City of Nelson Website at www.nelson.ca. Interested applicants should submit their resumes by August 17, 2015 quoting competition #15HY23 to:

Human Resources 101-310 Ward Street Nelson, BC, V1L 5S4 Fax: 250-352-2131 or email: hr@nelson.ca We thank all applicants in advance for their interest, however; only those under consideration will be contacted.

Call 250.862.4997 for pickup

Call to place order (250)765-1187 please no Saturdays.

NAGY LAJOS GARDENS NOW OPEN

Pickling Cukes, Beets, Carrots, Potaoes, Onions, Beans, Eggplant, Zucchini Garlic, and MORE

250-317-5635 2105 Morrison Rd

TILTON APRICOTS

$16/20lbs less than 20lbs $1/lb Large orders welcome. Red & Gold plums $1/lb Bring your own containers ($1.50 charge per handi-pak) 250-765-0468

DON O’ RAY VEGETABLES

OPEN

8 AM-7 PM

DAILY Field tomatoes, Silverskin onions & sunrise 7 DAYS apples, peaches & cream corn, peaches, A WEEK! potatoes, cherries, beans, carrots, rhubarb, kale, nectarines, walla walla onions, berries, apricots, basil, dill & garlic, pickling cukes, melons and much more! Free range eggs, fresh pies & poppyseed strudel!

Weekend Special on Beets! Also vintage drinks, honey, fresh homemade juices & jams. Fresh samosas made daily. Butter chicken sauce & hot sauces.

3443 Benvoulin Rd. 250-860-2557 250-575-7806

A healthy local economy depends on you

SHOP LOCALLY


sCapital News Friday, Friday,July July31, 31,2015 2015

Merchandise for Sale

www.kelownacapnews.com A33 A33 www.kelownacapnews.com

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

$300 & Under

$500 & Under

Firearms

1994 Pathfinder, needs clutch/ battery. Lots of NEW parts, receipts avail $300. 250-769-2187

16 FT FIBERGLASS BOAT NEEDS REPAIR $500 (250)864-6461

7mm 308, 270,22, 303 Martin Bow Call (250)765-4221

COUCH. 84”W, toupe color, 2 cushions, 2 pillows, $250 obo. Call Jim 250-862-3014

Help for today. Hope for Tomorrow.

BOAT 8FT WATER JETS $500 NEEDS REPAIRS (250)864-6461

Community

Call 1-800-667-3742

Newspapers

$400 & Under

We’re at the heart of things™

MICROFIBRE reclining loveseat, dark brown, like new, $350 firm. 250-869-0019

SUPER Summer Savings on selected used rifles/shotguns. Quality Firearms Buy & Sell. Weber & Markin Gunsmiths The Best Little Gunshop Around 4-1691 Powick Rd Kel 250-762-7575 Tue-Sat 10-6 facebook.com/WeberMarkin

Merchandise for Sale

Merchandise for Sale

Free Items

Furniture

FREE PALLETS

TEAK, VINTAGE AND MODERN HOME FURNISHINGS MANY IN-STORE SPECIALS! OK Estates FURNITURE & more 1960 Springfield Road, Kelowna 250-868-8108 facebook.com/okestates

Heavy Duty Machinery

at the bay door in the front of the Kelowna Capital News. 2495 ENTERPRISE WAY Wednesdays & Fridays are the BEST days to get Pallets! Call (250)-763-7114

WHERE DO YOU TURN

FREE - Aquarium Fish. Call 250-769-2013

TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?

FREE. Single mattress. Call 250-762-3560

The link to your community

Free Items

S lives here. It’s here in our community. Please make a difference by volunteering.

S

YOUR NEWSPAPER:

Multiple Sclerosis Society of Canada

1•800•268•7582 www.mssociety.ca

A-CHEAP, LOWEST PRICES STEEL SHIPPING Dry Storage Containers Used 20’40’45’53’ and insulated containers all sizes in stock. 40’ containers as low as $2,200DMG. Huge freezers. Experienced wood carvers needed, full time. Ph Toll free 24 hours 1-866-528-7108 or 1778-298-3192 8am-5pm. Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Medical Supplies Fortress 1700 DT 4 Wheel Disability Scooter. also 12 volt scooter lift for vehicle Asking $1500 ea. (250)765-9845

Merchandise for Sale

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CERAMIC Urns for your loved ones or pets, hand painted. Phone Colleen: (250)766-4405

I<>@JK<I KF;8P 7D:H;9;?L;

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BCDaily

Sales & Service Directory

BATHROOMS

BATHROOM RENOVATIONS PLUMBING REPAIRS GEMINI BATHS

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• Decks • Stairs • Railings • Gates • Fencing & Repairs • Doors • Windows • Siding • Expert Painting & Drywall • Multi Trade Skills • References on Request

250-870-8851

For more information on our Sales & Service businesses visit

CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTING DCRContracting

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NEIGHBOUR LABOUR YARD & HOUSEWORK $15

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SUMMER SERVICES SAME DAY SERVICE “More than just mowing!” • Yard Clean-ups • Hedges • Pruning • Mowing • Aeration • Lime • Fertilizing • Rubbish Removal FREE • Leaf Clean-up ESTIMATES

310-JIMS (5467) Book a job at www.jimsmowing.ca

MOVING & STORAGE DONO’S MOVING

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Senior’s Specials Experience & Quality Int./Ext. Painting & Ceilings Bondable. Insurance Work

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Starting @ $49 > The Okanagan > Vancouver > Alberta

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3 rooms for $299 (2 coats any colour)

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Price includes Cloverdale Premium Quality Paint NO PAYMENT Until Job Is Completed!

Free in-home pick-up of bottles & cans. Partial Proceeds to Central Okanagan Food Bank.

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Competitive Pricing

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Hedge Pruning, Tree Removal, Fence Building, Rock Work, Cement Work

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CELL: 250-859-4952 HOME: 250-862-3615

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• Fences • Gates • Railings • Rollcages • Ornamental Iron Work • Aluminium • Stainless & Steel. Tube Bending Specialists. www.getbentmetalfab.ca

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FEATURE

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250-862-6991 www.kelownabathrooms.com


A34 www.kelownacapnews.com www.kelownacapnews.com

Real Estate

Friday,July July31, 31,2015 2015 Capital Capital News NewsC Friday,

Rentals

Rentals

Transportation

Business for Sale

Bed & Breakfast

Homes for Rent

Cars - Domestic

Extremely successful old-time photo studio in Barkerville for sale. High producer, lot of fun and immensely popular attraction. Incl. training & equipment: sale@barkerville.com or 250-392-7119 $139,900

Large Room available during Roots & Blues weekend. $140/day Includes breakfast for 2 & Hot Tub (250)833-1141

LACASA Lake Cottage Resort, Elegant & modern 2 bdrm den, fully furn, move in ready, avail Aug 15. $1500 incl util. 250-491-0823.

2002 Honda Civic, 4dr sedan, brown, full load, 122,000kms, like new. Lady driven. $6000 obo. Duane 250-868-1238

MORE HOME FOR YOUR MONEY, SIERRAS You can walk to big box stores, shops & entertainment. Attractive home designs set back from a wide street-scape. Brand new 3bed/2bath homes starting at $199,900.00 with $10,000.00 down & $795.00 Bi-weekly. We take trades for down payments, so give us a call about your trades. See show homes at 1680 Ross Road where youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll discover your next home. ACCENT HOMES 250-769-6614 accenthomes@shaw.ca

If you see a wildďŹ re, report it to

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OPEN HOUSE Gorgeous 3 bdrm bungalow over 2100sq ft, 2.5 bath, multiple fire places, built-ins, huge kitchen, oversized garage, flat lot. â&#x153;ąAug 1 through to Aug 8 excluding Sunday, 1-4pm. For more info visit: www.vernonrural.com Prime Location Walk to all amenities 2BD+1bd grnd lvl suite, furnished. Dilworth area, Also 1 vehicle for sale. 250763-7436 Quick sale Want current value to sell your property? For professional info call Grant, Premier Canadian Properties at (250)-862-6436 FREE EVALUATION.

Mobile Homes & Parks MORE HOME FOR YOUR MONEY, SIERRAS You can walk to big box stores, shops & entertainment. Attractive home designs set back from a wide street-scape. Brand new 3bed/2bath homes starting at $199,900.00 with $10,000.00 down & $795.00 Bi-weekly O.A.C. We take trades for down payments, so give us a call about your trades. See show homes at 1680 Ross Road where youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll discover your next home. ACCENT HOMES 250-769-6614 accenthomes@shaw.ca

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent CENTRE of Kelowna. New affordable lux 1&2bd, 5appls, ug prking, NS/NP. 250-763-6600. www.rentcentrepoint.com

4 OUT OF 5 PEOPLE WITH DIABETES DIE OF HEART DISEASE. Better your odds. Visit getserious.ca

VERNON AREA- for rent to empty nesterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, executive style 2148sq ft bungalow, 3 bdrms, 2.5 bath, dbl garage, flat lot, out buildings. NS/NP. $1500 inclds water. $1800/with furnishing. Call 403-540-2991.

SHOP LOCALLY Commercial/ Industrial FOR LEASE 1000 sq.ft. Office Trailer fully serviced on fenced 1/2 acre. Zoned Heavy Industrial Including Auto Wrecking. $3000 triple net incl. Fenced 1/2 acre service industrial lot available. Central Westside Location. will build to suit. 250-769-7424

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1998 Nissan Pathfinder Chilkoot Trail, Rain Forest Green, V6 AUTO 4X4, only 162,300 KM. $3500 250-712-1205

Marine Services

SEXY, 42 DDD, 28/32 brown eyed brunette. Sexy & Sweet, Discreet. Enjoys couples & dom, GFE. Kelly 765-1098.

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Facility & Condition Assessments & Software The Regional District of Central Okanagan has issued a Request for Proposals for the delivery of Facility Condition Assessments & Software (Ref #R15-228) Proposals must be submitted to the Regional District of Central Okanagan Reception, 1450 KLO Road, Kelowna, BC no later than 3pm Local Time, August 13th 2015. Proposals will not be opened publicly.

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A35

Give. Volunteer. Act.

In partnership with

CAPITAL news

unitedwaycso.com

FINANCIAL PLANNING

Pirate Pak Day returns Aug. 12

Make a Will Campaign launch

The annual White Spot fundraiser that provides summer camp experience for kids in need will return Aug. 12. Pirate Pak Day, held for the sixth consecutive years, will see a toonie from the sale of every Pirate Pak donated to the Zajac Ranch For Children, a local charity that provides kids and young adults with lifethreatening illnesses and chronic disabilities a chance to attend a summer camp. White Spot restaurants across Alberta and B.C., including the outlets in Kelowna and West Kelowna, support this annual fundraiser. Pirate Pak Day has raised a total of $347,172 since its inception, and sent more than 100 young buccaneers to camp. White Spot Week at

Fifty per cent of Canadians don’t have a will, a fact the Central Okanagan Hospice Association (COHA) wants to change. The COHA is committed to changing views on death and dying, by opening conversations and providing information about wills and health care planning. You can join COHA’s Make a Will Campaign by logging onto www.iwillpledge.ca today to get started. Those who sign up will receive an information package, list of professionals who are available to help, our gift of a reminder magnet and other valuable information. Making a will is an opportunity to ensure that our wishes are carried out, and not left to others to make decisions, even after we’re gone. Consider these disturbing facts: If you don’t make or update your will, others may decide who raises your children; others may take your pet to a shelter; and family members may have difficult and sometimes adversarial decisions to make about property and personal items if no direction was given in a will. The COHA has also organized a public forum with tax, estate, legal and health experts for Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m., at the Ramada Hotel and Conference Centre in Kelowna. This will be a webcasted event as participants will be provided information and an opportunity to ask questions of the panel of professionals.

Zajac Ranch runs from Aug. 17 to 21 and includes activities ranging from kayaking and climbing to swimming and horseback riding. “Pirate Pak Day is a big event for us, one that both our staff and guests look forward to every year,” said White Spot president Warren Erhart. “Money raised on this special day helps young mateys facing difficult challenges, and wouldn’t be possible without the participation of our valued guests,” said Mel Zajac, founder of Zajac Ranch for Children. “We’ll be dressed up in our best swashbuckling outfits, so come join the merriment.” “White Spot has become integral in our ability to enrich the lives of kids who need support,” Zajac continued.

CONTRIBUTED

WHITE SPOT

Youngster shows her affection towards a horse at the Zagac Ranch For Children. “Community initiatives like [this] help us offer illness-specific camps that put smiles of the faces of these kids. For instance, many of our campers get to ride a horse for the first time in their life.” On Aug. 12 only, adult Pirate Paks are available

for both dine-in and takeout, in four options: • Legendary Burger • BC Chicken Burger • Bacon Cheddar Bigger Burger • Portobello Provolone Veggie Burger Each option comes in the nostalgic Pirate Pak

KONQUER MOTORCYCLES

Meet Sons Of Anarchy cast members Konquer Motorcycles in Kelowna will host another Kids Care charity fundraiser on Aug. 15, from 6 to 11 p.m. The motorcycle dealership, located at 892 McCurdy Pl., will host a meet & greet with two stars from the television series Sons Of Anarchy. Making an appearance in Kelowna will be Kim Coates, who appeared in 95 episodes as the character Alex ‘Tig” Trager, and Theo Rossi, in 93 episodes as Juan Carlos ‘Juice’ Ortiz.

Sons of Anarchy was an American crime drama television series created by Kurt Sutter, about the lives of a close-knit outlaw motorcycle club operating in Charming, a fictional town in California’s Central Valley. Tig was the sexually deviant, prone-to-violence Sergeant-at-Arms of the club when the series begins while ‘Juice’ is the club’s hacker and intelligence officer. Some 350 tickets will be sold for this event, which will include a Sons

Of Anarchy T-shirt, poster, catered sit-down dinner by Routes Grille, live local band Rumble 100, and a chance to meet both

actors. There will also be a cash bar making it an age 19-plus event. Tickets are $125/person.

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boat, with a bounty of fresh-cut ‘endless’ fries, creamy coleslaw, soft drink, premium rich ice cream and of course, the treasured chocolate ‘gold’ coin.


A36 www.kelownacapnews.com

Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

Travel LAKE COUNTY FLORIDA

Rural charm, relaxed vibe Christal Hayes

$16.80 to $28 (orange elbow to National blossomcannonball.com). elbow Forest Speaking of genuine, through about 60 the Yalaha Bakery offers endless miles north The 1,400 lakes just-like-you-were-inrows of of Orlando. sprinkled throughout Europe pastries and fresh fine art, oil The cool Lake County add to the bread (yalahabakery. paintings, blue distinct character of a com). The family-owned sculptures waters bucolic Central Florida German bakery is the and more. —72 gem. The diverse set of perfect spot for a quick If you’re degrees attractions and annual bite to eat. You can work up for yearevents draws visitors who off the extra calories a more round— enjoy the outdoorsy, laidadventure, attract couple of miles up County back vibe. look no visitors Road 48 at the swanky Visiting Orange further who enjoy Mission Inn Resort & Club County’s less-populated than snorkeling with a game of golf on neighbor provides a Snorkelers enjoy the cool water at Alexander Springs Recreation Area in Altoona, Fla., in northern Lake Tavares, and one of the oldest courses respite from Mickey County near the Ocala National Forest. dubbed swimming in the South. Mouse ears and the America’s as small Making your way hordes of theme-park Seaplane City, which is fish dart under them south, take the scenic A good option for only inland lighthouse to picturesque Mount tourists. The options are just west of Mount Dora. (1.usa.gov/1GX5xwl). route through the rolling accommodations is the in Florida—is a popular Dora. Known for its endless and range from Climb aboard one of the Bring your sunblock hills along County Road historic Lakeside Inn on photo-op for visitors. quaint boutiques and seaplane rides to back-tosingle-engine planes and while you’re in the area 455 for a different look North Alexander Street After enjoying the antique stores, the city nature activities such as take a spin over lakes with at Florida’s beauty. Be (lakeside-inn.com). You waterfront, head of almost 13,000 hosts hiking and bird-watching, because you’ll want the Jones Brothers Air to walk along one of sure to go to the top of may feel like slipping some of the largest events downtown, where plus antique hunting and & Seaplane Adventures the many trails to see Sugarloaf Mountain. It’s on bloomers at the highlights include the in the county. wine tasting. (jonesairandsea.com). if you can spot a deer, a sight you won’t want inn, which dates to the book-lined Goblin Located on Lake Dora, When the weather is otter or alligator (1.usa. to miss. 1880s and has housed Market Restaurant (the the city’s most notable scorching, a good place gov/1JuP5r5). Reaching the prominent guests such COUNTY ROAD 455 goblinmarketrestaurant. landmark stands 35 feet to explore is Alexander After kicking off your as President Calvin Green Mountain Scenic county’s largest city— com), tours of the tall. The red-and-whiteSprings, located on the hiking boots, head south Clermont, population Coolidge. It’s the oldest Byway starts in Oakland lush Dora Canal striped lighthouse—the southern tip of the Ocala about 32,000—look for continuously operated as County Road 438 (doracanaltour.com) and the freshly repainted hotel in Florida. and heads west to Lake the Modernism Museum If you visit in February, County, where it becomes Citrus Tower, a vintage (modernismmuseum.org), attraction on U.S. you won’t want to miss Old Highway 50, then which houses unique Highway 27 that soars as the Mount Dora Arts County Road 455. Its pieces of furniture by a reminder of days gone Festival spread over twists and turns take artists such as Wharton by when rows of citrus downtown streets, where you—and cyclists and Esherick and Wendell trees spread beneath it as more than 250,000 press motor-cyclists—through Castle. far as the eye could see, some of Central Florida’s before development took biggest hills, with views over. Visitors can go to of Lake Apopka and the top of the 226-foot Sugarloaf Mountain—at 312 feet the highest point tower, built in 1956, for a in the Florida pen-insula— fee: $6 for adults and $4 and the byway ends at for children (citrustower. County Road 561 south com). of Howey-in-the-Hills. For Next door is the COMPL IMENTA RY a map and more info, go Presidents Hall of Fame, to green mountain an offbeat historical ** byway.org/map.html attraction that houses Classic Riding in style is the wax figures of the norm with visitors and presidents, a treasure Gambling residents crowding into trove of presidential Getaways the Orange Blossom memorabilia and the Sam Filter plays with her son Liam, 2, at Alexander Cannon-ball—the “Movie White House in Miniature, Springs Recreation Area in Altoona, Fla. Train” that has been a 1-inch-to-1-foot scale featured in numerous replica of the presidential films, including True Grit mansion that has been with Jeff Bridges. It’s a displayed across the globe refreshingly authentic (thepresidentshalloffame. Making your travel dreams come true 1900s experience com). Tickets are $15 compared with rides for adults and $12 for Classic at theme parks. * $ Gambling Scenic Surprises of Oregon – Sept 12 • 1379 Tickets range from SEE FLORIDA A37 Getaways Salute to Southern Hospitality – Sept 15* • $5549 Majestic Canyonlands – Sept 29* • $2499 New York & New England – Oct 9* • from $5000 First 100 Encore Members to arrive at opening at 9AM Silver Reef – Aug 16* • special $299 GreyStoke Photography * STEPHEN M. DOWELL

contributor

STEPHEN M. DOWELL

TRE TS AT 2PAM

N O I T A R B E L E MEMBER C

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Tulalip, Oregon Coast, Angel of the Winds, Barkerville and so much more. Visit www.sunfuntours.ca for a complete destination guide.

t? What’s on your Wander Lis

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

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news _____________________________________________________________________ FLORIDA VFROM A36

IF YOU GO

What: Lake County sits in the center of

STEPHEN M. DOWELL

children. While you’re in the vicinity, consider a pit stop at Lakeridge Winery & Vineyards and kick back with a glass of Southern Red wine while gazing across the rolling vineyard of Muscadine grapes (lakeridgewinery.com). Don’t snack on too much cheese while you’re there so you have room for a meal at The Crooked Spoon, a gastropub known for its gourmet burgers. Before you leave the area, travel 11 miles south on U.S. 27 to the Showcase of Citrus for a monster-truck ride through thousands of yacres of orange groves. You’ll be surrounded by the scent of oranges as you venture through the rows of trees, picking your own fruit. Don’t forget to grab an orange-juice slushy or a creamsicle (showcaseofcitrus.com). Admission is free but orange grove rides are $25 for adults and $15 for children.

Other activities and events: Take a walk around Leesburg’s Venetian Gardens Park on Dixie Avenue, admire the horse-drawn carriages from the 1800s at the Grand Oaks Resort north of Lady Lake or rent

The cool, inviting water hosts many species at Alexander Springs Recreation Area in Florida. Florida, bordering several counties, including Orange to the east, Polk to the south, Sumter to the west and Marion and Volusia to the north. Where: Clermont is about 25 miles from the tourist-packed city of Orlando, 70 miles from Tampa and 80 from Daytona Beach. Population: The 2014

estimated population is 309,736. Accommodations and other information: Lake County has a variety of hotels, motels and resorts to please any visitor’s wants. The area is known for its rolling hills leading to downtown areas where antiquing is all the rage. Birdwatching is a popular

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activity among locals who frequent trails and spend their time around the many lakes. Call: 352-742-3918 (Visit Lake County) Online: visitlakefl.com

an ATV at Revolution Off Road in Clermont. Check out GeorgeFest in February in Eustis celebrating George Washington’s birthday; the Leesburg Art Festival in March; the Sunnyland Antique Boat Festival

in Tavares in March; Leesburg Bikefest in April; the Planes, Trains & BBQ festival in Tavares in April; and the Leesburg Wings and Wildflowers Festival in October.


A38 www.kelownacapnews.com

Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

news __________________________

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extended medical It seems that practically coverage, a every person who comes Healing Minds person can see a in for treatment has a psychiatrist and different idea of what receive treatment constitutes psychiatry PAUL for a mental illness. and what they should LATIMER There are no expect when seeing a psychiatrist. limits to the number Many stereotypical of sessions per year impressions of psychiatry arise out of or the number of years of therapy, as television shows or books. In these some of these illnesses are life-long. A stories, patients are portrayed lying referral to a psychiatrist by your family prostrate on a couch, delving into doctor is necessary in order to qualify for the deep recesses of their childhood MSP coverage. memories to discover why they have a Even when medications are used, problem with anxiety or binge eating in there are other facets to treatment in their present life. almost every case. First and foremost is While childhood experiences are education. sometimes important in psychiatric Giving information about the treatment, this method is definitely not disorder and why it has occurred the mainstay of the profession and the is a crucial first step. There may be couch is out. genetic predispositions, environmental A lot of people are unsure what the contributions or both, as is usually the difference is between a psychiatrist and case. Providing education about the a psychologist. Often, the two terms are treatment is also important—why it is used interchangeably, but they imply recommended and how it will work to two very different professions. alleviate the problem. Every psychiatrist has gone through In some cases no medication the same medical school training as a is necessary and instead it will be family doctor or heart surgeon, but has important to identify real life problems chosen to specialize in mental illness and how to work to solve them. rather than surgery or general practice. Contrary to popular characterization, This medical background helps the a visit to a psychiatrist should involve psychiatrist to understand the biological more than passive listening on the part underpinnings of psychological of the doctor. disorders. Unlike psychologists, a Following a diagnosis and education psychiatrist can prescribe medication to about your disorder, your doctor should treat mental disorders. discuss your treatment goals with you, This is an important distinction explain the technique behind your because while psychologists can be treatment and give you specific activities very beneficial, and counseling is often to work on between sessions. an important part of treatment, some The psychiatrist should be supportive, severe psychiatric illnesses such as giving real advice and guidelines while schizophrenia or bipolar disorder cannot encouraging you to be independent be effectively managed with talk therapy in your actions and opinions. Each alone. session should have a specific focus and Also, psychiatric treatment is covered centre on themes such as ideas or belief by Canada’s health care system and visits systems. are paid for through an individual’s basic As medical knowledge improves, it provincial medical services plan. becomes easier to treat mental illnesses. This means that even without dr@okanaganclinicaltrials.com

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sCapital News Friday, July 31, 2015

www.kelownacapnews.com A39

WOMEN

WATCH

Presented by:

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OC, and all of these people that are now staying in the valley that used to leave, we have so many opportunities. It’s really because of getting higher education here, more opportunities for people to study here. “Then the spinoffs that come from universities and colleges is that they create jobs, they create research opportunities and industry and businesses that create jobs that attract and retain bright, young people. So I just think it’s been an amazing opportunity to get involved with that in the time I’ve been here.” Arsenault is still involved with UBCO as co-chair of the UBC External Community Advisory Committee. While Arsenault has been instrumental in improving the post-secondary education opportunities in the Okanagan, she has also seen outstanding

you can only help them if they trust you and come to you for assistance and follow your advice. It’s not just about make a quick buck and move on, because the growth of any practice and business depends on referrals from satisfied clients and customers. She also had some words for women who are beginning leadership roles. “Don’t be afraid to take a leadership role, the community needs leaders,” Arsenault explained. “It’s not about getting credit, it’s about getting work done and about making a difference and making the community the way you want it to be, and I think anyone who wants to make a difference can. “Secondly, people need to be careful about balance, and not just paying lip service to balance but doing things like looking after themselves. Get exercise, have quiet time. Have that balance so that even when you’re really going and you’ve got your work, your volunteer work, your family, all

CAPITAL news

Profiling women of influence in the Central Okanagan business community.

Crowe MacKay’s Women to Watch program is a weekly feature that profiles remarkable women in our community. This feature series is a joint initiative between Crowe MacKay, the Kelowna Chamber of Commerce and the Kelowna Capital News. To nominate the exceptional woman in your life, email womentowatch@kelownachamber.org.

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Theresa Arsenault has been a lawyer for 33 years, the last 30 with the Kelowna legal firm of Pushor Mitchell.

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success as a lawyer. In 2009 she was award Queen’s Counsel, a prestigious achievement for her time practicing law. With more than three decades of experience and a love for helping others, Arsenault offered advice for people just starting their careers. “The first thing is to know your area, you need to have some substantive knowledge of what you’re going to be working in,” she noted. “The second one is to not be afraid of sharing that knowledge with people, because only good can come from sharing that knowledge. “And build relationships, especially when you’re in a service industry like I am, people like to deal with people they like. Building relationships is really important, because you are helping people and

379

courtroom. During her time in Kelowna, she has been a vice-president of the Chamber of Commerce and spent six years on University of British Columbia’s Board of Governors, including one year as board chair. Arsenault recalled it was during her time with the Kelowna Chamber of Commerce that she first became involved with UBC. “I had the chance to lead the campaign to bring degrees to Kelowna,” she explained. “Back in the 1980s there were just two-year programs at Okanagan College. I helped lead the Chamber in the Getting There by Degrees program, which lobbied the provincial government into making Okanagan College a four-year institution. That was back in the day when Okanagan College became a four year institution, then became Okanagan University College, and in 2005 was taken over by UBC to become one of UBC’s campuses, with Okanagan College remaining as a freestanding institution. So it was a really cool opportunity to get to help the community create more access to higher education because the effect has been amazing on the valley. “Between the 8,300 students at UBCO and the 7 to 8,000 students at

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For three decades, Theresa Arsenault has been practising business and estate planning law in Kelowna. Arsenault has been a lawyer for 33 years, spending the last 30 with Pushor Mitchell, where she is now a senior partner. She started her law career in litigation, but quickly moved into business and estate planning law as she found litigation did not suit her personality as she wanted to help people reach deals, not handle the fallout of ones that fell through. The transition to business and estate management law proved to be a great decision for Arsenault, as she loves learning and helping people— things she gets to do with regularity in her job. In addition to serving her clients, Arsenault’s current role has her mentoring the junior lawyers and new staff at the firm—something she really enjoys to do. “It feels great to see people succeed,” she described. “I don’t take credit for people succeeding, people succeed because they have the skills to succeed, and if I can sort of help them along, great. It is a great feeling to help other people, it’s one of the most rewarding things people can feel.” Arsenault’s career and expertise in law have enabled her to serve the community in many other ways outside the

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Friday, July 31, 2015 Capital NewsC

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Kelowna Capital News, July 31, 2015  

July 31, 2015 edition of the Kelowna Capital News

Kelowna Capital News, July 31, 2015  

July 31, 2015 edition of the Kelowna Capital News