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NEWS 3

ARTS 11

Thousands march in protest

Breaking down barriers

CITY 18

State of the City coming up

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 2018

LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL MATTERS

There’s more at Burnabynow.com

REBELS RIDE TO VICTORY:

Burnaby South fans show their love for their school team during the B.C. 4-A basketball championships on Saturday in Langley. The Rebels’ senior boys squad beat the Semiahmoo Totems 80-72 . See page 20 for the full story on how the team captured the school’s third provincial crown against higher-ranked rivals. PHOTO LISA KING

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City wants unpaid fines added to tax bill By Tereza Verenca

tverenca@burnabynow.com

Unpaid city fines could one day be part of your property tax bill. At its meeting Monday night, Burnaby city council endorsed three resolutions that will be submitted to the Union of B.C. Mu-

nicipalities convention later this year. One of them attempts to crack down on the number of residents who don’t settle their fines. Burnaby wants to add an amendment to the Community Charter that will classify unpaid fines as “special fees” – fees to be collected as property taxes, includ-

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ing through eventual tax sale property auction. As recreational marijuana becomes legal this summer, Coun. Sav Dhaliwal said he’s concerned about illegal pot dispensaries popping up, similar to what’s happened in Vancouver. He said the UBCM resolution

would ensure illegal cannabis operators pay their fines and don’t just ignore them. (In Vancouver, tickets for unlicensed shops have exceed $1 million, according to multiple media outlets.) Dhaliwal added he’s hopeful the city’s resolution will be endorsed by the UBCM.

Continued on page 8

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 3

Newsnow PIPELINE PROTEST

First Nation members build watch house on pipeline path in city Thousands march against Kinder Morgan project of the existing pipeline. A few metres away from structure, notices hung in plastic bags along the fence following Friday’s B.C. SuIn Burnaby’s Forest Grove Park, mempreme Court injunction in favour of Kindbers of Tsleil-Waututh First Nation are er Morgan, which prevents protesters from building resistance to the Trans Mountain setting up blockades and interfering with pipeline expansion, constructing a permaconstruction. nent cedar watch house in the pipeline’s Workers building the watch house said path. they were approached by a police officer Just south of the building, thousands that told them not to dig into the ground gathered in a gravel soccer pitch off Forest but did not intervene in any other way. Grove Drive after marching north from the Burnaby RCMP did not confirm the interLake City Way SkyTrain station Saturday action when reached for comment. morning, up Lake City Way, and past the Kennedy Stewart, the member of ParliaTrans Mountain pipeline’s ment for Burnaby South, said Burnaby terminal. Protesthe would like to stay overWe’re going to night in the building himers carried signs, chanting, beating drums and singing as self if the organizers approve. stop Kinder they marched in opposition He said he hopes Saturday’s Morgan to Kinder Morgan’s pipeline protest communicates to the expansion. company and to Prime MinWill George, a member of ister Justin Trudeau that “this the Tsleil Waututh First Napipeline is never going to get tion, said he was asked by his spiritual leadbuilt.” ers and elders to build the structure, which “In Ottawa, they call them the ‘pipeline is in the traditional style of a Sechelt long radicals,’ but really you’re just waving to the house. MokshaYoga folks and the merchants along “There’s an existing pipeline here that’s Hastings Street,” he said. “It’s a very, very been here for 60 years, and that was built grassroots movement against this pipeline, without our consent,” he said. “Today, it’s and that’s why we’ll win.” unacceptable.We can’t allow this pipeline to Reuben George of Tsleil-Waututh be doubled with increased tanker traffic.” Nation said in a speech before the march George said he will be staying in the long that demonstrating is how they will effect house “as long as it takes.” change. “We’re going to stop Kinder Morgan. “Members of Tsleil-Waututh can’t stand We’re going to stop the Trans Mountain by and watch while its court watch the depipeline,” he said. velopment of the pipeline, so we’re stand“We’re continuing to send that message ing up,” he said in an interview. “This is a that we’re not going to allow this pipeline to celebration today to bring awareness to the be built.” watch house the elders are building.The elThe watch house is built of cedar planks ders have said they want to do a call to all created from one tree and is 20 by 20 feet. religious leaders, all spiritual leaders, all It’s positioned near the southeast corner of Continued on page 4 Kinder Morgan’s property line and on top By Lauren Boothby

editorial@burnabynow.com

UNITED THEY STAND: Marchers join in an anti-pipeline demonstration that started at the Lake City Way SkyTrain station and marched past the tank farm to the site of a newly constructed watch house. PHOTO JENNIFER GAUTHIER

Raising their voices: At left, the newly constructed watch house, built in the style of a traditional Sechelt long house, stands near the southeast corner of Kinder Morgan’s property line. Above, protesters send a message during the anti-pipeline march held on Saturday. PHOTOS JENNIFER GAUTHIER


4 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

Burnaby RCMP estimate protest at 5,000 people Continued from page 3 interfaith leaders, to come say a prayer at this watch house.” Chiefs, elders and members from Indigenous groups across Canada came to support the Nation’s op-

position to the pipeline, including Squamish and Musqueam nations. Squamish Nation Coun. Khelsilem said he hopes the rally leads to further support for the opposition of the pipeline.

“I think it’s important for us to come together and remind ourselves of our shared values. I think these events are part of the ceremony we do in our contemporary society,” he said.“They teach and instill

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to younger generations.” More than 8,000 people signed up to attend on the

event website, organized by Tsleil-Waututh members. Burnaby RCMP estimate a turnout of 5,000 people at the peak of the event. There were no arrests made.

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 5

City now

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Green Party promises freeze on property tax

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The Burnaby Green Party wants to freeze property taxes at 2018 levels for two years if it gets elected on Oct. 20. The election promise was made on March 7 during a town hall at Lochdale Hall. “We believe the City of Burnaby is over-taxing residents,” said teacher and Metrotown housing advocate Rick McGowan, who ran for the B.C. Green Party in Burnaby-Deer Lake in last year’s provincial election. “They get income from a variety of sources, including government grants, sales of service, sales of land, those kind of things.” Property taxes in Burnaby are set to rise by 1.5 per cent this year.The last time the increase was below two per cent was in 2014 (a municipal election year), when it was at 1.97 per cent. The property tax increase was 2.95 per cent in 2017, 2.65 per cent in 2016 and 2.98 per cent in 2015.The city anticipates the rate will increase three per cent annually from 2019 to 2022. For an average residential

home, 2018’s increase will they oversee a budget of equate to a tax bill of about around $85 million, and $1,735.That’s an increase of it’s an unelected commis$25.59 over 2017. sion. It’s got a couple counMcGowan was critical of cillors on it, lots of union the city using averages, saybigwigs and Burnaby Citiing the numbers are “miszens Association insiders. leading.” Once they’re done on one He said, given the high committee, they’re rotated property assessments in through other committees.” neighbourhoods like MeEither electing members trotown, where condo devel- to the committees or creopment is booming, proper- ating some kind of indety owners will have pendent body that higher bills. Mccould be responGowan used himsible for selecting self as an example. the members are He said he paid two solutions, he $981 in properadded. ty taxes on his Sar“We want to dis Street aparttake it out of the ment last year, hands of the poliand expects to pay ticians and put it $1,196 this year into hands of peoRick McGowan – an increase of ple who are well Green candidate $215. respected in the If elected, the community.” Burnaby Green Party also McGowan noted the wants to change how people Greens would also impleget onto the city’s commitment term limits (Maytees and commissions. or Derek Corrigan is gun“The current selection ning for his sixth term in the process involves writing a mayor’s chair). McGowan letter to get on the commitdidn’t give an exact number tee, and it has to be vetted but said the party is “open by the mayor.We want to to discussion.” take the mayor out of that “We think five terms has equation,” said McGowan. demonstrated that it’s a bit “The parks commission, too long.”

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6 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

Opinion now OUR VIEW

An early deposit on your Burnaby vote

Almost three weeks ago, we ran a front-page story headlined “Burnaby holds tax hike to 1.5 per cent.” The story detailed that the 2018 tax hike was about half the average increase of the last three years and half of what the hike is anticipated to be in each of the next four years. The story also noted that the last time there was such a low tax hike was in 2014 – which, like 2018, was a municipal election year. Here’s that info:

Annual Burnaby property tax increases (in per cent): 2014: 1.97 2015: 2.98 2016: 2.65 2017: 2.95 2018: 1.5 2019 to 2022 (projected): 3.0 per year

Coun. Pietro Calendino said: “I don’t think we’ve seen a 1.5 per cent increase in a number of years in Burnaby.We worked hard to get it down.” Calendino said increased revenues from new devel-

opment in the town centres resulted in revenues that allowed the city to reduce the tax hike. But, really, is it a coincidence that the council who wants your support and vote in the upcoming municipal election in October has also decided to keep the tax hike down in the same year? We suppose we cannot prove the financial decision had any political thought behind it.We doubt that someone from the finan-

Let’s face it, the average voter will gladly take any low tax hike

cial department or an elected official will actually confirm that’s a key part of the reason for keeping the tax hike down this year. And, of course, a reasonable person could presume that a coun-

cil up for election would want to impress upon its electorate how fiscally responsible it is, and keeping taxes down is one way to do that. And who can blame the politicians? They want to get re-elected, and, since they’re the only game in town, they can make decisions that put the very best fiscal spin on things. Let’s face it, the average voter will gladly take any low tax hike to the bank

and, perhaps, to the ballot box. And, after all, the Greens are now promising a tax freeze for the next two years, saying the city has been over-taxing its residents. So, it’s basically a bidding war for your vote. If that’s the case, perhaps it will encourage voters to look at more than just tax hikes when they go to the ballot box in October. We can only hope.

MY VIEW KEITH BALDREY

Politics plays out at the gas pump Don’t look now, but the cost to fill up your car at the pump may eventually be tied to next year’s provincial election in Alberta.That’s because Alberta Premier Rachel Notley has doubled down and has matched her chief political rival in the jingoistic sweepstakes over the Kinder Morgan pipeline expansion. United Conservative leader Jason Kenney has been saying for months that if elected premier, his government would reduce, or even completely ban, oil shipments to British Columbia if the B.C. government were to attempt to halt the pipeline project. Last week, Notley’s government made the same promise in the Throne Speech. She says her government is preparing legislation, to be tabled fairly soon, that will lay out a plan to reduce oil shipments from the province.That Throne Speech evoked memories of former Alberta Premier Peter Lougheed, who limited oil shipments to the East in response to the federal government’s National Energy Plan. Lougheed won that battle, and the federal government eventually backed off from trying to grab much of Alberta’s oil and gas revenues. Clearly, both Notley and Kenney think they can win a similar fight with B.C. It’s not entirely clear whether Alberta is on firm legal ground. Section 92(A) of the Constitution clearly gives provinces the right to control the export of their non-renewable resources such as oil and gas, but it

also stipulates that any such action “may not authorize or provide for discrimination in prices or in supplies exported to another part of Canada.” But any move by Alberta to restrict oil shipments could wreak economic havoc while the courts sort out the jurisdictional arguments. Drivers in Metro Vancouver got a taste of what a decrease of oil supplies can do to the price at the pump. Prices recently jumped to around $1.50 a litre after the Parkland (formerly Chevron) refinery in Burnaby shut down for a few weeks for maintenance. About 60 per cent of all petroleum products used in Metro Vancouver are delivered through the existing Trans-Mountain pipeline. Energy analysts think the price at the pump could easily jump to a mind-boggling $3 a litre in a fairly short period if Alberta deploys its nuclear option. Now, the threats coming from Notley and Kenney are, for now, just that: threats. I think Notley is content to let the threat linger for a while before actually carrying through on it. But as that election draws closer, Notley will need to be seen as fighting for Alberta’s interests. And if gas prices skyrocket because Alberta turns off the tap, you can be sure the debate over the Kinder Morgan project will shift from tanker traffic and pipeline spills to an old-fashioned argument about what it costs to fill up the car. Keith Baldrey is chief political reporter for Global B.C.

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It’s a very, very grassroots movement against this pipeline, and that’s why we’ll win. MP Kennedy Stewart, story page 3

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Valuable cockatoo swiped The owner of a Middlegate Mall pet store was worried about the health of a fragile young cockatoo stolen in March. “I hope it is being properly fed. It’s a good bird,” said Fishbowl Pet Shop owner Ken Lee. He said the bird required special care and needed to be fed twice a day. It wasn’t the first attempt to swipe the white cockatoo, valued at $2,000. A day earlier, a person had run out of the store after an employee caught him trying to force open the cage, which sat on Lee’s desk at the store.

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 7

Opinionnow INBOX

Trudeau can’t afford to alienate his voters Dear Editor: A recent poll indicated that 50 per cent of Canadians oppose the expansion of the Kinder Morgan pipeline and the attendant increase in tanker traffic carrying Liquid Tar Sands (LTS) over the Salish Sea. I would hazard a guess that the two politicians who should be most worried by this statistic would be Rachel Notley and Justin Trudeau. In the case of Ms. Notley, she’s in a tough situation given a united right in her province. Her core or base support is likely on the left of the political spectrum, and she is likely alienating those folks with her tough talk and indifference to the environmental concerns that surround this project. Mr. Trudeau would seem to have a better situation, but look closely. His high rating in popularity polls is likely based on the support of young voters and women. Youth may think Mr. Trudeau charismatic, but when it comes election time next year, most of our youth won’t vote. Those young people who do will be engaged in the political process; they’ll genuinely care about issues. Young people who voted for Mr. Trudeau in 2015 will see the lack of meaningful environmental review of the Kinder Morgan expansion as one more failure to live up to a commitment he made. Women in Canada may be impressed by Mr. Trudeau’s efforts to put his feminist ideals into

practice. But women in Canada never vote in a block and they care about all the issues. I wonder if women aren’t even more likely to resent failures to live up to promises and commitments made in past. I would guess that a high proportion of the 50 per cent of Canadians who oppose the expansion project voted for Mr. Trudeau in 2015 when he promised new and meaningful environmental review mechanisms. He failed to deliver on this. That one failure may not be enough to change votes, but it’s not the only one. 2019 will be another “first past the post” election, and Mr. Trudeau will really need that 50 per cent of Canadians to support him if he wants to keep his job. David W.G. Macdonald, Burnaby

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Dear Editor: Re: Burnaby Hospital needs to be a priority, Letters to the editor, Burnaby NOW, Feb. 9. I find it laughable that Richard T. Lee is criticizing the B.C. NDP regarding advancing a new Burnaby Hospital after only 33 weeks in power – when he and the B.C. Liberals had 16 years to get something done. Mr. Lee was invisible when he was MLA for Burnaby North. He would do us all a great favour if he remained invisible. Peter Cech, Burnaby

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Burnaby Council is committed to financial, social and environmental sustainability. To ensure we achieve this goal, the City is focused on providing excellent policing and fire protection services, upgrading roads, water and sewer infrastructure, and ensuring Burnaby parks and recreation facilities meet citizens’ needs. In addition, we recognize the importance to Burnaby citizens of ongoing maintenance and replacement of existing City facilities.

To ensure the City’s priorities reflect those of Burnaby citizens, we want to hear from you! The City’s 2018-2022 Provisional Financial Plan was presented to Council on February 26, 2018 with a proposed property tax rate increase of 1.50% and no increase to the Waterworks Utility and Sanitary Sewer Fund rates. We would like your views on the budget and, in particular, municipal service and priorities. The Plan is available for viewing on our website: www.burnaby.ca/financialplan In order to allow enough time for Council to consider them before final approval of the tax rates in May, please provide your comments by Wednesday, March 21, 2018 to: finance@burnaby.ca Finance Department 4949 Canada Way Burnaby, BC, V5G 1M2 Tel 604-294-7009 | Fax 604-294-7544 | www.burnaby.ca

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THE BURNABY NOW WELCOMES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. We do, however, edit for taste, legality and length. Priority is given to letters written by residents of Burnaby and/or issues concerning Burnaby. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Send letters to: The Editor, #201A–3430 Brighton Ave., Burnaby, B.C., V5A 3H4, email to: editorial@burnabynow.com (no attachments please) or fax to: 604-444-3460. Letters to the editor and opinion columns may be reproduced on the Burnaby NOW website, www.burnabynow.com.

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BURNABY’S 2018-2022 FINANCIAL PLAN SUMMARY OF OPERATING EXPENDITURES 18.4% Parks, Recreation & Cultural Services

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Burnaby Public Library ($14.8 million)


8 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

City now Got unpaid fines? City wants to add them to your tax bill Continued from page 1 for other cities as well.” The City of Burnaby did not respond to a request for comment by press deadlines.The NOW has asked how much money the city had in unpaid fees in 2017; what kind of tickets were residents not paying; how often the city proceeds to small claims court and to collection agencies for fee collection; and how do renters fit into the equation. According to a staff report, going to small claims court can be “a particularly time-consuming, costly and onerous process” for local governments. “This is an issue experienced by municipalities across the province,” read the report. Streamlining the current court online filing system for municipal fines could be improved, stated the document, so that multiple fines outstanding against one person could be filed together rather than separately as currently required. “This simple change would reduce both the time and filing administration costs (charged by the courts for each filing) borne by cities, and correspondingly increase the rate of fine collection.” The other two UBCM resolutions adopted by council on Monday deal with the Agricultural Land

Reserve – introducing tax reforms that prioritize and promote the use of ALR lands for farming uses instead of residential – and consumer protection for

public institutions when they’re required to buy and maintain software packages. This year’s UBCM convention is set for Sept. 10 to 14 in Whistler. No. VLC-S-S-179697 Vancouver Registry

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*See store for details. Hot buys excluded. Minimum $598 purchase to receive ‘Scratch & Save’ discount. Cannot be combined with any other offers. Maximum ‘Scratch & Save’ discount $4000. ‘Scratch and Save’ discount applies to furniture pieces only. ‘Scratch & Save’ offer ends Sunday March 18th, 2018 at 5pm.


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 9

City now

RCMP headquarters set to get a $1.2-million makeover Property tax system also set for an upgrade in 2018 provisional budget Grant Granger

editorial@burnabynow.com

It won’t be turned into a HGTV reno show, but a $1.2-million upgrade to Burnaby’s RCMP headquarters will “make it a little more livable.” The space that used to be occupied by police dispatch will be converted into offices for supervisory staff, according to a report to city council last month. The area became available when Burnaby switched its dispatch over to the region’s E-COMM services in 2013. In addition, upgrades will be made to the records area, the switchboard desk will be relocated to the front counter and the traffic ticket desk to the traffic section. Along with new furniture and cabinets, the estimated cost for

the project is $950,000. Another $120,000 will be spent on increasing the size of the room where weapons, portable radios and other equipment are stored. Other improvements will be made to the southwest community office, the community programs office and the exhibits garage heat pump system. Coun. Dan Johnston said the renovation will result in a more efficient use of office space and “make it a little more livable for the staff working at the RCMP.” Also included in Burnaby’s 2018 provisional budget is $2.5 million to upgrade the city’s property tax system. The city has been using the same system since 1989 to process property taxes, utilities, metered water, false alarms, residential gar-

Spring Break

|

bage toters, and local imer functions that can be reprovement and business im- fined for improved efficienprovement billing. A report cy, and may also allow tax to council said, although bills to be paid at locations it’s been modified over the other than city hall. years, it’s on an outdated The budget includes a toplatform that can no longer tal of $49 million for infrabe updated causstructure projects, ing several systems $5.5 million for issues and outagwork on the transes when routine portation system maintenance is and $15.2 million done. for equipment and The replacevehicles. ment will not only Some of the stabilize the system projects include but offer enhanced $5.1 million for information and watermain work in payment process- Dan Johnston the South Slope city councillor ing capabilities and Willingdon and the possibiliHeights neighty of online payment of taxbourhoods, and $1.3 miles.The report said the data- lion for 2.3 kilometres of base will help out other city combined sewer main work departments. in three Burnaby Heights Johnston said the city will locations and 17th Avenue be able to offer electronic between Canada Way and delivery of tax bills and oth- Sixth Street.

WATERMAIN FLUSHING The City Engineering Department will be commencing its annual program of flushing and cleaning watermains on January 23rd 2018 to May 31st 2018. This activity may cause pressure fluctuations, some discoloration and sediment in the water supply reaching your home or business. These conditions should be of short duration and do not pose a health hazard. If your water appears discolored after our crews have finished flushing, clear your water by running a cold water tap.

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From: Manor St to Sardis St. From: Boundary Rd. to Nelson Ave Watermain Flushing: 7am to 3:30pm Monday to Friday General Inquiries Call 604-294-7221 More information go to our website: Burnaby.ca/flushing

March 19-29

Free Gate Admission Explore the Village with our new Adventure Pack! Carousel rides, a cone, backpack, Guide & more for $19.50 Thanks to our partners:

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10 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 11

Artsnow

Theatre company breaks down barriers with new production A Burnaby actor is centre stage in a production by Realwheels Theatre. Jake Anthony is part of the cast for SEQUENCE, an award-winning Canadian play by Arun Lakra. The science thriller explores the intersection of math, nature and spirituality through four characters – played by Anthony, Byron Noble, Krista Skwarok and Amy Amantea. In SEQUENCE, a professor confronts a student who has defied probability by taking a multiple choice exam only Jake Anthony to get evactor ery answer wrong. Meanwhile, the “Luckiest Man Alive,” with his uncanny ability to predict the winner of the Super Bowl coin toss for 20 years running, is confronted by a young woman who claims to know his secret. “SEQUENCE explores questions of determinism versus free will via two stories that interweave like a strand of DNA,” a press release says. This production of SEQUENCE will be the first performed by an integrated cast, featuring two actors who live with a disability alongside two able-bodied actors. “This casting speaks to Realwheels Theatre’s ongoing commitment to fostering interchange between mainstream and disability arts sectors,” the release says. SEQUENCE runs March

Love and friendship: Melissa Oei and Sandra Medeiros star in Naked Goddess Productions’ A Beautiful View, onstage March 16 to 25. PHOTO

CONTRIBUTED

Local actor stars in Canadian play Julie MacLellan LIVELY CITY

jmaclellan@burnabynow.com

IN THE SPOTLIGHT: Amy Amantea and Burnaby’s Jake Anthony appear in SEQUENCE, onstage March 14 to 24 at Presentation House. PHOTO TIM MATHESON, CONTRIBUTED

14 to 24 at Presentation House, 333 Chesterfield Ave., NorthVancouver.

Tickets are $28 regular, $20 for people with disabilities, $20 for seniors, $15 for stu-

dents and arts workers, on sale through 604-990-3474 or tickets.phtheatre.org.

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IN THE BAG Everyone’s an artist at Burnaby Art Gallery. The gallery is continuing its series of Sunday In the BAG programs.The free studio drop-ins for families give people of all ages a chance to visit the gallery, check out the ongoing exhibitions and then get into the studio to create their own art inspired by what they’ve seen. Each month’s program is on a different theme. Coming up on March 18 it’s Colourful Collaborations, with Comical Collages on April 22. On May 20, it’s Photo Abstraction, and, on June 17, it’s Cartoon Creatures. All the programs are free and run from 1 to 4 p.m., with new sessions starting on the hour and half-hour. Burnaby Art Gallery is at 6344 Deer Lake Ave., and admission is by donation. Continued on page 14

2018

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A Burnaby actor is taking to the stage in a new production this month. Naked Goddess Productions is staging A BeautifulView, by acclaimed Canadian playwright Daniel MacIvor, at Kitsilano Neighbourhood House from March 16 to 25. Burnaby’s Sandra Medeiros is one of the founders of the theatre company, along with Nicole Fairbairn. She also stars alongside Melissa Oei in the play – which follows the course of love and friendship in the lives of two women. The production is directed by Tamara McCarthy. Kitsilano Neighbourhood House is at 2305 West Seventh Ave. A BeautifulView is on in preview March 15, and opening night is March 16.Tickets are $27, with half-price performances on March 15 and 20. Buy through www.theatrewire.

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 13

Artsnow

Are you a person with a disability? Do you support a relative with a disability? You or someone you know may be eligible for a DISABILITY TAX CREDIT retroactive for up to 10 years.

Bearing witness: Salome Nieto of pataSola dance showcases her talents in RIFT, onstage March 22 to 24 at KW Production Studio as part of the Vancouver International Dance Festival.

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PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

RIFT featured at festival

A dance teacher from Shadbolt Centre for the Arts will be showcasing her talents during the Vancouver International Dance Festival. The festival is on now and runs until March 24, offering performances, workshops and a variety of dance-related activities at various venues around Vancouver. Among the performances will be RIFT, presented by pataSola dance of Vancou-

ver.The work was created by Eduardo Meneses-Olivar and Salome Nieto, an instructor at the Shadbolt Centre. Nieto also performs the dance, which mixes elements of flamenco and butoh – a style of Japanese modern dance – with archetype, myth and legend in response to global femicide. “RIFT bears witness to the deep pain of women everywhere who address the loss and harm of gender violence in order to restore

awareness and advocate for change,” a press release says. RIFT is onstage at KW Production Studio, 111 West Hastings St. (at the corner of Abbott Street) in Vancouver, with shows on March 22, 23 and 24 at 5 p.m.Tickets are $15 regular, or $10 for students, seniors and arts workers. To order tickets, or for more on the Vancouver International Dance Festival, see www.vidf.ca.

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14 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

Artsnow Artists guild holds exhibition Continued from page 11 See www.burnabyart gallery.ca or call 604-2974422 for information. BURNABY ARTISTS GUILD CELEBRATES SPRING The Burnaby Artists Guild is inviting everyone to enjoy the colours of spring. The art group is holding its spring show, Spring Into Art, from April 6 to 8

at Shadbolt Centre for the Arts. It’s open Friday, April 6 from 7 to 10 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. It features original artwork by guild members in a variety of mediums and styles, plus fridge magnets, greeting cards, on-the-spot portraits and a raffle for an original framed painting.

The show’s featured artist is Jim Keayes. Check out www.burnaby artistsguild.com for more details, or just drop in to Shadbolt Centre at any time over the weekend of the show. Admission and parking are free. Do you have an item for Lively City? Send arts and entertainment ideas to Julie, jmaclellan@burnabynow.com.

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On display: Work by Jim Keayes is featured at Spring into Art. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Whatever your health goal, Choices team of Dietitians and Holistic Nutritionists can make it happen. • Find solutions for specialized diets. • Get ideas for fast and simple home cooked meals • Learn how to incorporate more fruits and vegetables into your everyday meals. To get started on your journey towards healthy living, book a FREE one-on-one consult or simply ask members of our Nutrition Team questions while you shop.

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 15

St. Patrick’s Day EVERYONE IS IRISH ON

SATURDAY MARCH 17, 2018

ST. PADDY’S DAY PUB CRAWL IN BURNABY

St. Patrick’s Day is falling on a weekend! There are a lot of events happening around Burnaby. Check out some recommendations if you are looking to do a Pub Crawl for St. Paddy’s Day. This is a great way to discover the different pubs in each area of Burnaby. Craving something delicious from Ireland? Many of the pubs will be having Irish food specials!

LEPRECHAUN TOONIE SKATE (KID FRIENDLY EVENT) Kensington Recreation Complex, 6159 Curtis St

Enjoy a St. Patrick’s Day-themed evening skate, complete with face painting and crafts. $2 includes skates and helmet rental.

LOUGHEED VILLAGE & BAR

9304 Salish Court

The Village will be celebrating St. Patrick’s Day all day long with their custom Irish lunch menu, all day drink specials, and a special Irish themed dinner menu. Their St. Patrick’s Day menu is available to view on their website.

HOP & VINE TAP HOUSE

#9-1601 Burnwood Drive

Hop & Vine will be turning up the notch this year in celebrating St. Patrick’s Day with a Green Flash Tap Takeover! Along with their award-winning lineup, they will be introducing their new GFB Blonde as well as a couple of very special beers from Green Flash Cellar 3.

THE GREAT BEAR PUB

5665 Kingsway

The Great Bear Pub will be giving away gift cards and swag at their St. Patrick’s Day celebrations. Beyond Land takes the stage to play live music at 9pm.

FIREFIGHTERS PUBLIC HOUSE 6515 Bonsor Avenue

Lots of drink specials will be happening at the Firefighters Public House located right next door to Metrotown mall. Irish Dancers take the stage at 7pm with Team Hewitt Duo playing live music at 9pm.

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City now Education assistants to be trained in Burnaby selves after looking at other models and sort of Burnaby-ized it to make it appropriate for our students,” she said. “It will have all the components of every other model but include specific things we may want to concentrate on.” The first course will run five days a week, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. from July 10 to Nov. 23, at which time aspiring EAs will be placed in practicums. Application requirements for the $3,600 program include minimum Grade 12 equivalency, English language proficiency and a successful interview. The district is hosting a free information session about the program at Burnaby Central Secondary School (6011 Deer Lake Pkwy) on June 26 at 6:30 p.m. For more information, visit www.burnabycce.ca and click on Certificate and Diploma Programs.

Photo By: Peter Lonergan

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into B.C. teachers’ collective agreement is behind the current shortage of EAs in the Lower Mainland, according to assistant superintendent Heather Hart. “When we had the change in contract language, reverting back to 2002, we needed to provide more educational assistants,” Hart told the NOW. Training its own EAs will give Burnaby an advantage over others looking to hire, she said. “They’re doing their practicums in our schools,” Hart said. “We’re training them in what we believe is important, and we also get a heads up on hiring them because we can look at the students moving along and get in front of other district that might be in line to hire them.” An in-house training program will also give the district a chance to tailor-make its graduates, according to Hart. “We’ve designed it our-

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professional talks

BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 17

I

N

ASK A REALTOR®

Q A

Does a murder or suicide in a home need to be disclosed by a seller or their real estate agent?

A stigmatized property is applied when a property had some circumstance occur in or near it, but does not specifically affect JENNY WUN PREC the appearance or function of the Associate Broker property itself. When asked about the possible existence of stigmas, the seller or licensee representing the seller, may answer the question directly or decline to answer and advise the buyer to conduct their own investigation. A buyer should research the property address they are interested in to see if any murder, suicide or other stigma was ever reported and made available to the public. I often visit www.housecreep.com as a starting point, but expect to use reasonable skill and care to ensure the accuracy and completeness of the information provided. Call or email Jenny Wun at 604-961-3559 or jenny@jennywun.com. Follow her on Twitter @JennyWun and on Facebook @ Jenny Wun Real Estate Marketing

professional talks

TO RESERVE YOUR SPACE PLEASE CALL 604.444.3451 FOR MORE INFORMATION ASK A COIN & STAMP SPECIALIST

Q

I heard that our old paper money like thousand dollar bills are no longer going to have any value. Is this true? Will there not still be collector value?

A

Currently all Canadian banknote issued since 1867 are legal tender. In the Liberal JIM RICHARDSON Federal budget there was a mention of making all older currency no longer legal tender. What this means is that you would no longer be able to spend it but you could take it to the bank. I believe that this is the prelude to demonetizing the bills like they do in most countries in Europe. Currently many older notes in used condition have a collector value a bit above the face value , with new condition notes being much more valuable. If the bills are demonetized, most notes from 1954 and newer will need to be uncirculated to have any value. I am recommending that people call their MP and complain about this change to our currency.

Western Coin & Stamps

6960 No. 3 Rd., Richmond, BC 604-278-3235

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PHARMASAVE GREYSTONE VILLAGE

As a part of your community, our pharmacists have the expertise to help you understand your medications – we can advise you on when and how to take them so they are most effective, discuss drug interactions, and show you how to use special devices like inhalers, sprays, and blood pressure or blood glucose meters. We can also help you manage chronic conditions like diabetes, heart disease, hypertension, asthma, arthritis, and many others. In addition, we also provide the following services: • Flu immunization and other general and travel vaccinations such as shingles, pneumonia, hepatitis A and B, and others; • Medication blister packing (both within and outside of Fraser Health’s Integrated Medication Management Program, or IMMP); • Specialty and veterinary compounding; • Full medication review; • Fitting for compression stockings;

ASK A MORTGAGE BROKER

Q A

5 ways couples can prepare for homeownership Start cutting costs:

While spending less and saving more might seem like an obvious first step, it’s often one of the most difficult, living paycheck to paycheck. Get your credit in check: Your HOWARD LOUIE credit score is key when qualifying for Manager, Mortgage Broker a mortgage. Aim for the 680 range. Find out what affects your credit score and focus on bringing it up. Find a side job: There are many other things you can do to make money on a part time basis. Be realistic: Not everyone can afford a home in their current or preferred location. Now is the time to do your research, determine average housing costs in your area. Get pre-approved: If your credit is in good shape and you have some money saved up, now is a great time to start the pre-approval process.

• Quit smoking program; • Free local prescription delivery. Our newest service is called Pharmacogenomic Testing, where your DNA is analyzed to determine the most appropriate medication and dose for cardiovascular, pain, mental health, or gastrointestinal conditions. We work with your physician and provide them with valuable information to help them in selecting the potentially most effective medication and dose for you, and also potentially minimize the likelihood of side effects. We also believe in being an active part of the community, and we have done this with some local school parent-teacher associations, and nearby residential towers and seniors’ residences, where we have offered educational seminars such as a summer session on hydration and a winter workshop on demystifying cough and cold products. We pride ourselves on our professionalism and service, with our pharmacists’ expertise of over forty years of combined pharmacy practice experience. In 2014, we also received a Commitment to Care & Service Award – this is a national awards program sponsored by Pharmacy Practice+, Canada’s leading pharmacy magazine. We are located in Greystone Village along with SuperValu, the Hop and Vine Pub, and Greystone Dental Clinic.

201-5050 Kingsway, Burnaby | 604-908-9783 | howardlouie.ca

ASK A RETIREMENT HOME SPECIALIST

Q A

My mom would greatly benefit from a retirement residence, but is hesitant about the expense even though she can afford it. Do you have any

Often people have planned and saved for their retirement, yet individuals DR. AMY D’APRIX like your mom may still find it hard to Gerontological turn the switch from saving to spending Social Worker when they’ve focused their whole lives on putting money away. Of course, it’s important to seek professional financial advice to ensure her resources will go the distance—but she may also need to find a way to give herself permission to use that money to make her life easier and more enjoyable. After all, wasn’t that what she intended when she saved her money? To make her later years more comfortable and enjoy her retirement to the fullest?

We look forward to welcoming you to our pharmacy to experience professional and superb healthcare service, and to help you Live Well!

ASK A PHARMACIST

Q A

How can I get the most benefit for my health from my pharmacist?

Month! Pharmacists are your medication experts, but they do much more. Pharmacists are the most equipped health Elaine & Miguel care provider to help you understand Your Pharmasave and best use medications – when Pharmacists and how to take them so they are most effective, learn about drug interactions, and how to use special delivery devices such as inhalers, sprays, and others. Pharmacists can help you manage chronic diseases like diabetes, hypertension, asthma, arthritis, and many others. Pharmacists can provide convenient access to vaccinations, including the flu shot, shingles, and travel vaccines; and help you quit smoking with nicotine-replacement therapy and coaching. Learn more about how we can help you Live Well; drop by Pharmasave Greystone Village and talk to us!

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ASK A PRE-ARRANGED ADVISOR

Q A

Why should we pre-arrange our funeral/ cemetery services in advance?

By pre-planning and prearranging your own funeral/ cemetery services, you can find the best possible options within your budget. You can also lock in the cost based on today’s ALICE TSUNG Manager, Community & prices. With funeral and cemetery Prearrangement Services costs increasing every year, it’s a real benefit for your family as well as sound financial planning. It also provides peace of mind to your loved ones by reducing their emotional and financial stress at the time of need. Like a living will, your prearranged choices specify your wishes in advance. Your loved ones will have a permanent record of your preferences in the future. Let us help your loved ones by taking care of your future funeral/ cemetery services. FOREST LAWN & OCEAN VIEW CEMETERY & FUNERAL HOME

Burnaby 604-762-0390 Contact: alice.tsung@dignitymemorial.com or 604-328-6079 • www.dignitymemorial.ca


18 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

Businessnow

Keeps you

SAVE THE DATE: APRIL 25

STATE OF THE CITY WHAT’S HAPPENING? Join the who’s who of Burnaby in toasting in the city and the year to come at the annual State of the City luncheon hosted by the Burnaby Board of Trade. Guest of honour and Burnaby Mayor Derek Corrigan will make his annual presentation on what residents can expect from the city in the coming months. WHY SHOULD I GO? It’s a great opportunity to hear about what the city is up to this year and what is planned for the future from the mayor himself. “Known for his humour, candour and passion for Burnaby, this luncheon with Mayor Corrigan is a highlight event on the (board of trade’s) calendar,” notes an event write-up. In recent years, Corrigan’s speeches have

focused on development projects around the city and the growing town centres – Lougheed, Brentwood, Metrotown and Edmonds. Considering develop-

… this luncheon with Mayor Corrigan is a highlight event on the (board of trade’s) calendar.

ment continues to boom in Burnaby, you can bet it’ll be mentioned once again. OK, GIVE ME THE DETAILS. The luncheon is hap-

feeling good.

pening at the Delta Hotel and Conference Centre, 4331 Dominion St., from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. HOW MUCH ARE TICKETS? Tickets range from $65 to $105 depending on when you buy them and if you’re a Burnaby Board of Trade member. Early bird tickets are on sale until April 2, which are $65 each for board of trade members and $100 for non-members. Tables of 10 are $620 for members and $970 for non-members until April 2, as well. After April 2, ticket prices rise to $70 per person for members or $105 for non-members, and $665 or $1,000 for a table of 10 for members and non-members, respectively. WHERE CAN I BUY TICKETS? Tickets are available by calling 604-412-0100. ANYTHING ELSE? For details and more info, go to bbot.ca. – Cayley Dobie

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GET BETTER: Meet the dunlin, a shore bird with a long bill. When it grows into its breeding years, its

feathers take on a bright plumage. This non-breeding adult was found acting lethargic out in Delta but was picked up and continues to receive care at Wildlife Rescue in Burnaby. Its prognosis is good, and only a few more weeks will likely be required until a full recovery and release is made. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

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ON NOW AT YOUR BC GMC DEALERS. GMCOffers.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. * Truck Month Total Value valid toward the retail cash purchase of an eligible new 2018 model year GMC delivered in Canada between March 1 and April 2, 2018. Total Value amount will depend on model purchased. $1,500 combined Truck Month Credit consists of $750 Truck Month bonus and $750 Extended Cab bonus. † Lease based on suggested retail price of $35,970, includes $750 manufacturer-to-consumer GM Card Application Bonus (offer applies to individuals who apply for a Scotiabank GM Visa Card or current cardholders) (tax inclusive), $500 Delivery Credit, $750 Extended Credit and $750 Truck Month Credit towards the lease of an eligible new 2018 GMC Canyon Extended Cab at participating dealers. Bi-weekly payment is $150 for 48 months at 1.9% interest rate on approved credit to qualified retail customers by GM Financial. The $75 weekly payment is calculated by dividing the bi-weekly payments of $150. $2,435 down payment is required. Total obligation is $18,030 plus applicable taxes. Taxes, license, insurance, registration and applicable fees, levies, duties and, except in Quebec, dealer fees (all of which may vary by dealer and region) are extra. Option to purchase at lease end is $16,546. ®Registered trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia. ¥ Offer applies to individuals who apply for a Scotiabank® GM® Visa* Card (GM Card) or current Cardholders. Credit valid towards the retail purchase or lease of one eligible 2018 model year GMC delivered in Canada between March 1st, 2018, and April 2nd, 2018. Credit is a manufacturer-to-consumer incentive (tax inclusive) and credit value depends on model purchased: $750 credit available on GMC Canyon (excludes 2SA). Offer is transferable to a family member living within the same household (proof of address required). As part of the transaction, dealer may request documentation and contact General Motors of Canada Company to verify eligibility. Limited time offers which may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives, and are subject to change or termination without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. Void where prohibited. See dealer for details. ®Registered trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia. RBC and Royal Bank are registered trademarks of Royal Bank of Canada.

Communitynow

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 19

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20 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

Sportsnow

Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com

Rebels revelry: The road to a third provincial banner saw a lot of twists and turns, but it was a fairly straight route on the final day; at top, Burnaby guard Kyle Kirmaci holds off Semiahmoo’s Tyson Brown during the final; above, Rebels head coach Mike Bell keeps it positive while talking with his bench; at right, tourney MVP Jusuf Sehic, at right, patiently waits for the right time to put up another shot with the Totems’ six-foot-seven forward Adam Paige covering. PHOTOS LISA KING

Burnaby South rides pendulum to B.C. title

Rebels capture school’s third provincial crown with series of momentum swings against higher-ranked rivals

By Dan Olson

dolson@burnabynow.com

It was a team-building experience that metamorphosed into a championship run. What was launched in November, after months of prep work, would look nothing like the machine roaring at a fever pitch last week in Langley. Across a yellow brick road of sweat, dreams and lesson-serving knocks, the Burnaby South Rebels had constructed a championship. The senior boys squad was crowned B.C. 4-A basketball champions after beating the Semiahmoo Totems 80-72 on Saturday before a boisterous crowd at the Langley Events Centre. A fluid start that saw No. 8-seed Burnaby lead by 10 after one quarter was tested more than a few times as the No. 6-rated Totems pulled within five on two

occasions in the second quarter, including 34-29 at halftime. But by continuing to build on that lead, the Rebels held a 59-48 advantage with 10 minutes remaining.The biggest resistance offered up came when Semiahmoo closed it within eight points, before Burnaby countered with an 11-3 run to put the icing on the school’s third-ever B.C. title and first since 1979. Senior forward Jusuf Sehic finished with an impressive 50 per cent mark from the field and was voted the tourney’s MVP. “One of my teammates, Noah Pastrana, was joking around I think in the quarter-final, he was like, ‘You know that if we win you’re going to win MVP, right?’ I just kind of brushed it off,” Sehic said. “Leading all the way up to and the end of the game, I was not thinking about it at all. I was just focused on getting my team

the win, because I wouldn’t care about getting an MVP trophy or first team all-star if we got second or third, right? “I was more focused on bringing a provincial banner to our school and making our coaches and families proud.” Every team member did just that, as the Rebels depended upon a balanced attack and big defensive stops from an array of contributors.Their foundation was firmed up through a week of hard practice after the Lower Mainlands, where they needed a pair of must-win games to earn the district’s third and final berth to the B.C.s. Nothing came easy for the Burnaby South boys. There was no better evidence than the quarter-final, where after starting the tourney with an 80-60 win over Lord Tweedsmuir, the Rebels lined up against the

No. 1 Oak Bay Bays. As the underdogs corralled a 14-point lead at halftime, they witnessed a tsunami from the Bays, as the Island champs threw out a 22-0 run to power ahead 44-36.

We knew (Oak Bay) were No. 1 going in, but as quoted by one of our coaches, Why not us?

Instead of folding, Burnaby South reclaimed its footing and breached the tide. By the end of the third quarter the Rebels trimmed a nine-point deficit to just

three and found within themselves confidence to grab more. They replied with the first 14 points of the final frame for a 6251 lead and galloped to a shocking 78-66 decision. “In the locker room, we knew not a lot of people expected us to win, but we were going to give our absolute best,” said Sehic. “We respected (Oak Bay) but we were not afraid of them at all.We knew they were No. 1 going in, but as quoted by one of our coaches (Dave Smith),Why not us?” Sehic scored 17 against the Bays, with Pastrana tallying 14 and Stefano Benedetto adding 13. They defeated Island No. 2 Belmont, 70-55, in Friday’s semifinal. Sasha Vujisic earned a spot on the first all-star team, while Grade 11 shooting guard Jiordano Khan was named to the second all-star squad. Continued on page 21


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 21

Sportsnow

Sport to report? Contact Dan Olson at 604.444.3022 or dolson@BurnabyNow.com

SFU quartet cracks top-4 fourth in a time of 11:30.67. Western State was the runaway winner, more than 12 seconds ahead of the placers. After Bassett set a strong pace in the first group, Bluschke muscled her way through to a personal best on her 400-metre leg. Mussatto

moved SFU from seventh to fourth and handed off the baton to Howley, who maintained that position through to the finish line. A disqualification by Adams State moved SFU up a spot.The Clan women were ranked No. 4 entering nationals.

Rebels shine at B.C.s

Continued from page 20 The Rebels lineup is Eubert Ayangwa, Stefano Benedetto, Patrick Cabug, Jiordano Khan, Kyle Kirmaci, Miguel Ortinero Hanz Paloma, Noah Pastrana, Jusuf Sehic, Baltej Sohal,Yaphet Soloman,Vince Sunga, Sasha Vujisic and Aidan Wilson. The team’s coaches are Mike Bell, Karl Brysch, Cody Cormack, Randy Edwards and Dave Smith.

Close call: Burnaby minor Bulldogs’s Connor White, at right, has his shot turned aside by Burnaby Winter Club’s Jake Bolton during their bantam A-2 playoff game recently. The BWC Bruins prevailed 2-0.

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The Simon Fraser University women’s distance medley relay team earned an All-American trophy with their third-place finish at the NCAA Div. 2 Indoor Track and Field championships, which concluded Saturday in Pittsburg, Kan. SFU’s quartet of Miryam Bassett, Renate Bluschke, Alana Mussatto and Julia Howley placed third with a time of 11:30.49. The teams that placed two through four were separated by four tenths of a second, with Walsh University coming in second in 11:30.22 while the University of Mary placed


22 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

Looking for a new home? Start here.

B.C. home sales predicted to drop – but prices to keep rising Just because home sales are slowing and mortgage rates are climbing, you shouldn’t expect any home price corrections, according to the latest forecast by the B.C. Real Estate Association (BCREA). The association reported March 9 that residential resales on the MLS® are forecast to be 8.6 per cent lower this year than in 2017, reaching a full-year total of 94,855 units. That would be the first time in three years that sales total less than 100,000, but is still higher than the 10-year average sales total of 84,800 homes. BCREA also predicted that sales would drop further – but only very slightly – in 2019 to 94,025 units. “Housing demand in the province is expected to moderate this year and in 2019,” said Cameron Muir, chief economist at BCREA. “More stringent mortgage qualifications and rising interest rates will further erode affordability and household purchasing power.”

The news follows the monthly board statistics that were issued March 2, which saw Metro Vancouver’s detached home sales 39.4 per cent below the 10-year sales average for February and sales of attached houses such as townhomes, row homes and duplexes at 6.8 per cent lower than the 10-year average.

RATE RISES ON THE HORIZON The BCREA forecasts that the five-year qualifying rate is forecast to rise 35 basis points to 5.49 per cent by Q4 2018, and another 21 basis points to 5.7 per cent by Q4 2019. If this happens, under the new mortgage qualification rules, mortgage applicants will have to qualify at 5.7 per cent or 2 per cent more than their contracted interest rate, whichever is the greater. With the average five-year contracted mortgage rate predicted to rise to 3.84 per cent in the same period, most buyers could be looking at qualifying at nearly 6 per cent by the end of 2019.

HOME SALES* Attached Detached

91 25

PRICE GROWTH TO CONTINUE

MEDIAN SALE PRICE**

Despite the slowing sales and rising rates, the BCREA is forecasting that MLS® home sale prices across B.C. will continue to increase – by 6 per cent to $752,000 (average over the whole year), and a further 4 per cent to $781,800 in 2019.

Attached Detached

The Fraser Valley and Vancouver Island are expected to see the biggest price rises this year, at around 8 per cent, while some Northern B.C. regions are predicted to see slower price rises of less than 2 per cent. However, no regions are forecast to see any price declines either this year or next year. The BCREA points out the predicted price rises are much lower than price increases seen in the past few years, due to the rising interest rates, tough mortgage rules and an anticipated boost in housing supply from current new construction.

$630,000 $1,440,000

TOP SALE PRICE*** Attached Detached

$1,178,000 $3,200,000

ACTIVE LISTINGS† Attached Detached

626 936

DAYS ON MARKET†† Attached Detached

20 45

* Total units registered sold Feb. 26 - March 4. ** Median sale price of units registered sold Feb. 26 March 4. *** Highest price of all units registered sold Feb. 26 March 4. † Listings as of March 12. †† Median days of active listings as of March 12. All sold and listings information as of March 12.


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 23

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abynow.com They’re brin ging art into the living ro om 27

By Julie MacLel

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For the past three years, years group oup of artists ar ists from Nor a Bu urnaby naby has been North helping helpin to redefine the community’s ys perception of art. art Living Room Art rt in the Heights is making a return retu to the h neighbourhood this weekend to help prove that pro art isn’t ar n’t just for visiting elite – a galleryit’ss for everyit one, everywhere. The third annual event e t is bring ringing ng together a multidisciplin isciplina ary ry evening o of arts and entertaiinment, nment, se set for Saturday y, Oc Oct. 15 5 ffrom 5 to 9 p.m. p m in a pr privatee hom home me at 4115Ya 115Y le St. t Living Room headed byYunu Art is spearen Perez Vertti, a filmmak ly from Mexico er originalCity who came to Burnab y via Houston,Texas – where she was the production manager fo for a similar living roo room art Continued on page 8

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ister Rich Colema n wrote to the Burnaby ity” for the governm NOW to “adent. dress” housing Coleman added issues facing the city. ince is commit the provted to work In the letter, he in partnership with ating and preservi said creby to create more Burnang affordaffordable able housing housing in the will region. to be an “absolu continue (To read the letter te priorin its entirety, see page 7.)

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Coleman also of the projects listed some ing-led replacem in Burnaby that the provinc units at Cedar ent of 90 Place. e has partnered on “Rest assured and helped fund, includin is not forgotte , your city g $29 million n,” Coleman for the new George said. “We will continue to Derby Manor and work with the another $33 municip million for the ty and other partners aliB.C. Housto find innovative yet pragmatic soNando’s Kingsway 4334 Kingsway, Burnaby (604) 434-6220

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24 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

NOW SELLING

Artist rendering only.

SITE

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UN

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This is not an offering for sale. Such offering can only be made by way of disclosure statement. Wynwood Green is developed by Anthem 585 Austin Developments LP. Renderings, sketches, plans and finishes are representational only. Prices are subject to change. E & O.E.

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BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 25

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(47"#. *7"/$.4)- =%" &$2" ')?5" *$005; , 76B GI-J -G*1--J GFIBE 1IE GAB;1/BE )JIB;13M50Q<-M Q8 RQ?U958< 2T8 'C:: F$@KO , ?-B18B *1-- J8 G; B+10- J8 /G 1;;1I9B 1 %='' (!#?='%'":$4' A;G)B880GI1- *GI8J-/1/0GI> , ,-- )JIB;1- ;B-1/BE 9GGE8 1/ E08*GJI/BE A;0*B> , %B1E8/GIB *-B1I0I9 1IE -B//B;8 ;BA10I/0I9 8B;H0*B>

BODNER, George

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It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of our beloved Uncle George at the young age of 93. He was born in 1925 and moved to New Westminster 5 years later. George was the fifth born of 6 children and was the last surviving sibling. He was extremely proud to have been a member of the Canadian Military during World War II. George was a Millworker for 42 years in New Westminster before happily retiring. He is survived by his sisterin-law Vi Bodner and friend Al Peterson. George was loved dearly by his niece; Colleen and nephews; Ken, Craig, Casey and Arnold. He was also a wonderful Grandfather to Bryce, Shaylene, and Amber. Being a man of humour, George was always able to see the positive in everything. He danced his way through life and is now dancing with the angels. George’s Celebration of Life will be announced at a later date.

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COMMUNITY

NOTICE OF DISPOSITION AND INTENT TO PROVIDE ASSISTANCE TAKE NOTICE THAT the City of Burnaby gives notice that it intends to grant a statutory right of way to British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority over a 6.6m2 portion of City-owned property at 1040 Willingdon Ave, legally described as PID: 009-752-757, Lot “B”, DLS 122 and 123, Gp 1, NWD, Plan 13048, in consideration for $10.00 and to provide assistance to BC Hydro by granting such statutory right of way for less than market value. The estimated market value for the 6.6m2 area is $1,846.00.

COMING EVENTS

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888'-40%20'04

LOST LOST SET of keys. Has a rockwell automation strap. Lost somewhere around 665 Belmont Street. Reward if found Call: 604.836.2139

ANTIQUE SHOW

Sunday, March 25th 9am - 4:30pm Vancouver Flea Market

1'/7$/"560 &(-* &&42,% &4*.4#, 0!0 ')0! + 34#2- 80 0>'.

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RADATZKE, Ross

@

Found~

in the Classifieds!

VOLUNTEERS

MEMORIAL DONATIONS

Ross passed away February 2018 at the age of 68. Survived by his parents; Irvin and Isbel (Peggy), brother; Bruce and children; Flint and Alexandra. Family service.

place ads online @

To advertise call

classifieds. burnabynow.com

604-444-3000

703 Terminal Ave, Van Tables available @ $40 Admission $2.50 over 80 Vendors Join us on Facebook 604-685-8843

Lost?

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GENERAL EMPLOYMENT Precisionwerkz Canada Inc. (http://www.precisionwerkz.com) Is looking for Cabinetmaker’s.

Discover a World of Possibilities in the Classifieds!

Call 604.444.3000 604.630.3300 to advertise

ADVERTISING POLICIES All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort will be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss of damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections of changes will be made in the next available issue. The Burnaby Now will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration. For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!

Permanent, Full time (40 hours per week) Wage - $ 23.00 per/hour Skills requirements: Experience 3-4 years, Good English. Education: Secondary School. Main duties: • Read and decipher drawings, hand sketches, specifications or cut-lists; • Mark outline or dimensions of parts according to blueprint or drawing specifications; • Set up and operate variety of woodworking machines and use various hand tools to cut, fabricate or repair wooden parts and components as required; • Match materials for color, grain, or texture; • Glue, fit, and clamp parts and subassemblies together to form complete unit, and reinforce joints using clamps, nails, screws or other fasteners; • Sand and scrape surfaces; apply veneer, stain or polish to finished products; Company’s business address and job location: 4155 McConnell Dr. Burnaby, BC V5A 3J7. Please apply by E-mail: precisionwerkz@gmail.com White Crow Development Ltd Is looking for Construction Helpers Greater Vancouver area, BC. Perm, Full Time (40 hours per week) Wage - $ 20.50 per/hour Skills requirements: • basic English, physically demanding. • No experience requirement, training will be provided by employer. Main duties: • Assist skilled tradespersons with varied daily tasks; • Safely unload and move construction materials to work areas; • Clean-up work areas before and after jobs; • Assist in assemble, erect and dismantle scaffolding and ramps; • May perform other duties as required; • Follow established safety rules. Company’s Business address: 19-4160 Bond Street, Burnaby BC. V5H 1G2 Please apply by email: hrwhitecrow@gmail.com


26 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

EMPLOYMENT

EDUCATION

RENTALS

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT *&(+%(!$ !(#"'!() *05)-)1 $ '058)-1/49 (5. &564: *+%-, 8562+5 4; -)3;#4;8)%7;"+!:!;+

Part-time House Keeper Experienced house keeper needed with a car. Ask for Lora 604-945-9338

To advertise call

604-444-3000

APARTMENTS/CONDOS FOR RENT

67, ,4 )5707 (4+ )"-, ,4 64

The Mudslinger 5426 Georgia St, Burnaby BC, V5B 1V4 Looking for qualified interior plasterer, experienced with Diamond Veneer Plaster full systems, heritage plaster work, and moulding plaster. Must be willing to look after training and management. Wage $30 per hour/40 hour week. To apply email resume & qualifications/experience: LloydCutting@gmail.com

RETAIL

)3,5 *"-!4+*70 !"0770 !411767

GARDEN VILLA

SKYLINE TOWERS 102-120 Agnes St, New West

1010 6th Ave. New West. Suites Available. Beautiful atrium with fountain. By shops, college & transit. Pets negotiable. Ref req. CALL 604 715-7764

.

Hi-Rise Apartment with River View & Indoor Pool. 1 BR & 2 BR Available. Rent includes heat & hot water. Remodeled Building and Common area. Gated underground parking available. References required.

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

VILLA MARGARETA

320-9th St, New West Suites Available. All suites have balconies, Underground parking avail. Refs. req. Small Pet OK. CALL 604-715-7764

CALL 604 525-2122

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

BAYSIDE PROPERTY SERVICES

SUITES FOR RENT BBY Laneway 2 story, NEW 1000sf, 2 BR, all appls, parking. NS/NP. $1600. 604-544-0698

The Best Rentals Coquitlam has to offer! Live Better in Coquitlam. Large 1 & 2 BR Suites. Smoke free. LVP floors. Heat & hot water.

"HH" O83PJD;.+ *FK3;:.+ *'

###,9$+88+,9066838'8689&+/9/$4

• Payroll • Tax Services Personal & Small Business At Fees You Can Afford .

604-314-8395

www.handsonbooks.ca

.,7!!,2)2,(%57 0042*.)%$3' "2'33' ")--3/3, "!6 5')/'2+, &#(1

PETS

GARAGE SALES

4K( IA@M9/ 5) *A0$AO7/ 57 %9MFD9 G.I" '97IF0C !F71F9+

'05AIOA7 'FMIF0AM '97I09 HG(. '58890>OAM %0OE9< BA72 #7)5= J.& 6-.QH4(6 ? ,;8= :(2..

ALL SMALL BREED PUPS Local, Non-Shedding and Vet Checked. 778-872-8163 www.puppiesfishcritters.com

.

FLEA MARKET

CONFEDERATION Community Centre Burnaby Indoors on Saturday March 17th 9:30 am to 2 pm 4585 ALBERT Street next to McGill Library .

PET SERVICES

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

(604) 294 -1936

Free Admission .

(%&&# ("#!"$' 965 "509*58& $-//! $8!78*5 4) .-# 8775,&4./ 7245.&)+ ':101%303(11 (,(6 $-')0. $%/-&/ "&)-87!3 "9 ###*'2/)/')/8'1+44!18! 58)/*5+.

MARKETPLACE

FURNITURE DINING Room Suite/Hutch oval, seats 6, $400. Bookcase $35. Call 604-521-0262

FOR SALE - MISC

!!!"&$%#'*%*'(%")*

SAWMILLS from only $4,397 Make money & save money with your own band mill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT

FINANCIAL SERVICES HIP OR KNEE Replacement? Arthritic Conditions, COPD? Restrictions in Walking/Dressing? Disability Tax Credit $2,000 Tax Credit $20,000 Refund. Apply Today For Assistance 1-844-453-5372

604-444-3000

burnabynow.com

To advertise in the Classifeds call

604.444.3000

DALL’ANTONIA CONCRETE Seniors discount. Friendly, family business, 40+ yrs. 604-240-3408

DRAINAGE DRAIN Tiles, Sewer, Water,

LF7;AC ? P,N 4G. ? 4.A8 QH38

.

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get the online training you need from an employer trusted program.Visit:CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-7683362 to start training for your work-at-home career today!

REAL ESTATE

INVESTOR ALERT! 120 Glover Ave New Westminster

MLS# R2237523 Solid 1950’s Home 52’ x 132’ lot. Quiet Street Good Location Great little money maker!

EXCAVATING

* Reno’s * Bsmt Refinish * Drywall * Bath Tiles Windows * Doors * Stairs. Call Norm 604-437-1470

CONCRETE HOUSES FOR SALE

PETS

LEGAL SERVICES

>21F5+/ A2&$/3 L$+5GIB #+.G '+.F+5 H7M$.GB5$ */+3& &$%# '"%"'!% 7. #<,@'LJ;J@! @$+/ -2F" %3G/$1/$3$F/. 8+3G$&0 *$ -2F/ ?D3 *2..0 873373K ;B.G$40 >/2E$3 *9;- ;G2/$.0 =F7(6 <?J0 #5$C7)5$0 ?D3 -2F/ ?D3 *F.73$..0 ><?#J:,*H% J3E$.G4$3G0

HOME SERVICES CARPENTRY

BUSINESS SERVICES

CRIMINAL RECORD? Why suffer Employment/Licensing loss? Travel/Business opportunities? Be embarrassed? Think: Criminal Pardon. US Entry Waiver. Record Purge. File Destruction. Free Consultation 1-800-347-2540, accesslegalmjf.com

.

Mark Hagedorn Gavin Lee .... 604-786-7778 604-306-8032 .macdonaldcommercial.com/listings

!"114+,& %#$ 20460"/ 7/214(/7-, 0",7.''

,I M2:6;D+ 8ILJ ;:2FI 2FK K(J1(9I $2K IN( (3E8K235(3I+ J2FK983P 1K2)F9IJ D8IN 83I(PK8I. ;3) 5;783P ; 12J8I8E( )8$$(K(39( 83 IN( 9255F38I.0

Bookkeeping Services $20 per hour Hands On Accounting

• underground parking from $1259 + gst & hydro All types of business WELCOME. •

.

Q2: >F;68$89;I823J4 %C9(66(3I 9FJI25(K J(KE89( J7866J 4 ?N.J89;6 5;3F;6 6;:2FK K(/F8K()+ 5FJI :( ;:6( I2 68$I 83 D2K7 J;$( PF8)(683(J 4 BFJI :( ;:6( I2 I;7( )8K(9I823 D(66 ;3) 92516(I( I;J7J D8IN83 ; )(;)683( 4 ,E;86;:6( I2 D2K7 E;K.83P JN8$IJ+ 8396F)83P D((7(3)J ;3) N268);.J

ACCOUNTING/ BOOKKEEPING

PRIME 2ND FLOOR OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE 615-8th St, New Westminster Next to Royal City Centre • 581sf to 2300sf

$.. ('&75,'( #4+ 5,)+.. 0, '45 *)+6)"- #0.. )5850%5 " *9106$+*1/-"3 $**.! '+7"! ",7 95,5/' 1)+- " 4",7(2+,

@FK JI2K(J $F39I823 GR N2FKJ ; );. 4 (E(3 DN(3 IN(K( ;K( 32 9FJI25(KJ 83 2FK ;8J6(J0

<<<2B7>B!<2;!D;!0880. #8!0;- 46?51A*$ = (!.-+80 = %!0C "+@8 #8!0;- 3:4,4*$ = '07;809 &+/-C (B80) = %!0C "+@8

604-444-3000

SPACE FOR LEASE

<( ;K( 622783P $2K I;6(3I() 1;KI4I85( #K29(K. A8PNI '6(K7J ;3) 1;KI4I85( ';JN8(KJ $2K 2FK JI2K(0 ,J ; 9266(;PF( 83 23( 2$ 2FK JI2K(J+ .2F D866 N;E( ;3 855()8;I( 851;9I 23 J;6(J ;3) 9FJI25(K J;I8J$;9I823 :.4 ?K2E8)83P (C9(1I823;6 9FJI25(K J(KE89( 4 %3JFK83P ;99FK;I( 1K2)F9I J9;3383P 4 %C(9FI83P 9251;3.4)8K(9I() 1K252I823J ;3) 1K2PK;5J 4 B;83I;8383P 1K2)F9I )8J16;.J

!$ .2F N;E( 1K(E82FJ K(I;86 (C1(K8(39( 2K ;K( 622783P $2K ; 3(D 9N;66(3P(+ D( D;3I I2 N(;K $K25 .2F& <( D866 :( 923)F9I83P 234J8I( 83I(KE8(DJ ;3) N8K83P0 =IF)(3IJ ;K( D(6925(& <( 2$$(K 2FK 9266(;PF(J 1K2PK(JJ8E( 9;K((KJ+ 9251K(N(3J8E( IK;8383P+ $6(C8:868I.+ ; :(3($8IJ 1;97;P(+ ;3) ; I(;5 ;I52J1N(K(&

To advertise call

BRAEMAR GARDENS (604) 359-0987 www.realstar.ca

610* #0)03,0) 2-(*1&0*1 #*$. 74 !'(51'" 8,/-% #*1'+ 0)3 74 #0&-,1'

Video Inspection, Jack Hammering, Hand Excavating, Concrete Cutting, Rootering, WET BSMT MADE DRY

604.782.4322

ELECTRICAL

.

#1 Backhoes & Excavators Trenchless Waterlines Bobcats & Dump Truck & All Material Deliveries

Drainage, Video Inspection, Landscaping, Stump/Rock/Cement/Oil Tank & Demos, Paving, Pool/Dirt Removal, Paver Stones, Jackhammer, Water/Sewer, Line/Sumps, Slinger Avail, Concrete Cutting, Hand Excavating, Basements Made Dry Claudio’s Backhoe Service

604-341-4446

• House Demolition & • House Stripping. • Excavation & Drainage. • Demo Trailer & • End Dump Services. Disposal King Ltd.

604-306-8599

www.disposalking.com

Call Joe Campbell RE/MAX Crest Realty

FENCING

604-657-1480

www.joecampbell.ca

LOTS & ACREAGES FOR SALE SINGLE FAMILY and duplex lots available in Burnaby and Vancouver. Starting $1M and up. 604-836-6098

REAL ESTATE WANTED WANTED: Fixer-Upper houses and properties incl. condos/ townhouses in any condition (private investor) Please call Ali @ 604-833-2103

Electrical Installations Renos & Repairs. BBB Member.

www.nrgelectric.ca

604-520-9922

All Electrical, Low Cost.

Licensed. Res/Com. Small job expert. Renos, Panel changes. (604)374-0062

YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call. Lic#89402. Fast same day service. Insured. Guar’d. We love small jobs. 604-568-1899

LIC. ELECTRICIAN bf#37309 Commercial & residential reno’s & small jobs.

778-322-0934

x#1 A-CERTIFIED Licensed Electrician, Res/Comm New or old wiring. Reasonable rates. Lic #22774 604-879-9394

Call to place your ad

604.444.3000

Build Results

West Coast Cedar Installations New, Repaired, Rebuilt since 1991. Fences & Decks. 604-788-6458 cedarinstall@hotmail.com

FLOORING '%,$1..$ (2.., &#"04+840: 75)4/'& 2 6%4/+/+3 8+&%4-84%/*+ "'55 $&%/,4%5& *#093,/ '%,$1..$ (2..,+ ;-!67);6)55! !!!(05+%#'914'.!**.(0*, INSTALLATION REFINISHING, Sanding. Free est, great prices. Satisfaction guar.604-518-7508

GUTTERS -"<'9-A$/11&5A599% (!&*<"<$ 79-&5 -*3#"<$ *<' +*5' (!&*</7 ()66 38402@ ,:>;=?:;:,=.


BurnabyNOW WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 27

HOME SERVICES GUTTERS

AUTOMOTIVE

LAWN & GARDEN

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT

PATIOS

A-1 Steve’s Gutter Clean & Repair from $98 !

D & M Renovations. Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work, 604-724-3832

Gutters vacuumed and hand cleaned 604-524-0667

MASTER CARPENTER

HANDYPERSON 2 "+2&(%2& 4+4($ !$0*#7 2 12%#$$&7 +%, -(%,$.7 2 "+2&(%2& 3+(+(%)7. /(%,+ 5*0'(%)

HANDY ANDY Handyman services. Odd jobs. (WHATEVER) 604-715-9011

)(## *,&* %#('!$&'$%""

###*(&&!-+-$#('&"%-%$#(*%-$

43$- "0&3%1)- ' !0&%1/1#1-* 2.+(+,

•Finishing•Doors•Mouldings •Decks•Renos•Repairs

TREE SERVICES TREE BROTHERS SPECIALIST

.

•Dangerous Tree Removal •Pruning •Crown Reduction •Spiral Thinning • Hedge Trim Fully Insured • WCB.

Jerry • 604-500-2163

treebrotherspecialists.com

Emil: 778-773-1407

ROOFING

PLUMBING

WILDWOOD TREE SERVICES

•Hedge Trim •Tree Prune •Hedge Removal Free Est • 604-893-5745

DOMESTIC CARS 1994 Chev Corsica V6 auto, low kms, 4dr, green. $2000. Call Van • (604) 540-0636

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

/56 1!3",,63

1!3", !"3 * /3-!4 360.+"2

*+$' (#! +%% ")'&*%)$

%#)(&'#($'## &"% $)%!'* #(

)

604-444-3000

burnabynow.com

K

A-1 Contracting & Roofing NEW & RE-ROOFING All Types • Concrete Tile Paint & Seal •Asphalt • Flat All Maintenance & Repairs WCB. 25% Discount. • Emergency Repairs •

MOVING

.

.

(7:&%& @ ":1/3%& %-5%3"%:'%& %=5!7+%%1 537$%11"7:*!< 1*$% *:& 3%!"*(!%

?864.884?8,8 =A#)09;2)0B>)

&!*+& %!-'#( ),$)"./ &#" '$# #!%(

#661/8#".7 51-034 )0"!

'FGC 8I.),D ".)CG)CED 'FGC 5.746D (FGECED %I+B+G6CCED #G?IBCED

9H:1@<@1=030 '+#),%+#*!##(*"&!#$*!%

LANDSCAPING Greenworx Redevelopment Inc. Paver stones, Hedges driveways/patios, ponds & walls, returfing, demos, yard/perimeter drainage, jack hammering. Old pools filled in, concrete cutting.

604.782.4322 LAWN & GARDEN BC GARDENING

Gardening & Landscaping

Donny 604-600-6049

,*+$2'

F) 3) 6) < 2 > 8,. 8C0+7A #:+B.ABD / =B4:5-4B / "'&!( $##% )0%% */,#!',%.(%$#"0 -#/&"+$,

=BA:DB.9:54/(,11BC+:54/@:5.,A #!(*# 2 #!"% '$;8*"(&

%9*)+!&)*(*9 ABE MOVING & Delivery & Rubbish Removal $30/HR per Person• 24/7. 604-999-6020 EAST WEST MOVERS 24/7. Reasonable. Reliable. James • 604-786-7977

PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

D&M PAINTING .

Interior / Exterior Specialist Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free estimate

604-724-3832

#!($' #+(&"(&) *%, $7-%"+BA #67!+")+,A 6$ 9%'1/ %;53 *:)-%;)3 ()<&&8 ;23 =+,!<8BA 8: 1%"5'!:)!:# 81 > .<<C,@ :1?? &B!)8=+B/ 6"+BA0 '.77 (,A+C"A7,

Winter Clean-up

•Aerate •Power Rake •Lime Chaefer Beetle Repair New Lawn; Plant & Install • Prune •Hedges •Trimming •POWER WASH •GUTTERS •Concrete & Repairs; Walls Sidewalk, Driveway, Patios WCB & Fully insured. All Work Guar. Free Est.

Landscaping Lawn & Garden Services • Winter Clean-up • Chaefer Beetle Repair •Lime •Moss •Aeration •Weeding •Top Soil •Mulch • Hedge/Tree Trim/Pruning

604-729-8502

WILDWOOD LANDSCAPE Spring Clean-Up •Lawn Restoration •Hedge and Tree Prune • 604-893-5745

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A1 TOP CANADIAN ROOFING LTD.

All kinds of roofing Re-roof, new roof & repairs. Shingle & torch-on Free Estimates 778-878-2617 604-781-2094

A-1 Contracting. Bsmt, bath, kitchen cabinets, tiling, painting, decks and more. Call Dhillon, 604-782-1936

FRASERVIEW ROOFING + RENO’S Complete Reno’s Roof to basement, Kitchen, Framing, Plumbing etc. 15 yrs exp, Insured ~No Job too Small~ Gary 604-897-3614

GOLD HAMMER

Home Renovation

Deck, Stairs, Patio, Siding, Flashing, Install Doors & Windows, Trim Finishing. Kitchen, Bathroom, Bsmt, Flooring, Tile, Laminate, Vinyl, Hardwood, Drywall, Power Washing, Gutters PAINT & much more. RE-ROOFING & REPAIRS. Guaranteed. Comp Rates.

MIKE • 778-867-0841

HUMMINGBIRD RENOVATIONS Specializing in

Bathrooms & Ensuites

Working within your budget.

778-387-3626

7=&(#*" /#!4&: =*#!4#!$ '#7(@2!4

Int/Ext Painting •30 yrs exp. Exc rates. Weekends avail. Refs. Keith • 604-433-2279 A Gardener & A Gentleman Lawn, Garden, Trees. Prune. Clean-up. Junk.604-319-5302

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT

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Licensed Builder 2-5-10 Warranty Residential & Commercial All Renovations Storage Solutions, Cabinets. Basements, Garages, Decks, 35 yrs exp.

778-885-5733

Canam Roofing 778-881-1417 Res. Roofing, New, Re-roofing & Repairs. Peace of mind warranty. www.canamroofing.ca

Roofing Expert 778-230-5717 Repairs/re-roof/new roofs. All work guaranteed. Frank

RUBBISH REMOVAL Always Reddy Rubbish Removal WINTER CLEAN-UP

Residential / Commercial • Respectful • Responsible • Reliable • Affordable Rates All Rubbish, Junk & Recycling needs. Johnson • 778-999-2803 reddyrubbishremoval.com

ACROSS

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GL Roofing & Repairs. New Roof, Clean Gutters $80. info@ glroofing.ca • 604-240-5362

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DISPOSAL BINS starting at $229 plus dump fees. Call Disposal King 604-306-8599

STUCCO Dave’s STUCCO 30 yrs exp. Exc serv. All types of Finishes. Repairs. Ins’d 604-788-1385

To advertise call

604-444-3000

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28 WEDNESDAY March 14, 2018 • BurnabyNOW

WEEKLY SAVINGS Prices Effective March 15 to March 21, 2018.

100% BC Owned and Operated PRODUCE

MEAT

Fair Trade Organic Raspberries from Mexico

BC Long English Cucumbers

2/2.00

Organic Lean Ground Beef

19.82kg

4.98

GROCERY Kettle Brand Potato Chips

BC

170-220g

1L

assorted varieties 796ml

2/6.98

4.99

3/4.98 Canadian Heritage Organic Maple Syrup

Nature’s Path Organic Boxed Cereal

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

13.99

assorted sizes

reg price 5.99-66.99

3.99 to 4.49

30% Off

regular retail price

Wrawp Frozen Gluten Free Wraps and Pizza Crusts

Rocky Mountain Frozen Artisan Pizza While quantities last. Not all items available at all stores. We reserve the right to correct printing errors.Product may not appear exactly as depicted.

Organic Traditions Organic Superfoods

284-400g

12.99 500ml 19.99 1L

Farmcrest Specialty Non-GMO Roasted Chickens

Eden Organic Canned Beans

Imagine Organic Soup

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

DELI 4.99

5.99

750ml & 1L +deposit +eco fee

8.99

4.99 Earthbound Farm Organic Frozen Fruit and Vegetables

Earth’s Choice Organic Fair Trade Coffee

assorted varieties

400g

assorted varieties

8.99

250-285g

reg price 3.19-3.49

assorted varieties assorted sizes

500ml

7.99

Tasty Bite Indian Entrées

St. Patrick’s Cookies, Cakes and Cupcakes

assorted varieties

112-140g

405-430g

BAKERY

So Delicious Frozen Non-Dairy Dessert

assorted varieties

assorted varieties

6.99lb

7.99lb

20 tea bags

227g

Perrier Natural Spring and Sparkling Water

15.41kg

select varieties

assorted varieties

3/7.98

raised without antibiotics

Traditional Medicinals Tea

Tolerant Organic Black Bean or Red Lentil Pasta

assorted varieties

Pork Side Ribs

17.61kg

at our Kitsilano, Kerrisdale, Cambie, North Vancouver and South Surrey locations

4.98lb

3.99lb

100% Grass Fed Sirloin Tip Roasts or Steaks from Australia

ORGANIC PORK

10.98kg

1.98

8.80kg

8.99lb

Organic Red , Yellow and Orange Hot House Peppers Imported

1 pint package

raised without antibiotics

value pack

170g package

Organic Red Grape Cherry Tomatoes Imported

Choices’ Own Whole BC Chickens

assorted varieties assorted sizes

reg price 4.69-8.79

30% Off

3.99 to 7.99

30% Off

regular retail price

regular retail price

WELLNESS New Chapter Vitamins and Supplements

AOR Ortho Adapt, Ortho Minerals Ortho Sleep and Ortho-Core

assorted sizes

assorted sizes

assorted varieties

20% off

Regular Retail Price

assorted varieties assorted sizes

20% off Regular Retail Price

assorted varieties assorted sizes

20% off

30% off

Regular Retail Price

2627 W 16th Ave,Vancouver 604.736.0009

Look To Choices’ Nutrition Team

Avalon Organics Shampoo Conditioner, Shower Gel, Lotion and Vitamin C Face Care

Natural Factors Omega-3 Supplements and SeaRich Fish Oils

Kitsilano

Want To Eat Healthier?

assorted varieties

Regular Retail Price

Cambie

3493 Cambie St,Vancouver 604.875.0099

Kerrisdale

1888 W 57th Ave,Vancouver 604.263.4600

Yaletown

itionists team of Dietitians and Holistic Nutr Whatever your health goal, Choices’ can make it happen. . • Find solutions for specialized diets e cooked meals. • Get ideas for fast and simple hom yday meals. fruits and vegetables into your ever • Learn how to incorporate more a FREE one-on-one book , living hy healt rds towa ey To get started on your journ you shop. our Nutrition Team questions while consult or simply ask members of ice, can help you, ask Customer Serv To find out more about how we e at choicesmarkets.com. onlin us visit or m s.co rket email nutrition@choicesma

1202 Richards St,Vancouver 604.633.2392

Commercial Drive

1045 Commercial Dr,Vancouver 604.678.9665

Burnaby Crest

8683 10th Ave, Burnaby 604.522.0936

Burnaby MarineWay

8620 Glenlyon Pkwy, South Burnaby 778.379.5757

Burnaby Now March 14 2018  
Burnaby Now March 14 2018  
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