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CAMPBELL RIVER

PROGRESS ECONOMIC UPDATE

Starting a business? Start with us! The City can help with advice on location, zoning, tax exemptions and grant opportunities, business licensing, networking and much more.

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ROSE KLUKAS Economic Development Officer Tel: 250-286-5738 Email: rose.klukas@campbellriver.ca

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DECOMPRESSION DECOMPRESSION DECOMPRESSION & LASER LASER CENTER CENTER & & LASER CENTER

DD

o you suffer from a herniated

chronic ora herniated acute back odisc, you suffer from o you suffer from a herniated pain,chronic headaches, whiplash, disc, or acute back disc, chronic or acute back knee pain, pain,headaches, carpel tunnel syndrome? whiplash, pain, headaches, whiplash, Maybe you need help changing your knee kneepain, pain,carpel carpeltunnel tunnelsyndrome? syndrome? lifestyle through exercise and dieting. Maybe Maybe you you need need help help changing changing your your Perhaps you need an ergonomic lifestyle through through exercise exercise and dieti ng. lifestyle and dieting. assessment to help function better at Perhaps you youneed need an ergonomic Perhaps an ergonomic your workplace. assessment to to help help functi on bett er atat assessment function better your workplace. Dr. Janis Guthy, a Doctor of your workplace. Chiropractic with more than 33+ Dr. Janis Guthy, a Doctor of years can help. And, in Dr. Janisexperience, Guthy, a Doctor Chiropracti c with moreof than 33+ the process she wants to change the Chiropractic with more than 35+ years experience, can help. And, in way you think about chiropractors. years experience, can help. And, in the process she wants to change the “Chiropractors treat more than the process she wants to change the way you think about chiropractors. just back strain,” she says. “The “Chiropractors treatchiropractors. more than way youons think conditi weabout see range from sciatica just back strain,” she says. “The “Chiropractors treat more than to headaches and sprained ankles to conditi ons we seeshe range from sciatica just back strain,” says. “The carpal tunnel syndrome, fibromyalgia, to headaches and sprained ankles to conditions wemore. see range from arthritis and carpal tunnel syndrome, fibromyalgia, sciatica to headaches and sprained arthriti s and We also seemore. a wide range of patients ankles to carpal tunnel syndrome, from children to the elderly. “You fibromyalgia, and of more. We also see aarthritis wide range patients don’t need a medical referral to see from children to the elderly. “You Dr. Guthy, nor do you necessarily We alsoneed see aa wide range of patients don’t medical referral to see need to have pain symptoms,” she Dr. Guthy, nor do elderly. you necessarily from children to the “You adds. “My clinic has always been need need to havemedical pain symptoms,” she don’t referral see proactive. a People come in for to a spinal adds. “My clinic has always been Dr.check-up Guthy, nor you necessarily and do preventati ve spinal care proacti People come in for a she spinal need tove. have pain symptoms,” just to make sure they’re healthy.” check-up and preventative spinal care adds. “My clinic has always been just to fying make sure healthy.” Identi and they’re correcti ng minor proactive. People come in for a imbalances early on, she says, spinal check-up preventative Identifying andandcorrecti ng minor can often prevent serious longimbalances on, sure shethey’re says, spinal justearly to make term care conditi ons, including chronic can often prevent serious longhealthy.” pain. “Take your feet… they’re the term conditions, including chronic foundation of your body. If you’re pain. “Takeand your feet… they’re the Identifying correcting walking improperly, it’s minor eventually foundation early of your body. If you’re imbalances on, she says, can going to affect your ankles, knees, walking improperly, longterm it’s eventually often hips,prevent back andserious neck.” Custom-molded going to affect your ankles, knees, conditions, including chronic hips, back and neck.” Custom-molded

pain. “Take your feet… they’re the

Dr. Janis Guthy Dr. Janis Guthy

With spinal decompression’s precise, computer-controlled tension, the surrounding body tissues as well With spinal decompression’s appropriate disc levels areprecise, gently as promote retraction of bulging or computer-controlled tension, the and painlessly stretched to achieve appropriate disc levels are gently herniated discs. a negative pressure within the disc. and stretched to achieve The painlessly negative pressure created in the aWhile negati ve pressure within the disc. results may vary, Dr. nucleus pulposus allows compressed The negati pressure Guthy notes manycreated Spinal in the discs to vebethat re-oxygenated, renucleus pulposus allows compressed Decompression including hydrated and patients re-nutrified as they discs tomoisture be re-oxygenated, redraw in andand nutrients from post-surgical patients those with hydrated and re-nutrifi ed as they surrounding bodypain, tissues as able well long-term chronic are soon draw in moisture andonnutrients from as resume promote retracti of bulging or to normal activities. surrounding body tissues as well herniated discs. as promote retraction of bulging or For patients with sports or repetitive herniated discs. While results may vary, Dr. Guthy strain injuries, bursitis, notes that manytendonitis, Spinal Decompression While results may vary, Dr. Guthy arthritis similar conditions, Dr. patients andincluding post-surgical notes that many Spinal Decompression Guthy often patients andemploys those the withlatest, long-term pati ents pain, including chronic are soon able to resume noninvasive treatment ofpost-surgical lowpati ents and those with long-term normal acti viti es. intensity laser therapy. chronic pain, are soon able to resume normal vitiwith es. sports or repetitive For patiacti ents “Essentially, the laser initiates a strain injuries, tendonitis, bursitis, cascade ofand physiological reactions For patisents with sportsconditi or repeti arthriti similar ons,tive Dr. strain injuries, tendoniti s, bursiti s, within the affected area,” she Guthy often employs the latest, nonarthriti s and similar conditi ons, Dr. explains. result is invasive “The treatment of restoration low-intensity Guthy oft en employs the latest, nonof celltherapy. structure and function and it laser invasive treatment of low-intensity is highly effective and has no known laser therapy. “Essenti ally, the laser initiates a side effects.” cascade of physiological reactions “Essenti laser initi ates she a within ally, the the affected area,” If you areofsuffering from lowreacti backons or foot orthotics, which Dr. Guthy can physiological cascade explains. “The result is restoration of prescribe and make for Ifyou, can within thesuchaff ected area,” neck pain, as sciatica, herniated, foundation of your body. you’re cell structure and function and she it is foot orthoti cs, which Dr. Guthy can help to correct mostit’s gait problems explains. “The result is restorati of protruded, or degenerative disc,onside walking improperly, eventually highly effective and has no known prescribe and make for you, can contributi ng to other musculoskeletal cell structure and functi on and it is associated with neurological effects.” going to affect your ankles, knees, help highly effective and has no known side pain.to correct most gait problems symptoms, you may benefit from DTS hips, back neck.” Customcontributi ngand to other musculoskeletal eff If ects.” you are suffering from low back or and Laser therapy. pain. footan orthotics, which Dr.can Ifmolded you have ICBC claim, you neck pain, such as sciatica, herniated, Ifprotruded, you are suffor eringdegenerati from lowve backdisc, or visit Dr.can Guthy without referral Guthy prescribe anda make forto Ifreceive you have an ICBCwithout claim, you can Dr. Guthy also has two other state neck pain, such as sciati ca, herniated, treatment any outyou,Dr. canGuthy help to correcta most gait associated with neurological visit without referral of the art therapies. The Exer-Rest is protruded, or may degenerati of pocket cost. The same applies to to problems contributing to other symptoms, you benefi tve fromdisc, DTS receive treatment without any outaaand sbed s oLaser c on i a twhich etherapy. d wthe i t h patient n e u r oreclines logical people with WorkSafe BC claims and musculoskeletal pain. of pocket The same to symptoms, you may t from RCMP or cost. Veteran’s Affairsapplies coverage while it moves back benefi and forth at aDTS people with WorkSafe BC claims and and Laser therapy. Dr. Guthy also has two other state of (BlueCross). rate of 140 slides per minute. If you or have an ICBCAff claim, can RCMP Veteran’s airs you coverage the art therapies. The visit Dr. Guthy without a referral to Dr. Guthy also has two other (BlueCross). is clinically astate bed of on The Exer-Rest the is aExer-Rest patented, art therapies. The receive treatment without any out which the patient Strength Based Coaching/Development trialed non-invasive device that on Exer-Rest of pocket cost. The same applies to r e c l i n e sis aw bed hile it works to improve circulation, which the and patient Strength Based Coaching/Development • Relationship Coaching people with WorkSafe BC claims and moves back forth rat e cal irate n and e sofw h i l slides e it improve joint mobility reduce 140 RCMP or Veteran’s Affairs coverage Workshops -Coaching Anxiety, Depression, Anger •• Relationship back and forth musculoskeletalmoves painminute. and support per (Blue Cross). at a rate of 140 slides • Workshops - Anxiety, Depression, Anger overall health. The bed stimulates per minute. The Exer-Rest the natural release of nitric oxideis a In addition, Dr. Guthy offers Nonpatented, clinically into the blood and helps patientsis a Surgical Spinal Decompression(DTS). The Exer-Rest trialed non-invasive patented, feel more vibrant during the day to “DTS relieves pressure on Jonathan the device thatclinically works trialed non-invasive and sleep better improve at night. Nitricoxide spinal nerves through theBuchanan use of a circulation, Jonathan device has potent anti -inflammatory MA Counselling Psychology mechanical traction device applied i m p r that o v eworks j o i to nt Buchanan improve circulation, mobility and reduce properties; improves transmission through a highly sensitiveMA computer,” Counselling Psychology im mupsrcou vl oes kjeol ei nt at l jonathan.buchanan@mail.com of neural impulses; improves explains Dr. Guthy. “It is completely 250-465-8028 mobility and support reduce pain and cognition, balance painless and, as the namejonathan.buchanan@mail.com suggests, moverall uand s c ulearning, l health. o s k e l e tThe al 250-465-8028 particularly in prior brain damage; is non-invasive.” pain and support bed stimulates the anti arteriosclerosis (helping prevent natural release overall of nitrichealth. oxide The into In additi on, Dr. Guthy off ers NonWith spinal decompression’s precise, hardening of thebed stimulates the the blood and arteries); helps patiand, entscan feel Surgical Spinal Decompression natural release of heart nitricthe oxide into computer-controlled tension, the limit the extent during of and stroke In(DTS). additi on, Dr. Guthy off ers Nonmore vibrant day and “DTS relieves pressure on the the helpsis pati ents appropriate disc levels are gently Surgical Spinal Decompression damage. therapy equivalent sleepblood bettThe erand at night. Nitric oxidefeel has spinal nerves through the use of a more vibrant during the day and and painlessly stretched to achieve (DTS). “DTS relieves pressure on the potent anti -infl ammatory properti es; to jogging without the stress to the mechanical traction device applied sleep better transmission at night. Nitric of oxide has spinal nerves through the use of a improves neural a negative pressure within the disc. heart and joints. through a highly sensitive computer,” potent antiimproves -inflammatory es; mechanical on “It device applied impulses; cognitiproperti on, balance The negative pressure created in the explains Dr. tracti Guthy. is completely improves transmission of neural through highly ve computer,” and Thermal learning,Shiatsu particularly in prior The Massage nucleusapulposus allows compressed painless and, assensiti the name suggests, impulses; improves cogniti on, balance explains Dr. Guthy. “It is completely brain damage; is anti arteriosclerosis Bed helps increase discs to be re-oxygenated, renon-invasive.” and learning, particirculation cularly in and prior painless and, as the name suggests, reduce chronicispain. Far Infrared hydrated and re-nutrified as they brain damage; anti arteriosclerosis non-invasive.”

draw in moisture and nutrients from

rays penetrate the surface of the

(helping prevent hardening of the arteries); and, can limit the extent of body, allowing forhardening the expansion the of (helping heart andprevent stroke damage. The of therapy collagen tissues which then allow the arteries); and, can limit the extent of is equivalent to jogging without the heart and stroke damage. The therapy mechanical jade heads to effectively stress to the heart and joints. ispush equivalent tothe jogging without out all of impurities thatthe stress to the heart and joints. The Thermal Shiatsu Massage Bed are stored in those tissues. The FDA h el ps i n crease ci rcu l ati on an d approved Massage Bed also actsBed as a The Thermal Shiatsu reduce chronic pain. Massage Far Infrared mechanical traction device stretching hrays el ps penetrate i n creasethe ci rcu l ati onof anthe d surface reduce chronic pain. Far Infrared and straightening the spine, allowing body, allowing for the expansion of rays surface of the yourpenetrate nerves andthe in turn yourallow entire collagen tissues which then the body, allowing for the expansion of body to function more efficiently. mechanical jade heads to effectively collagen ti ssues which then allow the push out all of the impurities that mechanical jade heads effThe ecti In addition to those holding atoPh.D andvely a are stored in tissues. FDA push out all of the impuriti es approved Bed Dr. alsoGuthy acts that as Doctor of Massage Chiropractic, is aa are stored intracti those ssues. stretching The FDA mechanical on tidevice Certified Massage Functional Work Capacity approved Bed also acts as a and straightening the spine, allowing mechanical tracti on device stretching your nerves and in turn entire Evaluator Advanced with ayour Residency and straightening the spine, allowing body to functiRehabilitation. on more efficiently. in Industrial She is re your nerves and in turn your enti an additi American Board body to functi on moreCertified effiaciently. In on to holding Ph.DSenior and a Disability andc,Diplomate, Doctor of Analyst Chiropracti Dr. Guthy is a InCerti onFuncti holding a Ph.D fiedas onal Work asadditi well atoHomeopath, andCapacity aand a Doctor of Chiropracti c, Dr. Guthy is a Evaluator Advanced with a Residency Distinguished Fellow of the British Certi fi ed Functi onal Work Capacity in Industrial Rehabilitation. She is Institute of Homeopathy. She is Evaluator Advanced with afi Residency an American Board Certi ed Senior also an American Board Certified inDisability Industrial Rehabilitati She is Analyst and on. Diplomate, Alternative Medical Practitioner and an Certified Senior as American well as Board a Homeopath, and a Disability Analyst and Diplomate, has nguished been in private 35+sh Disti Fellowpractice of theforBriti as well asHomeopathy. a Homeopath, a years. Insti tute of She isand also an Disti nguished Fellow of the Briti sh American Board Certified Alternative Insti Homeopathy. She also anin On tute yourofPracti initial Medical tivisit, oner Dr. andGuthy hasis been American Board Certi fi ed Alternati ve will collect information for a Recently private practi ce for 33+ years. Medical Practi ti oner and has been in Dr. Guthy case has added counselling thorough history,the conduct private practi ce for 33+ years. Recently services of Jonathan Buchanan to her a comprehensive Chiropractic, Dr. Guthy has added the counselling clinic. Orthopedic and Neurological services of Jonathan Buchanan to her examination compile complete clinic. On your initiand al visit, Dr. aGuthy will report on her findings. Dr. Guthy collect information for a thorough On initiconduct al visit, Guthy on willa andyour her patient will collaborate case history, aDr. comprehensive collect informati on for a thorough Chiropractic, Orthopedic and treatment program suitable for the case history, conduct a comprehensive Neurological examinati on and compile patient’s optimalOrthopedic care. If a referral is Chiropractic, and anecessary, complete Dr. report on will her also findings. Dr. Guthy provide Neurological examinati compile Guthy and her patienton willand collaborate this. aon complete report on her fi ndings. a treatment program suitable Dr. for Guthy and heropti patimal entcare. will collaborate the pati ent’s If a referral Dr.aGuthy uses aprogram “hands on” on treatment for is necessary, Dr. Guthy willsuitable also provide the pati ent’s opti mal care. If a referral approach to chiropractic care. this. isShe necessary, Guthy will also provide may useDr.various adjunctive this. Dr. Guthy uses a “hands on” approach therapies including ultrasound, laser, to chiropracti c care. She may use manual and non-manual adjusting Dr. Guthyadjuncti uses a ve “hands on” approach various therapies including techniques and exercise to chiropracti c care. Shetherapy. may use ultrasound, laser, manual and nonShe always accepts new patients various adjuncti ve therapies including manual adjusting techniques and ultrasound, laser, She manual and nonand oftentherapy. extends heralways office hours exercise accepts manual adjusti ng techniques to accommodate patients who are new patients and often extendsand her exercise therapy. She accepts from of to town andalways who have offi ce out hours accommodate patients new pati and entown extends her who areents from outoft and away who scheduling issues. “Iofnever turn offi ce hours to accommodate pati ents have scheduling issues. “Iboth never turn a patient,” sheout says. my who are from of “It’s town and who away a pati ent,” she says. “It’s both responsibility my privilege toturn have schedulingand issues. “I never my responsibility and my privilege to provide a natural, drug-free wayboth to away a pati ent,” she says. “It’s provide a natural, drug-free way to my responsibility better health.” and my privilege to bett er health.” provide a natural, drug-free way to *Results mayvary vary *Results may bett er health.”

Dr. Janis Guthy 103-250 Dogwood Street 103-250 Dogwood Street Dr. Janis Guthy Campbell River, V9W 2X9 103-250 Dogwood Campbell River, V9W 2X9 250-287-3113 Street Campbell River, V9W 2X9 www.decompressionlasercenter.com 250-287-3113 250-287-3113 decompression.laser@gmail.com www.decompressionlasercenter.com www.decompressionlasercenter.com decompression.laser@gmail.com decompression.laser@gmail.com

Dr. Janis *Results mayGuthy vary


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CAMPBELL RIVER

PROGRESS ECONOMIC UPDATE

Publisher

Dave Hamilton

Editorial

Alistair Taylor Mike Davies Kristen Douglas Jocelyn Doll Kristine Salzmann Mark Allan

Advertising

Debbie Baker Jacquie Duns Maria Kirley Dean Taylor Darcey Wood

Graphic Design Team

Rachael Beckley Michelle Hueller Marnie Neaves Kristi Pellegrin Tammy Robinson

TYEE PLAZA ............................................................... 4 White Tide Sports ........................................................ 5 Ketza Pacific Construction Ltd ...................................... 5 Marine Harvest ............................................................ 6 HOSPITAL ................................................................8 Evergreen Seniors ....................................................... 10 BC HYDRO ....................................................... 12, 13 Steve Marshall Ford ................................................... 14 CARING FOR OUR SENIORS ........................... 16, 17 Tyee Chevrolet Buick GMC ......................................... 18 ROBRON FIELD HOUSE ........................................20 Island Funeral Services ............................................... 21 Associated Tire & Auto .............................................. 21 CAMPBELL RIVER HOSPICE HOUSE .....................22 Westcan Carpet One .................................................. 23 Dr. Kevin Lathangue & Associates .............................. 23 BEACH FIRE BREWING CO ...................................24 Cermaq ...................................................................... 25 Anchor Inn & Suites ................................................... 25 Dr. Guthy – Decompression Laser Center ................... 26 Dick’s Fish & Chips .................................................... 26 STRATHCONA TOYOTA ........................................28 SUSPENSION BRIDGE ...........................................28 Campbell River Mirror ............................................... 29 STEVE MARSHALL FORD ......................................30 Heriot Bay Inn ........................................................... 31

Owners Kermit & Betty Dahl are proud to support the following 2016 Campbell River events... and many more. May 5 May 6 May 7

Kinsmen City of Campbell River Campbell River Fire Hall Open House May 7, 8 Campbell River Archery Club May 20- 22 N.l. Metis Nation May 26 EDM School May 27 École Mer-et-montagne May 29 Kinsmen Great Strides Walk June 10 Brandt Tractor Customer Appreciation Event June 13 Western Forest Products Employee Appreciation Day Napa Tool Days and Customer Appreciation June 17 Truck Loggers Association Annual Golf Tournament June 17 Campbell River Dance Extreme June 20, 21 Campbell River Emergency Response Team June 20 Aboriginal Day @ Spirit Square June 22 Shore Line Arts Carving June 29 Campbell River Band July 1 Canada Day BBQ with the Campbell River Firefighters July 9 Cops for Cancer Golf Tournament at Storrie Creek July 16 Wings & Wheels July 17 Kinsmen @ B.C. Hydro Project

July 29

AA Annual Support Event @ Campbell River Community Centre August 3 Spirit Square Movie Night August 5, 6 Campbell River Logger Sports August 6 Kinsmen Shuttle Van August 18 Campbell River Chamber of Commerce Event August 20 Howie Meeker Special Olympics Golf Tournament August 21 Campbell River Motocross Track Pancake Breakfast August 27 Cameryn’s Cause @ Sequoia Springs August 28 Citizens on Patrol Community Awareness September 4 Snowden Trail Challenge September 4 North Island Cruisers (Cash Sponsor) September 5 Campbell River & Comox Labour Council September 10 Campbell River Hospital Foundation Because You Care Annual Golf Tournament And many more small donations not listed are made, ie. gift baskets donated to several charity events to be raffled off (Brind’amour Golf tournament, Knights of Columbus etc.)

1710 Island Hwy, Campbell River 250-286-6132

Special thanks to Marine Harvest for all their support of Associated Tire’s community efforts.


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Envisi�ning “the heart of d�wnt�wn” When the walls of SuperValu came down earlier this year, it was the end of an era but the start of a new chapter in Tyee Plaza’s history book. The owners of the downtown centerpiece have plans to transform the shopping complex, with one of their key moves being to bring residential dwellings into the plaza. The construction of a 46-unit rental apartment building where SuperValu once stood is the first piece to slide into place. The building, which is expected to open in the spring, is a four-storey structure that incorporates variances in the

façade, particularly on the sides visible from the street, as well as changes in siding materials and colours to help define different areas within the building. In keeping with the City of Campbell River’s Sustainable Official Community Plan, spruce trim and beams are proposed to run along the building and highlight entrance and balcony features to meet the plan’s West Coast theme guidelines. The building has been sited parallel to the site’s northern property line, similar to how the Comfort Inn next door is situated. Matthew Fitzgerald, a planner with the city, has said that the development aligns with council’s long-term vision of having residential move into the downtown core. “On a macro level, this is an exciting development which

will see some of the first rental apartment units being added to the downtown area in many years,” Fitzgerald said. “This is compounded by the fact the proposal reuses a long vacant site and adds a new use to the Tyee Plaza shopping centre.” The plaza owners have also revealed concept plans for a second new building in front of Spirit Square to potentially house a new library, a new Information Centre and Art Gallery as well as a retail/restaurant space with a patio.

Campbell River's Healthy Option to Fish & Chips! Gluten Free Batter! Non-Hydrogenated Oil! 0 Trans Fat! OPEN YEAR ROUND!

Same Great Menu - New Location!

Dick’s Fish & Chips 250-287-3336

660 Island Highway Across from Discovery Fishing Pier PLENTY OF PARKING ACROSS THE STREET

11:00 AM - 8:00 PM EVERYDAY


WHITE TIDE SPORTS

‘Island boys’ come home to change the e-bike market

KETZA PACIFIC CONSTRUCTION LTD.

Construction Excellence

A vacation to Campbell River last year by Blake Nobles’ family and close friend Tom Pickett inspired them to move back to Vancouver Island after more than two decades away, where they’ve always considered home. Blake, originally from Port Alberni, and Tom, who was raised in Port Hardy, opened White Tide Sports in Campbell River this past summer. “We just fell in love with Campbell River,” Blake says. He and Tom, self-described “Island boys,” decided to get the business rolling while his family remained in Alberta so his son could finish the school year. They recognized a need for affordable, high quality electric bikes, quads, scooters and dirt bikes. Blake has experience selling brands that specialize in electric equipment like Gio and TaoTao, but in Alberta “everyone wanted bigger, badder motors.” In Campbell River, more than half their products are electric, and they also stock e-bikes to rent. Blake recalled a group of tourists from Holland who recently rented a fleet of e-bikes and loved the experience. White Tide Sports is a full service Gio and Daymak dealer, which means they carry all of their products. Their goal is to provide affordable outdoor fun for all ages. Youth under age 16 can ride smaller quads that have a remote kill switch. His 13-year-old daughter rides an L Scooter (an electric hoverboard), while his two sons and wife all have dirt bikes. And Blake’s favourite? “All of them – I wouldn’t sell them if I didn’t like them all.” Find out more at whitetidesports.wixsite.com/whitetidesports.



5.

Ketza Pacific Construction in Campbell River has a long list of successful projects, not the least of which is the city’s award-winning Sportsplex. The bonded general contractor’s commercial, industrial and multiresidential projects also include several elementary schools and a barge-loading facility for a coal mine. Walmart, Home Depot, Superstore, City of Campbell River, Regional District of Comox-Strathcona, Town of Comox, Island Health, Village of Gold River, Village of Sayward, Quinsam Coal, BC Hydro, Comox Valley Airport Authority and six school districts have been Ketza clients. Other projects have been completed for the Ministry of Public Works, St. Joseph’s General Hospital in Comox, Quadra Credit Union, Evergreen Savings and Credit Union, North Cedar Improvement District, Orca Sand and Gravel, Polaris Minerals Corporation, West Coast Strata Management, Lomak Bulk Carriers Corp., and the N’amgis First Nation in Alert Bay. The company and its clients benefit from President Wayne Schofield’s more than 38 years in construction. Starting in his native New Zealand, Schofield moved to the Yukon, where he established a construction company that remains successful to this day. He brought Ketza to Vancouver Island in 1993 and has been a managing partner in Campbell River for more than 20 years.

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6.

MARINE HARVEST

Local Contractors Benefit from Aquaculture Technology Investment In today’s competitive world, one local company is realizing the benefits from decades of pioneering fortitude and technology investment. Modern salmon farming requires the dedication of trained experts and investment into state-ofthe-art aquaculture technology. Fortunately for Marine Harvest, Campbell River boasts a wealth of skills and is the hub for many supply and service companies that understand the vital role aquaculture will play in our future. Marine Harvest Canada is in the midst of several new and exciting projects that are taking place all around Campbell River. However, if you’re not in the aquaculture industry, you may not have noticed. Discovery Harbour Marina has hosted several multi-million dollar builds of new barges that are deployed at each of the company’s 30 active salmon farms. The most recent – a two million dollar accommodation and feed storage barge – was built by local contractor Cory Handyside of Pacific Marine Construction. Another Campbell River business benefiting from the application of new technology is Powerserve Energy, which installed the electrical and communications hardware for state-of-the-art feed

A two million dollar accommodation and feed storage barge was recently built by local contractor Pacific Marine Construction at Campbell River’s Discovery Harbour Marina delivery and underwater camera monitoring system upgrades at most of the company’s farms in 2016. Powerserve Energy owner Stefan Schedler said his firm’s experience in providing power generation and electrical support for the aquaculture industry continues to grow. “This is a challenging and highly specialized field, we’re very grateful for the industry as well as our dedicated and skilled team of technicians here in Campbell River who can successfully execute this often difficult type of work.” If you’ve recently traveled north on Highway 19 to Sayward, you may have noticed, in addition to many elk, construction activity at two of Marine Harvest’s land-based farms. Local builders, tradespeople, and engineers have been busy on a $40 million dollar project to install cutting edge recirculating

aquaculture systems at the company’s Big Tree Creek and Dalrymple facilities. Construction began last year and will continue into 2017. The new tank systems are used for raising juvenile salmon in freshwater prior to seawater entry. They represent a significant investment in hatchery infrastructure, enabling the company to increase production while also improving environmental performance. Feeding seven billion people isn’t easy, but Campbell River’s workforce and service suppliers are very busy doing their part. Thanks to decades of investment and this pioneering spirit, local salmon farmers are well-positioned – literally and figuratively – to continue to feed the world’s growing need for healthy protein and Omega-3 rich fish.

Marine Harvest’s Big Tree Creek recirculating aquaculture facility is part of a $40 million systems upgrade .

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7.

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Revision date: 10-7-2016 10:00 AM

INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CANADA, INC 720 King St West. Suite 505. Toronto ON M5V 2T3

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[APPROVALS]

[ACTION]

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8.

Opening of new Campbell River Hospital one year away

The new Campbell River District Hospital, located next to the existing Campbell River Hospital, is seen here from a northwest perspective.

In just one year residents of mid-and North Vancouver Island will begin benefiting from Island Health’s new hospitals in Campbell River and the Comox Valley. “Comox Valley and Campbell River area residents are counting down to the opening for these two state-ofthe-art facilities in the fall of 2017,” said Health Minister Terry Lake. “In just 12 months, two new hospitals will be ready to offer enhanced patientcentered care to those in the mid-and North Island.” Construction, which is 90% complete, will end in April, 2017. The new North Island Hospitals will open to the public in September, 2017, following the completion of clinical equipment installation and staff training. “I have been proud to celebrate

every milestone along the way for the North Island Hospitals Project,” said Comox Valley MLA Don McRae. “I know how important these new hospitals are to people in the region and the excitement is starting to build knowing the completion date is drawing nearer.” Over the life of the project, construction of the new facilities will create an estimated 2,200 direct jobs and more than 1,400 indirect jobs. Monthly employment figures peaked in April, 2016 with more than 1,000 workers, including 290 apprentices, working at the two sites. Roughly two-thirds of the workforce is local and approximately 92 per cent from Vancouver Island. The economic and social benefits of construction have extended well beyond employment and job training numbers. The project to date has

From left, sheet metal workers Bill Thwaites of Victoria, Apprentice Dylan Speidel of Campbell River, and Lenard Ferguson of Duncan, are installing duct work in the Emergency Department of the new Campbell River District Hospital.

purchased in excess of $165 million worth of equipment, products and services from a wide range of Vancouver Island companies. “Everyone at Island Health is very proud of these hospitals, which will be vital links in the network of care that serves central and northern Vancouver Island,” said Island Health board chair Don Hubbard. “These leading edge facilities embrace excellence and innovation in ways that will help us provide outstanding care to patients and their families for many decades.” Comox Strathcona Regional Hospital District Chair Cornfield agreed. “It is amazing to see these hospitals come to fruition,” he said. “Building these two new leading-edge hospitals will ensure residents will receive the best care and service available for many years to come.” BACKGROUND • The combined cost of the North Island Hospitals Project is $606.2 million • The Project is being cost-shared through a 60/40 spit between the Province and the Comox Strathcona Regional Hospital District • The 347,700 square-foot, 95-bed

Campbell River District Hospital is adjacent to the existing hospital at 375 - 2nd Avenue • The 428,400-square-foot, 153-bed Comox Valley Hospital is located in Courtenay on Lerwick Road near Ryan Road • Most rooms will be single-patient with private bathrooms to enhance patient privacy and recovery • The North Island Hospitals’ design guidelines focus on creating a healing environment that is patient and elderfriendly • The facilities are designed to achieve LEED (Leadership in Environmental and Energy Design) Gold Certification • To date the North Island Hospitals Project has won several awards and has been recognized for leadership in the areas of employment and skills training, social infrastructure, energy conservation and innovation For more information about the history of the project, including awards, design principles, services, aerial videos and the view from on-site webcams, visit www.nihp.viha.ca – Island Health media release


9.

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10.

Building l a n o i t p e Exc Care Karena Marks (left) and her mother Cindy Headrick are seen in the under-construction Phase Three expansion at Evergreen Seniors Home. Photo by James Headrick

The family that runs Evergreen Seniors Home wants to make its residents feel they’re part of the clan. “Facility is not a word we like to use,” Cindy Headrick, CEO and one of the owners, said during a recent interview in the building at 635 Evergreen Rd. “We’re a home. “One of our mottos is to create the best home away from home as possible and create as many moments of joy (as possible),” Headrick continued. Unprompted, a relatively new resident waiting for bingo to start recounted how she went directly from hospital to Evergreen. She said that difficult, unexpected transition was made much easier by the friendliness of fellow residents and staff. Administrator Karena Marks, Headrick’s daughter, was also present for the interview as well as James Headrick, Karena’s brother and a trained videographer, who fills various necessary roles that include maintenance. A private residential-care home, Evergreen offers 24-hour

professional nursing care for basic to complex-care needs. That includes residents with Alzheimer’s Disease and other conditions similar to dementia. Evergreen opened in April 2006 with 14 units, and expanded in December 2009 for a total capacity of 37. Island Health contracts and subsidizes 14 units. The Phase Three expansion adding 20 new 22-square-metre single-occupancy units upstairs and seven one-bedroom suites on the main floor should be completed by the time you’re reading this. The Headrick family says the demographics of the city are changing, making housing for seniors more important than ever. “There are more and more people considering Campbell River as a retirement destination,” Marks noted. “We’ve seen, especially over these last few years the need is there. There’s always this desperate need for subsidized (partially paid for by the B.C. government) beds.” Affiliated with Island Health, Evergreen is a mix of private

Employees Kerry Cole and Susan Lorenz shares a moment with resident Gus Jylli at Evergreen Seniors Home.

and government-subsidized accommodation. And it’s more than just a home for seniors. “It’s apparent … that caregiver respite is a challenge right now, and I think that one of our focuses with our expansion will be in regard to offering flexible respite services to the community,” Marks said. “As much as we’re a long-term facility or complex-care facility,

a large part of our focus is on supporting people who are still living at home.” Under its Good Neighbour Project, Evergreen will visit people in their homes, deliver meals and also offer short-term respite at its facility “and then go home so that caregiver has a couple of nights of sleep or goes to visit their grandchildren,” Marks concluded.


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12.

GOING

UNDERGROUND The next 10-storey high rise in Campbell River will be 60 metres below the surface. That’s where the new powerhouse will be built as part of the John Hart Generating Station replacement project. The cavern in which the powerhouse will be built was completed in the spring and measures 40 metres high and 93 metres long – as tall as a 10-storey building and as long as a football field. It required the removal of 60,000 cubic metres of rock – the equivalent of 24 Olympic-size swimming pools. It took 13 months and 485 blasts to gouge out the rock. It’s no easy task and it is complicated by the fact that it is all done underground. Just getting the concrete down into the cavern is complicated. The cement is unloaded into buckets and lowered into the site with a crane. The empty buckets are sent back up and the process begins again. The real challenge is tunneling into the rock. Only five or six metres of tunnel can be dug at a time because work crews are not allowed to progress into areas that are not secured. The crew drills into the rock and then inserts explosives. The rubble is then removed and shotcrete applied and reinforcements installed. Once that’s done, the crew and equipment can advance and start digging another five or six meters of tunnel. It takes about a day to dig a 5-6 metre tunnel. And there is a lot of tunneling involved in this project. There will be a 1,575 metre power tunnel from the reservoir to the powerhouse, of which about 650 metres of it is complete. Progress on the tunnel inches towards the John Hart Dam. There will also be a 520 metre tailrace tunnel, a 384 metre main access tunnel and a 116 metre service tunnel. It soon becomes obvious why this project is expected to take four years and $1.093 billion to complete. But the project is on schedule after beginning in July 2014. Expected completion date is fall of 2018. The project is replacing the circa 1947 John Hart generating station because it won’t survive a low-to-moderate earthquake and its power generation structures are aging and inefficient. The latest milestone in the project was unveiled in September when project officials allowed the media a peek into the huge cavern that will house the actual generating station more than 60 metres underground. Inside that massive cavern, tons of rebar, wooden frames and concrete are being put into place to build supporting platforms that will allow for the construction of three turbines, three generators and a water bypass system. About 40-45 per cent of the Phase 1 structural concrete work in the powerhouse is complete. Meanwhile, excavation and blasting continues for the outlet works, downstream of the existing dam. There is great interest in the massive project as evidenced by the popularity of periodic open houses that BC Hydro and principal contractor, InPower BC, hold for the general public, the latest being in the spring. That’s when the public gets to tour parts of the project and ask questions of project representatives. There is also a permanent interpretive centre near Elk Falls that has been open for three years. In that time it has had over 37,000 visitors. Inside are descriptive wall panels that show the construction of the original above-ground facility in the 1940s, how it’s operated today, and all the design and construction updates in putting the facility underground. There’s also information about BC Hydro’s provincial system and how it works.


13. JOHN HART GENERATING STATION REPLACEMENT PROJECT: CURRENT EXCAVATION STATUS

Up next for the project is beginning construction for the surge tank concrete works in December. The main powerhouse crane will be installed in December as well which will allow it to assist in the installation of much of the powerhouse structure and equipment. Then in February, the intake maintenance gates (upstream of the John Hart Dam) will be installed. This will allow for the excavation of tunneling under John Hart Dam. It’s a hive of activity on the construction site and the scale of the project is beginning to really dawn on the community as the massive structures start to take form.

PROGRESS AST OF 2016.09.13 ACTUAL LOOKAHEAD TO DEC. 31, 2016

People come out to view the monthly construction reports that show lots of pictures and project advancements, or to see the semi-annually produced construction videos on the touchscreen TV. The interpretive centre was open five days a week over the summer, and in September, has shifted to being open on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday through to spring next year. Parking and admission is free. Interest in the project is high probably because of the huge economic impact it is having on the Campbell River region. There about 350 people working on the project and the spinoff benefits to local and regional suppliers is in the millions of dollars.

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ACTUAL

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LOOKAHEAD TO DEC. 31, 2016

John Hart not the only Hydro project on the go Substation Upgrade Project continues through fall 2017 BC Hydro continues to make progress on the Campbell River Substation Upgrade Project, which began this spring and will continue through fall of next year. The $29.8 million project will allow for increased capacity for future growth, something the existing distribution system is having “constraints” with, according to BC Hydro spokesperson Stephen Watson, because of development and growth that has already taken place in Campbell River, particularly in the south. The power provided by the generating station is distributed through the transmission line systems, one of which is in Oyster River, the other being on 7th Avenue near L’École des Deux Mondes Elementary school. These stations don’t have an “abundance” of capacity to handle the growth expected for the city, Watson says, so a third transformer, along with up to four new feeders or circuits will be added to the two already at the 7th Avenue substation. “So far on the project, a peak of 21 people have been working at the site, with local subcontractor, suppliers and service companies helping BC Hydro Construction Services complete the work,” Watson

says, adding that Hydro has been working closely with the city and communicating with people living near the substation as well as with the nearby school. Campbell River mayor Andy Adams says that while the John Hart Generating Station Project is obviously getting the majority of the attention, “it’s the Campbell River substation that provides the electricity to our homes and businesses. This substation capacity improvement project will ensure the Hydro infrastructure that is essential for the sustained projected growth of our community for decades, and is another significant investment – and jobs – for Campbell River.”

During the planning stages of the work on the substation, geotechnical drilling found that the north slope of the site – filled in decades ago when the original substation was built – could slump downward or fail from an earthquake. If that slope failure were to happen, Watson says, it would likely impact the substation transformers and electrical equipment and potentially put the substation out of service or partial service for an extended period of time, which is why “significant earthworks” have been happening to shore up the slope to that it can withstand an earthquake. There are also plans to install piles under the new transformer and control building in the substation to provide further stability. The vast majority of the earthworks component of the seismic upgrade work is scheduled to be complete by the end of November. “Power reliability is so important in our community,” says protective services coordinator for the Strathcona Regional District, Shaun Koopman. “I am pleased to see BC Hydro taking the right steps to shore up the main substation that services our area so that it can better withstand an earthquake that we know will strike some time in the future.”


14.

STEVE MARSHALL FORD Some people would be stumped when asked “What makes your business so successful?” Not so for Karl Ebdrup; General Manager of Steve Marshall Ford. “Our founder is largely responsible for our success and growth,” Ebdrup says. “Steve Marshall opened this dealership 50 years ago and since then he’s grown the business to include seven dealerships across Vancouver Island. He still comes to work everyday and remains actively involved… He’s showing no signs of slowing down that’s for sure. “He’s the most humble person I know and you see that in his interaction with his employees and customers. This summer we had four separate staff appreciation barbeques in the space of a week! Steve showed up and ran the barbecue each day. It’s important to him that we show our appreciation. We’ve got employees who have been with us over 25 years, one of our technicians reached 30 years this summer! How do you not thank them for that kind of dedication?” Marshall’s influence has led his company to be the No. 1 auto retailer in the city for the past 10 years, Ebdrup adds. “We’ve won Ford’s highest ranking, President’s Award, a combination of (sales)

volume and customer satisfaction scores, and we’ve won that award seven out of the past 10 years.” Steve Marshall is currently ranked second for customer satisfaction among Ford dealerships in B.C., which Ebdrup agrees is the result of a lot of hard work. As if that weren’t enough, the dealership is preparing to move into a building under construction in north Campbell River, next door to Coastline Mazda. Ebdrup hopes the new location will be open by March, in time to celebrate their 50th anniversary in the new 33,000-square-foot building. Key to Marshall’s success has been his ability to adapt to new technology. Thanks to the Internet, Steve Marshall Ford’s online showcase has become an integral part of their sales strategy. “More than half of our vehicle sales are started online now,” Ebdrup says. Ebdrup add the dealership has changed its strategy in the past five years from a time when salespeople and buyers expected to barter “because every price was negotiable.” “Now when we price our vehicles, we scour the Internet for any vehicle that’s the same

make and model … then we make sure our vehicle’s price is in the bottom five per cent of all those vehicles online. “What’s the secret to our success? Great people, great products and a commitment to our customers’ needs from start to finish.”

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18.

TYEE CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE

When fans go to see the Campbell River Storm compete at Strathcona Gardens they can’t miss the Tyee Chevrolet Buick GMC logo near centre ice. It’s a nice reminder that the dealership is a sponsor of our community’s home team and it is a subtle reminder that Tyee Chevrolet Buick GMC is thriving in the centre of Campbell River. Being an active participant in the life of Campbell River and being committed to its downtown location are two things General Manager Troy Roblee holds “near and dear.” “This dealership is committed to downtown Campbell River. We are partners in the ongoing revitalization of the core. Investing in the heart of the city is something we hold near and dear to our hearts.” Tyee has also demonstrated its commitment in real terms with close to $2 million in dealership upgrades recently. That included a new showroom and a customer-friendly drive-through service facility. “Situated here at the corner of Dogwood and 13th Avenue we have the best exposure a car dealership could hope for. Thousands of cars pass our showroom every day and we are closer than our competition to the main population south of the city centre. It’s not like being in an industrial park.” Troy has been with GM for more that 24 years. Before coming to Tyee four years ago he was a General Manager in New Brunswick. He says one of

the pluses working for veteran owner Brian McLean is that “his focus is always local… he wants to make sure that we support worthwhile endeavors at home, like the food bank and Cops for Cancer as community support is very important.” This focus on community is reflected in the quality of customer service delivered by Fixed Operations Manager John Braun who has more that 46 years’ experience as a technician and service manager on Vancouver Island. “Our technicians are critical to this operation,” John says. “Good technicians are hard to find and our technicians have an ongoing training regiment and are tested monthly. The majority of them have a ‘Grand Master’ designation which means they have excelled in their field.” John says that skill and caring means “the customer gets it fixed right the first time.”

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20.

Supporting our Campbell River Youth Soccer and many other athletic organizations and their supporters are excited about a special kickoff in the spring of 2017. That’s when the whistle will blow but it won’t set off sweaty athletes in pursuit of a ball. Instead, the blast of the whistle will be followed by the roar of equipment and power tools because it will herald the start of construction of the Robron Field House, a new and exciting addition to Campbell River’s roster of athletic

facilities. The Campbell River Youth Soccer Association is fundraising to build a new fieldhouse to enhance the sports facilities at Robron Park. With the successful completion of the new $2.27 million Robron Turf Field in early 2016, the fieldhouse is aimed at making Robron Park a first-class sporting facility. With the generous in-kind support of Seymour Pacific Developments, the Association has created concept designs for the facility.

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The building will include change rooms, public washrooms, wheelchair access, concession, a multi-purpose banquet room, a board room and a wrap-around deck that overlooks the Robron fields. Seymour Pacific will also be involved in developing detailed plans and purchasing building materials for the project. “We’ve been excited to be a part of this project since day one,” says Amanda Raleigh, culture and community manager at Seymour Pacific. “The fieldhouse will benefit so many other sports clubs in town, not just soccer. It’s a great opportunity for us to get involved and really make an impact on the sports community of Campbell River.” A substantial donation of $100,000 from the Rotary Club of Campbell River last month has helped launch the fundraising efforts which are now more than half way to the target of $550,000. The Fieldhouse Committee hopes to break ground in the spring. The City of Campbell River has signed on as a partner for the project, committing to paying for utility infrastructure, the change rooms and public washrooms. The fieldhouse will provide services to soccer groups and leagues of all ages, as well as lacrosse, football, rugby and tennis groups. The multi-purpose room has a maximum capacity of 100, providing a space for community and sports groups to hold events. The Campbell River Youth Soccer Association (CRYSA) improves child health and development by promoting an active lifestyle while teaching important life lessons such as sportsmanship, teamwork, goal setting and respecting others.


21.

ISLAND FUNERAL SERVICES

Why you should “arrange to pre-arrange” The reason families “arrange to pre-arrange” is the realization that informed discussions make for better decisions, says Campbell River funeral director Kent Roduck. Kent and Rosemarie Roduck are licensed funeral directors and owners of Island Funeral Services at Georgia Quay and Elk Falls Crematorium and Reception Centre at Elk Falls Cemetery. “People realize that sourcing proper information on what’s required when someone dies and the related choices they need to make are much better being discussed prior to that need,” Kent says. “Misinformation regarding funeral and cremation options can be clarified easily by a licensed funeral director. It is also an opportunity to get to know the person who will handle the many details, as well as a chance to see first-hand the quality of the facilities being offered. Can they provide professional facilities and an environment where your family will feel comfortable, and where you can determine if they are worthy of your trust? The Roducks have found that what families find most beneficial about the pre-arrangement process is the opportunity to pre-pay and lock in at today’s prices. “We call it the ‘Inflation-Proof Plan’,” Kent says. “Your funds are placed in a trust or insurance annuity with the growth designed to offset future price increases. In today’s inflationary environment, it’s a wise thing to do.” For more information about funeral pre-planning call Island Funeral Services/Elk Falls Crematorium and Reception Centre at 250-287-3366, or take a virtual tour at www.islandfuneralservices.com.

ASSOCIATED TIRE & AUTO

Community a core value for Associated Tire and Auto If you attended the Campbell River Hospital Foundation’s golf tournament fundraiser in September, you likely saw Kermit Dahl behind the barbecue. For Dahl, who owns Associated Tire and Auto with his son David, being involved in the community is a given. “Because we live here, and that’s what we should do,” says Kermit. “If everybody in our community supported everybody in the community, we’d all do well. It’s pretty simple.” That connection to Campbell River combined with quality of service hasn’t gone unrecognized by customers. Associated Tire and Auto was recently chosen 2016 Automotive Business of the Year at the Vancouver Island Business Excellence Awards, and last year was voted Best Automotive Service for 2015 in the Campbell River Mirror’s City’s Best awards. “Really what makes us different is the service,” Kermit says. “We’re the only family-owned tire shop that does everything from wheelbarrows to stackers.” Kermit’s wife, Betty, and daughter-in-law also work at the full service tire facility, which has been owned by the Dahls for five and a half years. The team is proud to operate the old fashioned way, purposefully keeping jobs local. “We’re not a big box store run out of Vernon or Edmonton. Our head office is right here,” Kermit says. “Everyone that matters is right here.” Associated Tire and Auto is located at 1710 Island Hwy. Visit associatedtireandauto.ca for more information.

FAMILY DENTAL CARE Same Day Crowns & Bridges I.V. Sedation Free Consultation Botox

DR. KEVIN LATHANGUE

DR. LAURA BRANDSON

DR. IBRAHIM MOHAMMAD

DR. SUKHMAN SIDHU

DR. KEVIN LATHANGUE DR. LAURA BRANDSON and

ASSOCIATES at the

Dogwood Dental Health Centre

www.dogwooddental.com 250.287.7343 • 150 Dogwood St., Campbell River

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ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS!


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e f i L f o y t i l a Qu

Hospice House

A

t 402 Evergreen Road, construction crews aren’t just building a home, they’re building hope and putting up the walls on a much-anticipated new house for the Campbell River Hospice Society. The project broke ground earlier this year after a lengthy search for the perfect property. Brian Stamp, chair of the Hospice House Building Fund Committee, said it was quite the process to get the land next to the new hospital freed up and then donated by the City of Campbell River. “The whole idea started in 2013 and it took us all that time to find the land,” Stamp says. “It took us almost a year to find the Evergreen property.” But their persistence has paid off and Stamp says the doors of the new Hospice House are tentatively scheduled to open in early 2017. When it does, Hospice staff will be able to move in and offer its clients a cozy and comfortable homeaway-from-home to help comfort those nearing end of life and their families. The 2,476 square-foot house will include a kitchen, a library, counseling offices, a large multi-purpose centre, a relaxation and pain

symptom clinic, a patio and outdoor courtyard. The Hospice House has been made possible by a large contingent of volunteers, and generous community members and local businesses that have made both financial and in-kind contributions. It was Stamp who got the ball rolling after he read a 2013 article in the Mirror about the Hospice Society desperately looking for a new home after losing its office space in the building next to the curling club. Stamp gathered a group of generous community supporters that includes D’Arcy Frankland, George Stuart, Jim Dobinson and Garry Griffin. Together the five began planning the creation of the Hospice House and asked the city for the land donation. The group expanded in the fall of 2014 to 15 members who formed the fundraising committee. The group also recruited contractors to help with construction of the building and Stamps says businesses “contributed materials, labour and expertise at a discounted price.” Brett Geise decided to donate his company’s services and took on the construction supervisor role.

“We got the ball rolling for the trades,” says Geise. “There’s been really good support from local trades people.” Stamp says the community has also really embraced the project. “The community, the fundraising part was just remarkable,” he says. Stamp says once the Hospice House is up and running his long-term wish is to have footpaths established around the perimeter of the house to connect the facility with Yucalta Lodge to the back of the house and the new hospital next door to the east. The Campbell River Hospice Society provides compassionate companionship to those who are dying and support to families dealing with the grief of losing a loved one. Counselors help terminal clients reflect on their lives and capture experiences and memories through scrapbooking, writing, audio and visual storytelling.

Hospice Defined Today For the most part Hospice Care can be defined as - Care designed to give supportive care to people in the final phase of a terminal illness and focus on comfort and quality of life, rather than cure. The goal is to enable patients to be comfortable and free of pain, so that they live each day as fully as possible. Aggressive methods of pain control may be used. Hospice programs generally are home-based, but they sometimes provide services away from home -- in

freestanding facilities, in nursing homes, or within hospitals. The philosophy of hospice is to provide support for the patient’s emotional, social, and spiritual needs as well as medical symptoms as part of treating the whole person. Hospice programs generally use a multidisciplinary team approach, including the services of a nurse, doctor, social worker and clergy in providing care. Additional services provided include drugs to control pain and manage other symptoms; physical, occupational, and speech therapy; medical supplies and equipment; medical social services; dietary and other counseling; continuous home care at times of crisis; and bereavement services. Although hospice care does not aim for cure of the terminal illness, it may treat potentially curable conditions such as pneumonia and bladder infections, with brief hospital stays if necessary. Hospice programs

also offer respite care workers, people who are usually trained volunteers, who take over the patient’s care so that the family or other primary caregivers can leave the house for a few hours. Volunteer care is part of hospice philosophy. A residential hospice can be defined as a home-like environment where adults and children with life-threatening illness receive end-of-life care services. A residential hospice provides individuals who cannot be cared for at home with compassionate care and comfort in the last stages of their lives. A community hospice can be defined as hospices that provide programs and services that enhance the quality of life for individuals living with a life threatening illness and still reside in their homes in the community. Community hospices do not have beds for end of life care and residential hospices do.


WESTCAN CARPET ONE Owner Warren Howe is proud of the fact that people don’t have to shop anywhere else other than Westcan Carpet One for their decorating needs. Besides carpet, Westcan offers the solution to every flooring need. To complete your look they carry all manufacturer window treatments and award-winning Benjamin Moore paint. Howe stresses the importance of being able to talk to experienced and helpful staff. “It’s imperative that your clients have complete confidence in you, ensuring their projects are completed to their satisfaction. It’s this type of service that has led to our continued success.” Don Vanzo head of the flooring department is a former installer so he understands the business literally from the ground up. Kerry Grigg has been in the window treatment business for more than 25 years and takes enormous pride in her creative solutions. Annie Belcourt, their Colour Specialist is an artist and regularly gets compliments for her knack of finding the right colour and creating perfect combinations. Another key to success is their Beautiful Guarantee, which many customers don’t seem to know about, Howe says. If you aren’t fully satisfied with your purchase within the time period specified in your warranty, Westcan will remove it and install your second choice FOR FREE! ”Home design is a personal thing and people have different ideas of what they’re looking for. We work directly with our clients to make sure they’re 100% happy with the final result. That’s what it’s all about”.

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DR. LATHANGUE & ASSOCIATES It’s not just evening and weekend appointments that make Dr. Kevin Lathangue, Dr. Laura Brandson & Associates one of the most innovative dental practices on the North Island. Generating most of the buzz is news of the clinic’s same day crowns and bridges. Using computer assisted design and manufacturing techniques; the team can create and install perfect-fit crowns and bridges in as little as two hours… a process that normally requires at least two visits. “We are the only dental office on the North Island offering same-day bridges,” says Dr. Laura Brandson. Dr. Laura Brandson is very passionate about providing comprehensive patient centered oral health care to the Campbell River and surrounding communities using the latest advances in technology. “We are proud to be innovative and we are constantly seeking ways to make our patients’ dental care more convenient, comfortable and accessible,” Dr. Brandson says. While offering standard dental procedures and a comprehensive hygiene program to patients of all ages, they also offer Implants and I.V. Sedation, a godsend for anyone with anxiety over dental visits. Equally unique is the team’s in-house denturist. Completing the team at Dr. Kevin Lathangue, Dr. Laura Brandson & Associates are Dr. Ibrahim (Abe) Mohammad and Dr. Sukhman Sidhu. The practice is accepting new patients at the Dogwood Dental Health Centre, 150 Dogwood St. to book an appointment or for a free consultation for I.V. sedation, Invisalign Braces, Implants, Botox or same-day crown and bridges, call 250-287-7343 or visit us at www.drkevinlathangue.ca.


24.

Industry growth could make B.C. ‘Canada’s craft beer capital’

According to the provincial government, the past six years has seen the number of craft breweries in the province rise from 54 to 118 – an almost 120 per cent increase – making it one of B.C.’s fastest-growing industries. As someone who has decided to become part of that growth, Matthew Fox thinks he knows why. Fox is the one of three friends who co-own the soon-to-launch Beach Fire Brewing and Nosh House in downtown Campbell River, and he says the explosion in craft brewing isn’t necessarily about the beer itself – although beer is often better when made in smaller batches – but the culture surrounding brewing and the growing trend of people wanting things that are handcrafted rather than mass-produced. “I really think craft breweries address a lot of the things people are looking for within communities,” Fox says. “Whether it’s a neighbourhood of Vancouver or a small town like Cumberland, what breweries are serving as are a throwback to the old country pubs that people have maybe been missing.” That “throwback,” as Fox puts it, is, in some ways, more about the environment than it is about what’s actually being served. “You’ve got a relaxed environment, an inclusiveness that allows kids to come along, some food culture thrown in, and it’s really a friendly gathering place more than a place that

makes beer.” Humans are a social animal, Fox says, and as such, they have a desire to be, well, more social. And that wasn’t happening much within the beer-drinking community before craft brewing exploded onto the scene. Matthew Fox and Darrin Finnerty are two of the three partners “People who drank in Beach Fire Brewing & Nosh House, opening soon in downtown Campbell River. beer would buy some and take it home to watch the hockey game, or whatever,” Fox says, “but there partners are making that happen. really wasn’t an intermingling or social aspect to Watch the Mirror for an upcoming feature on it, for the most part. What we’re doing is trying Beach Fire Brewing, what it takes to open one to bring people together. We’re here to be a of these types of establishments and how these space for people to meet – not just the people three partners made it happen here in Campbell they came with, but also the people around River. them.” In the meantime, to answer the question The explosion in craft brewing is also partly everyone is asking: yes, they are still on pace to about people simply wanting to have some of open this fall. the cool experiences they have while traveling Fox says he is hoping to have the doors open when they get home, too. by Halloween, but there’s still some significant Fox says he has traveled all over the world, work to be done inside the building and they and these little brew pubs really serve as won’t be opening before they are sure they reflections or microcosms of the communities are ready to provide the service they want the they are in, “and so when people get home, they community to be able to consistently expect go, ‘man, I wish I could have that experience from them going forward. here.’ And so, people like Fox and his business


25.

CERMAQ

Cermaq Canada holds itself to the highest standards It’s easy for a company to claim it’s responsible and sustainable. But how can you know for sure? The answer lies with what we all learned in kindergarten: actions speak louder than words. And that holds true for business. That’s why Cermaq Canada, one of Canada’s largest salmon farming companies, has voluntarily committed to hold itself to the highest standards in the world for salmon farming, safety, environmental impacts and quality. Cermaq Canada holds eight third-party certifications, more than any other salmon farming company worldwide. These certifications are managed and maintained by independent bodies such as ISO, the Aquaculture Stewardship Council, and the Aboriginal Aquaculture Association. Cermaq is audited each year by independent auditors to make sure the company is meeting those standards. Certifications such as the Aquaculture Stewardship Council’s ASC standard hold the company to higher expectations than government regulations. Cermaq’s management systems are certified to four different ISO standards, showing the company’s commitment to providing an exceptional, food-safe product. As well, the Occupational Safety Standard for Excellence recognizes the company as one of only a few in BC committed to exceptional levels of worker safety. Cermaq is leading the way in proving its commitment to sustainable salmon farming through certifications.

Working together for a strong and prosperous community. Rachel Blaney

Member of Parliament // North Island-Powell River 908 Island Highway, Campbell River

250-287-9388 Rachelblaney.ndp.ca

ANCHOR INN & SUITES Specializing in weddings and featuring a glorious view of Discovery Passage, you might think Anchor Inn & Suites has it all. Under new management, the staff is being groomed to achieve the highest levels of customer satisfaction in every service we provide, including weddings. The Anchor Inn would like to host at least 20 weddings annually, says new general manager Bev Herperger. The newly engaged couple can book all facets of their big day through the hotel, including setup and cleanup of their venue, catering and bar services, special rates for honeymoon suites and guest rooms, linen selection and professional decorating and catering. “The bride and groom can just show up or they can participate in the planning to whatever degree they wish,” Bev says. “We would work with the bridal couple to ensure they have the day of their dreams.” “In the summer when the weather is nice, our Discovery Deck provides a stunning backdrop of ocean and mountain vistas for your intimate outdoor wedding ceremony for up to 60 people. You can then move indoors for your reception in either our Tyee or Pacific ballrooms, which can accommodate up to 150 people for dinner and dancing. Our catering staff will take care of every detail.” “The Pacific Ballroom is absolutely stunning with floor to ceiling windows featuring breathtaking views of Discovery Passage.” If you want to pretend you’re far away without leaving Campbell River, check out the five theme rooms. “Our theme suites are certainly not the norm of any hotel,” Bev says. “They’re definitely outside of the box.” The five special rooms at the Anchor allow guests the illusion they are in Arabia (with a king-size canopy bed and a large Jacuzzi soaker tub), the Arctic (you control the temperature), Wild West (with a bed that looks like a chuckwagon and a jail cell with bunk beds for the kids), English countryside (with a queen-size carriage bed) or an African safari (with unique furniture, bamboo accents and fantastic wall murals). All of the Anchor Inn’s 77 rooms have private balconies overlooking the ocean. Other amenities include an oceanfront restaurant, large indoor pool and hot tub, exercise room, high-speed wireless Internet, a fridge and microwave in every room, convention facilities for up to 250 people, beach access from the hotel and some pet-friendly rooms. You can even book fishing, eco-tour and other packages. Parking is free and plentiful.


DR. GUTHY – DECOMPRESSION LASER CENTER

26.

DICK’S FISH & CHIPS

Campbell River’s first Non-Surgical Spinal Decompression-Traction (DTS) and Laser Therapy Clinic Campbell River’s first NonSurgical Spinal DecompressionTraction (DTS) and Laser Therapy Clinic is now open. If you are suffering from low back or neck pain, such as sciatica, herniated, protruded disc, or degenerative disc, associated with neurological symptoms, you may benefit from DTS and Laser therapy. “Spinal Decompression relieves pressure on the spinal nerves through the use of a mechanical traction device applied through a highly sensitive computer,” explains Dr. Guthy. “It’s completely painless and, as the name suggests, noninvasive.”. With spinal decompression’s precise, computer-controlled tension, the appropriate disc levels are gently and painlessly distracted to achieve a negative pressure within the disc. The negative pressure created in the nucleus pulposus allows compressed discs to be re-oxygenated, rehydrated and re-nutrified as they draw in moisture and nutrients from surrounding body tissues as well as promote retraction of bulging or herniated discs. While results obviously vary, Dr. Guthy notes that many Spinal Decompression patients including post-surgical patients and those with long-term chronic pain, are soon able to resume normal activities.

For patients with sports or repetitive strain injuries, tendonitis, bursitis, arthritis and the like, Dr. Guthy often employs another new, non-invasive treatment: low-intensity laser therapy. “Essentially, the laser initiates a cascade of physiological reactions within the affected area,” she explains. “The result is restoration of cell structure and function; it’s highly effective and has no known side effects.” In addition to a Ph.D and a Doctor of Chiropractic, Dr. Guthy is a Certified Functional Work Capacity Evaluator Advanced with a Residency in Industrial Rehabilitation. She is a American Board Certified Senior Disability Analyst and Diplomate and has been in private practice for 35+ years. Dr. Guthy also offers Chiropractic services, prescribes and supplies Custom Casted Foot Orthotics, and employs the use of a state-of-theart technology the Exer-Rest Whole Body Periodic Acceleration Platform, which has proven beneficial in treating symptoms associated with fibromyalgia, stroke and neuromuscular diseases such as Multiple Sclerosis and Parkinson’s disease. Dr. Guthy is always accepting new Chiropractic patients, and Decompression patients. She is located at 103-250 Dogwood Street. For an appointment, call 250-287-3113 or visit www. decompressionlasercenter.com

If you ever have a powerful hankering for some delicious fish and chips in the middle of winter, you’re in luck. Moving Dick’s Fish and Chips in December to B-660 Island Highway across from Fisherman’s Wharf gave Dick Tansley’s customers the option of sitting inside, allowing him to be open year-round. “We’ve got room for 45 inside,” Tansley says, adding that he opened the new location in March. He has great news for gluten-intolerant people who haven’t been able to enjoy fish and chips. Gluten-free batter makes it possible. “A couple of years ago, we had people asking us about it so we started making our own flour. Then it got to be popular so now we just buy the flour already prepared and add our own spices.” Dick’s deep fries its food in Canola Harvest “HiLo” canola oil. Tansley says the non-hydrogenated oil has a zero trans fat rating and the lowest level of saturated fat on the market. “It’s very healthy,” he states. Due to its popularity, Dick estimates his business went through 500 pounds of potatoes and up to 150 pounds of fresh fish on an average day this summer. Besides takeout and catering, you can also arrange a sunset cruise, weddings, parties and any special event in conjunction with a visit.

Charcare: resources available to you! So o�ten when caring for a loved one, you feel you should do it alone. Charcare is here to help! Whether you are seeking respite care to provide a much needed break, or palliative care for end of life situations, call Josie at Charcare. She can also put you in touch with the many resources available, online or in print that can help you connect with services, and o�ten, the financial assistance needed to a�ford them. For instance, as a veteran, you may be entitled to financial assistance for home care assistance. Check out www.

veteransa�fairs.ca 1-866-522-2122. Another resource is the Family Services o�fice in downtown Campbell River 250-287-7741. The BC Seniors Guide is an excellent tool to have on hand. The front of the directory provides space for listing your emergency and key personal contact information and it is filled with information on your lifestyle, health, home, mobility, finances, safety as well as a comprehensive directory of services available through BC Services. To get your current edition call 1-877-952-3131, pick up the printed material at the local community centre or call Josie at Charcare. Bringing years of experience, Josie Coak and her team at Charcare are here to help you. Whether you need assistance completing veterans assistance applications, or are seeking help in home care, respite, or just a need help with a bit of shopping, Josie can guide you to solutions that work for your peace of mind. Charcare Home Services, www.charcare.org

ASSISTED LIVING SERVICES FOR THE ELDERLY & HOUSEBOUND • • • • •

Respite Care Personal Care - Bathing, Dressing, Shaving Housekeeping/Meal Preparation Driving to Hospital or GP Appointments Shopping & Visits Registered Veterans Independence Program Caregiver

Josie Coak • 778-346-4446 • charcare@shaw.ca


27.

State-of-the-art feed delivery and underwater camera monitoring systems have been upgraded by Marine Harvest Canada in 2016.

A two million dollar accommodation and feed storage barge was recently built by local contractor Pacific Marine Construction at Campbell River’s Discovery Harbour Marina.

The Future is Growing To learn more about new developments at Marine Harvest Canada, visit www.MarineHarvest.ca


28.

Strathcona Toyota renos not just for looks

Kaizen is a Japanese word meaning, “change for the better,” or, “continuous improvement.” “And we really use it as a mantra here,” says Strathcona Toyota business development manager Shae Code. “We really believe in that idea – not just at Toyota but specifically here at Strathcona Toyota.” Which is why, since the end of June or so, their facility on the North Island Highway has looked more like a construction site than a car dealership. “This is another way that we’re living by that Kaizen concept and continuing to moving forward,” Code says. They’re not doing a total rebuild, but it’s pretty close. While the $2-million, almost 4,000 square foot expansion makes use of parts of the current building, “they’ve basically torn the whole front off of it and are rebuilding it bigger and better,” Code says, creating new frontage along the highway, increasing their showroom capacity and modernizing the entire facility. One of the things she is most excited about

in terms of the renovation is the improved service bay area. “Our service department is going to have a new drive-through area – which is going to be great because we all know about Campbell River weather,” she says with a laugh. “It’s going to be great for people to be able to drive in under cover and be somewhere comfortable instead of out in the rain.” And speaking of being comfortable, there are a few more aspects of the renovation that are designed for increased comfort – not only for their customers, but for their staff, as well. Their new lounge area is being designed for customer comfort and convenience, and staff will be eating their lunches on a new rooftop patio. While Toyota is all about “continuous improvement,” and the crew at Strathcona Toyota believes strongly in that ideal, it was really time for a major change as well, according to general manager Rick Lamirande. “This building has been around for 35 or 40 years,” Lamirande says, “and the last major work that was done on it was back in 2001 or

2002, I think, so it was really time to revamp to reflect the growth in the company, as well as the growth of the community itself. If the community was shrinking, would Toyota be asking for such a big renovation? Absolutely not. They look at where the community is headed and look 50 years down the road.” Code agrees. “It’s nice to see the whole town growing, and this is really just us growing along with it,” she says. The process hasn’t been without its complications, however. After all, no $2-million project goes off without a hitch. One of this hitches, if it can be called that, was the necessary negotiation with the city about what the finished facility would look like. Any city that is growing – as Campbell River currently is – needs to have an idea for that direction for that growth based at City Hall, and that direction doesn’t always mesh with plans of businesses. “But the city has actually been good to work with on this,” Lamirande says. “They have their vision of what they want things to look

Suspension

like, and Toyota has theirs, and we worked together to figure something out that worked for everyone.” “That compromise with the city led to more brick work being drawn into the plans,” Lamirande says, but not too much changed from their original concept drawings other than that. The renovation is expected to be complete late this year, although, as with any major project of this scale, that could change depending on how the work progresses during the inclement weather through the fall and beginning of winter. “We’re definitely going to have a big event and open house and party at some point – likely in January – we just don’t have a date for it yet, because we can’t be 100 per cent sure when the work will be complete,” Code says. “But people should follow us on Facebook and watch for that, and in the meantime, just stop by for a cup of coffee and see what’s going on, have a chat, and see the drawings of what it’s going to look like when it’s done. “Come get excited with us.”

Mania!

Two years in, the suspension bridge overhanging Elk Falls canyon continues to draw record numbers to the park.

The 60-metre-long attraction, which is suspended 64 metres above the canyon floor, has brought record numbers of visitors into Elk Falls Provincial Park. According to the B.C. Ministry of Environment, the park saw 254,645 visitors in 2015 and 167,088 visitors this year as of the end of August, shattering the Campbell River Rotary Club’s expectation that the bridge would attract 70,000 visitors per year. The bridge, which opened in May of 2015 and attracted a record 43,859 visitors that month, is designed to safely hold the equivalent of 400, 300-pound men. The bridge was a legacy project for the Rotary Club which also built a cantilevered platform that provides stunning, face-on views of Elk Falls. A trail system that connects with the Millennium Trail was also developed, as was a brand-new 83-stall parking lot, courtesy of BC Hydro which was and continues to be, working in the area on the John Hart Generating Station Replacement Project. The new parking lot is also home to an Interpretative Centre that tells the story of the existing above-ground generating station built in the 1940s, as well as construction updates in putting the

facility underground.

Stephen Watson, spokesperson for BC Hydro, said in the three years since it opened, the Interpretive Centre has had more than 37,000 visitors, exceeding expectations. “We get people who have lived locally for many years who come into the Interpretive Centre for the first time and have no idea about the massive nature of the project and what it’s all about,” says Watson. “They learn about why we are doing it and how everything is going underground. It’s the dimension of things from the underground powerhouse that’s as long as an NFL football field, to the tunnels with some of them over eight metres in diameter, that quite surprise them.” He also says tourists from around the world are amazed at the beauty of the area, and can get quite engaged when learning about the project and comparing it to a situation or facility where they live. The Interpretive Centre was open five days a week over the summer, and in September, has shifted to being open on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday through to spring next year. Parking and admission is free.


munity s team:

29.

CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR

Going digital changes the news game for Mirror’s journalists

If you attend a community event or are at a news scene and you see a person juggling a pen, notebook, digital camera, digital recorder and a cell phone, then you’re probably witnessing a Campbell River Mirror “multimedia journalist” at work. They used to be called reporters and in the “old days” they would have maybe, besides the pen and note pad, the camera. Once the event was concluded, they would drive back to the office secure in the knowledge that their press deadline could be as much as a couple of days away and so, there was no rush. But today, that multimedia journalist can get that news or event out to the public in the blink of an eye thanks to today’s digital media technology. After recording the

MIKE DAVIES

MARNIE NEAVES

RACHAEL KRISTI KEVIN BECKLEY PELLEGRIN MCKINNON

MICHELLE HUELLER

TAMMY ALISTAIR ROBINSON TAYLOR

event on the various digital devices, you might see the journalist with head down, focused on a tiny cell phone screen poking at a minuscule keyboard. Eventually, the head comes up and the cell phone goes into a pocket. At that moment, your own cell phone might chirp, ping or bong indicating that you’ve got a new message. Opening up your phone, you see, lo and behold, an alert that the Campbell River Mirror has posted a story. A couple of taps on your phone later, you see a report from the very scene or event you were just attending. And not just a report, it could also include a photo slideshow and/or video. And you might reflect, once again, on this amazing digital media age in which we currently live. It is amazing. And it has changed the game for the community newspaper. Now, news is not just twice a week, it is 24/7 and “multiplatform” because your newspaper is no longer just a newspaper, i.e., a printed product dropped on your doorstep. Now, you can also find news on the Mirror’s website (www.campbellrivermirror.com) or social media platforms minutes after the event happened. The Campbell River Mirror has embraced the new technology and morphed into a multi-platform publishing entity. Whatever way you like to get your news about the Campbell River area, the Mirror can deliver it to you.

DAVE HAMILTON

DEBBIE BAKER

DARCEY WOOD

KRISTEN DOUGLAS

JOCELYN DOLL

Advertising is impacted by the digital age as well. The Mirror can now includes “native advertising” where paid online stories labeled as Impress Branded Content are carried on high traffic websites. This allows advertisers to be found on the same site that audiences are flocking to for current news. The numbers don’t lie. The Campbell River Mirror’s digital presence is big on every platform – mobile and desktop. Our website has over 53,000 unique monthly readers online reading over 170,000 stories each month. The online version of the Mirror is read by 64.8 per cent of our readers at least once per week. That online readership is split between 51 per cent women and 49 per cent men. And 24.7 per cent of our readers online are under the age of 45. Fifty per cent of our online readers come from outside Campbell River. The Mirror’s presence on social media is big as well. There are over 13,000 followers of the Mirror’s Facebook and Twitter accounts. That’s in addition to 30,240 print readers, 90.4 per cent of whom have read the paper in the past week. The print product is read by 76.4 per cent of the population over 15 years of age each week. And the reason those numbers are so big is because of the multimedia journalists out there capturing the news and posting it on the web and on social media as quickly as the impressive technology allows.

DEAN TAYLOR

MARILYN KIRKBY

JACQUIE TYLER DON DUNS MESZAROS DANIELS

CAMPBELL RIVER MIRROR From the day we printed our very first paper — back in 1971, The Campbell River Mirror has reported on events, stories and legends. We have followed stories from the spectacular to the every day, we’ve printed it all: fires, accidents, political plans, the public’s questions, businesses on their way up and local careers on their way down, the hottest days of summer and storms of winter. We’ve followed crimes and punishments, performances and players, our hometown teams’ victories, Canadian news and provincial views. We’ve celebrated community underdogs who’ve won and mourned lost loved ones. After more than 40 years we’re still doing our very best to be Campbell River’s newspaper. Your award winning newspaper.

#104-250 Dogwood Street • 250-287-9227 • campbellrivermirror.com

MARIA KIRLEY


30.

New Ford building is halfway through construction Serving the Campbell River, Courtenay and Comox areas, Steve Marshall Ford, currently located at 1384-16th Ave in Campbell River, is the premier retailer of new and used Ford vehicles on Vancouver Island.

After two and a half years of planning, Steve Marshall was happy to finally put a shovel in the ground at the site of the new Steve Marshall Ford dealership in north Campbell River on May 5.

Photo by Joel Burns, Ketza Pacific Construction Ltd.

Since then there has been steady progress on the 33,000 square foot dealership being built by general contractor Ketza Pacific Construction Ltd. The last week in September marked the 21st week, or halfway mark, of the project. The interior concrete was poured earlier that month and the next step was steel studs and walls. “The new dealership is probably double the size of the next largest dealership in town”, said Karl Ebdrup, general manager. It will also be the only dealership with an express lube and oil pit. Ebdrup said they are hoping to start paving by mid October and the move in date is scheduled for the beginning of March. In 1966 Steve Marshall founded Steve Marshall Motors. The dealership started out as a Mercury dealer and was equipped with a 2-bay gas bar. 50 years later Steve is still a big presence in the dealership.

For five decades, the locally owned and operated dealership has been meeting the needs of B.C. truck and car buyers and owners through expert, transparent service and quality vehicles and products. Their dedicated sales staff and top-trained technicians are there to make customers auto shopping experience fun, easy and financially advantageous. Steve Marshall Ford has been recognized with the 2016 Diamond President’s Award, Ford Motor Company of Canada Ltd.’s highest dealership honour. The award is presented annually to dealerships that demonstrate outstanding achievement in sales and customer satisfaction. This is the 24th time Steve Marshall Ford has won a President’s Award from Ford of Canada. A time lapse video of the construction is available online at http://www. stevemarshallfordcampbellriver.com/en/about/p/steve-marshall-ford-timelapse/.

WHY SHOP ANYWHERE ELSE?

Colour Flooring Window Treatments 850-13th Avenue, Campbell River

250-287-7191 1-888-287-7191 www.carpetone.com


HERIOT BAY INN

31.

Beauty and beats at Quadra Island gem Heriot Bay Inn is the Quadra Island gem that says it’s a source of “authentic, island fun”. What does this mean? As explained by Lois Taylor, the Inn’s General Manager, it is exploring Quadra’s extensive trail network, kayaking the protected waters of Heriot Bay and Drew Harbour, enjoying the music of homegrown bands, dining with an oceanfront view, and meeting people from all walks of life. The Inn is steeped in history – opened in 1895, the “loggers watering hole” first burnt to the ground in 1910 and was rebuilt two years later. Today, the Inn’s guests continue to include loggers and fishermen like those who stayed there more than a century ago, as well as visitors who can choose the getaway they desire thanks to the Inn’s varied accommodations. The Heriot Bay Inn offers 10 rooms, three secluded cabins, 40 campsites and 1,800 feet of moorage. Large gatherings such as weddings, family reunions, retreats, and corporate events are welcomed to the Heriot Bay Inn. From November to January, the Inn offers a special deal: groups can rent the entire property for $1,000 a night. “We’ve had a number of beautiful weddings here,” Lois says. The Heriot Bay Inn is a great place to be on weekends, with live bands on Fridays, open mic on Saturdays, and dinner shows about

Lois Taylor, General Manager

twice a month. Upcoming bands include the David Gogo Band and Blue Moon Marquee in early November, as well as a Halloween party on Oct. 29 featuring THIS. “Halloween is a really big day here,” Lois says. “We actually have our own tickle trunk for people who forget a costume or decide they want to be in costume once they get here.” Outdoor excursions such as kayaking and hiking are still available this time of year. “There are a dozen or more really great trails,” Lois says, from a flat walk through Rebecca Spit Marine Provincial Park to more challenging hikes such as Chinese Mountain or Mount Seymour. Quadra Island is a short 10-minute ferry ride from Campbell River, but “really, Quadra Island is a world away,” Lois says. “It’s about the island culture. We’re pretty relaxed over here. When you stay at the Inn you can have a really great time without having to worry about getting home – you can enjoy the whole night and have breakfast with us in the morning.” To find out more about Heriot Bay Inn, visit heriotbayinn.com or call 250-285-3322.


a beautiful place pla to spend time t inn · cabins · coastal cuisine in Herons & the HBI Pub · campground · marina · gift store

rent the entire

accommodation

of the Inn

only $1,000/night so perfe perfect fe f ct for... ffor...

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awesome hangout y l l a c i r o t s i ome d’s h to Quadra Islan

reunions, workshops, weddings and corporate retreats take a ferry to where fun is in our nature Includes 10 rooms in the Inn, three cabins & the two bedroom suite. Overlooking scenic Heriot Bay, the Inn is available for Whole Hotel rentals November 2016 thru April, 2017. (subject to availability; long weekends require a two night booking. Whole Hotel rental available in summer months too... inquire for rates).

escape to an island getaway ...where friendly should be our middle name

stay two nights and receive a $20 dining voucher:

Sunday to Thursday... $79 for a two night stay Friday and Saturday... $99 for a two night stay YES, this is the rate for two people for two nights! YES, it includes a $20 dining voucher! Available from November 1, 2016 through February 28, 2017; subject to availability; rate based on a Standard Room. Please mention “friendly island getaway” to receive this exceptional rate.

hand-carved bar and scenic views: a perfect island venue for a wedding. If you’re getting married, contact us for a complimentary one night stay at the Inn including consultation with our event planner... experience us and see if we are right for your big day.

reserve a room, book a group package, or rent the whole hotel... call 250.285.3322 or toll-free 1.888.605.4545 visit www.HeriotBayInn.com & check out our monthly calendar of events!

Special Features - Progress 2016  

i2016102610064327.pdf

Special Features - Progress 2016  

i2016102610064327.pdf