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Year 29 • issue 2
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FRIDAY • January 18 • 2019
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BARRHAVEN We’ll work harder to get the most for your house! Nim moussa
Year 29 • issue 2
JasoN maCDoNaLD sales Representative
FRIDAY • January 18 • 2019
Defined rules on flying drones splits Barrhaven down the middle If you live in Chapman Mills or Riverside South and you want to fly your drone, you will have to head west. But not very far. New rules on drones that go into effect in June will cement the existing temporary rules that a drone cannot be flown within 5.6 kilometres of an airport. As the bird – or drone – flies, an approximation of 5.6 kilometres from the Ottawa International Airport would land somewhere very close to Greenbank Road in the centre of the community. Drone safety in Barrhaven became an issue in April, 2017. The pilot of a Jazz Aviation passenger plane flying from Montreal to Ottawa requested to land on another runway because of a drone flying off the plane’s left wing, about 1,500 feet above Barrhaven. Temporary rules went into place that year before Federal Transport Minister Marc Garneau unveiled the new regulations at a press conference in Montreal last week.
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“The government is resolved to improve the security of aviation and of the public,” Garneau said. “At the same time, we are also resolved to encourage and support the possibilities of innovation and economic growth that drones represent.” The new regulations, which kick into effect in June, require that drones weighing more than 250 grams (about nine ounces) must be registered. Their operators must pass an online exam to obtain a drone pilot certificate. Those with a basic certificate will have to be at least 14 years old and pass a test. The regulations also provide for someone under 14 to operate a drone if supervised by someone 14 or older who has a certificate. Those with an advanced certificate will have to be at least 16 years old and pass an exam and a flight review. They will get to fly closer to airports and controlled airspace. Information on how to register drones or get drone
pilot certificates will be available online. “When you take control of an aircraft you accept the responsibilities of a pilot,” Garneau said. “You are a pilot when you fly a drone.” Drinking and droning is also prohibited under the new regulations. Drinking alcohol within 12 hours of being on a drone flight crew, or being under the influence of alcohol or any other drug that would impair the faculties of the operator is also prohibited. Garneau added that individuals who break the rules could face fines of up to $3,000. Corporations can be fined up to $25,000. Anyone who deliberately disrupts traffic at an airport could face jail time. The new regulations will also keep media usage of drones in check. With the exception of police, rescue and firefighting operations, it will be prohibited to fly a drone over, or within, a security perimeter set up by officials in response to an emergency, including accidents, crimes,
Flying drones has become a popular hobby in Barrhaven, but new regulations will prohibit the activity in the eastern part of Barrhaven. In 2017, a drone flown by a Barrhaven hobbyist interfered with a commercial flight landing at the Ottawa International Airport. Mike Carroccetto photo
disasters or terrorist attacks. Flying a drone will also be prohibited when the weather conditions prevent seeing it at all times, or when frost, ice or snow are stuck to it. Anyone
wanting to fly a drone at night will need special lights. To fly a drone over a concert or sporting event, the operator will need a special flight operations certificate. It
will also take a special flight operations certificate for a drone to transport things like explosives, weapons, ammunition, or flammable or biohazardous material.
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FRIDAY, January 18, 2019 Page 5
The IndependentNEWS Vaping problem blows the doors off bathrooms at Barrhaven school By Charlie Senack A Barrhaven high school has taken a drastic approach to discourage smoking in places where it isn’t allowed. In order to discourage vaping, Principal Don Murphy has ordered the bathroom doors off their hinges at St. Joseph’s Catholic High School. Vaping is a popular new form of nicotine inhalation. It’s usage among young people has surpassed cigarettes, ranking as the third most common substance used among teens in On-
tario. In Murphy’s letter to parents, he said that the entrance doors to the bathrooms would be coming off. “As you may have read in the media lately, vaping indoors has become an issue in many Ottawa-area schools, and St. Joe’s is no exception,” said Murphy in his letter. “In order to address this problem, washroom doors will soon be removed from most of our washrooms so that vaping can be detected more readily and washrooms can be entered quickly.” For parents and students worried about privacy, Mur-
phy says the doors will only be removed off of washrooms that have privacy walls. The school is currently undergoing a major expansion, and washrooms in that section of the building are being built to accommodate this new change. Spencer Warren, the Catholic school board trustee for Barrhaven, said this is a welcomed step to help eliminate the vaping problem in schools. “All new schools are being designed and built this way, so it is nothing new,” he said. “The parents I have spoken to like this idea.
“We are very fortunate to have a great principal at St. Joes, Don Murphy, who cares and understands the impacts vaping has on our kids,” Warren added. “He is also looking to take other measures this year to further educate the students on the dangers of vaping.” A student caught vaping in any Ottawa high school could face a $405 fine. Anyone convicted of selling to or sharing vape with a minor under the age of 18, the fine is $490. Dana Periard, project officer with OPH’s Tobacco
Control and Prevention section, says vaping is being increasingly common among youth because vape products are allowed to be aggressively marketed to youth. He said other factors like the fruity flavours are attracting their taste buds. Ottawa Public health has an active role in schools when it comes to supporting them at a comprehensive level, and to offer resources to youth with nicotine addictions. Now that more regulations are in place, Periard hopes the vaping trend will quickly go away.
“This is a new culture and what we need to do is bring on culture change,” he said. “It’s new, it’s cool, just like cigarettes were new and cool back in the day. It took a long time to catch up. I think now that the legislation is in place already, we have tools in place already to try to tackle the issue sooner.” It is unclear whether or not other catholic high schools will take this drastic step, yet the public board says they have no intentions on removing bathroom doors in any of their schools.
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Page 6 FRIDAY, January 18, 2019
Dying coach teaches lessons of how to live
None of us can take our safety for granted Before we begin with a couple of topics to address, I wanted to let you know that there is a change in our printing schedule. The next issue of the Barrhaven Independent will be dated Friday, Feb. 8. Following that, we will once again be printed every other week. This change is to accommodate our printing and production schedule around upcoming holidays. xxxxx If you are looking for something to download and listen to for your bus ride as you ninety-five your way downtown in the morning, or if you are looking for some irreverent and sophomoric, yet poignant, to have playing in the background while you work, or if you are a member of the International Get A Life Foundation and you have prepared some Jiffy Pop on the stove to eat with your lime green bottle of Pop Shoppe soda as you sit around and listen to your computer, check out the Barrhaven Independent Podcast! Even if you have a life and don’t spend dozens of hours a week on the 95, check it out anyway! You can link to it from the Barrhaven Independent home page, and you can also find it on SoundCloud.com by searching Barrhaven Independent. xxxxx An incident happened at the LCBO Saturday night involving youths that really raises questions. A young person, terrified, was being chased and ran into the store for safety. A group of adolescents was chasing him, and were allegedly attempting to beat him up and rob him. Although underage people are not allowed in the store without someone of age, thank goodness he was able to find a safe refuge. He did not know the kids chasing him, and they eventually got on the bus and left RioCan. It’s not the first time that we have heard of local youths being chased, robbed and beaten up by other young people at the RioCan Mall. There are a number of reasons for the increase in crime that people can point fingers at. Some will say that the area is under-policed. Others will say that Barrhaven is an easy target for thugs and punks that bus into RioCan from other parts of the city. Their thinking is that kids in Barrhaven have lots of stuff, and they are easy to rob, and that their parents will just buy them more stuff. Regardless of those or any other factors, we all have to communicate to our kids – especially teens who think they are invincible – that they should never take their safety for granted. By the way, the night after the incident at RioCan, thieves took a baseball bat and went Aaron Judge all over the front door of the LCBO before robbing it. JM BARRHAVEN
P.O. Box 567 Manotick, Ontario Tel: 613-692-6000 www.barrhavenindependent.ca
The Barrhaven Independent is published by Manotick Messenger Inc. biweekly at P.O. Box 567 in Manotick, Ontario. The Barrhaven Independent is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos, or other material used for publication purposes. Letters will be edited for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on request.
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He said “I went skydiving, I went Rocky Mountain climbing, I went 2.7 seconds on a bull named Fumanchu, And I loved deeper, And I spoke sweeter, And I gave forgiveness I’d been denying.” And he said, “Someday I hope you get the chance To live like you were dying.” The lyrics are unforgettable. This may be, in fact, the chorus that will define the music career of country superstar Tim McGraw. The words, penned by songwriters Craig Michael Wiseman, James Timothy Nichols and Tim Nichols, show us a different side of a perspective on a subject that most of us fear most. But as much as the song touches all of us when we hear it, it’s just a song. Have we ever actually met someone dying who lives that way? Have we ever come across someone who inspires us with their zest for life when their flame is just a piece of wick on liquified, melted candle? W.T. Johnson may not have been able to skydive or try to stay on a bull for eight seconds this year, but the man has managed to be one of the most inspirational people we have ever come across, and he has done it while knowing that he is knocking on death’s door. Johnson is one of the 2,478 residents of Newton, TX, a small town northeast of Houston about a Par 5 away from the Louisiana border. Johnson, who received a double lung transplant in 2015, saw his health deteriorate last year. In March, he was given eight months to live. In that time, he has done what any teacher and coach would do. He has used it to teach life lessons to the kids he works with and influences on a daily basis. As he began to prepare the football team he coached for the 2018 season, he delivered the reality of the situation to them. He told them he would not likely be around to see the end of their season. But rather than have his team sadly watch him die, he flipped the situation around and taught them how to live. The story is one that I had a big soft spot for this year. Part of my give-back to the community is to be a football coach and official. Having coached high school football when I lived in a small town in Texas, I was thoroughly prepped on what our purpose was. Coaching was about building the confidence, character and life skills of young men. It was about teaching them life lessons and helping them grow. Winning was im-
portant and it was an immediate goal, but it was also a by-product of the bigger picture. Before announcing to his team that he was dying, W.T. Johnson was already a winner. He led Newton High School to the state 3A championship in 2017. But he told his players he would not likely be around to see if they could repeat as state FROM THE champs. He would not likely see another Christmas, or another Texas fall. But what he did tell them, often, was that he was blessed. He has had by Jeff Morris an amazing life and he was able to help outstanding young men. He would tell his boys to fight hard and defy the odds, a lesson he taught primarily through example. The coach passed the eight month window of survival he was given. On the Friday night before Christmas – Friday night is the night in Texas that belongs to high school football in a way that cannot be described – Newton High School defeated Canadian, a perennial powerhouse from the panhandle, 21-16 to repeat as state champions. Coach Johnson was not only alive to see the championship, but he was on the sideline in his wheelchair. His post game interview on Fox Sports went viral, and it may have been one of the most poignant interviews – sports or not sports – ever given on live television. “This has been a long journey. I can’t even begin to describe it,” Johnson said. “I’ve been given a great gift, and people just don’t understand that. The gift is I can see how my life, could affect people before I die.” After the interview, Johnson was greeted by Canadian coach Chris Koetting. Johnson stood from his wheelchair and embraced Koetting. The respect they showed for each other is part of the unwritten code that Texas football has, just like Canadian hockey has its own codes. That embrace – not who won the game and who was the runner-up – was what this game was all about. The Eagles intercepted a pass in the dying minutes to ice their victory. As the clock ticked down toward the end of the game, the players approached and embraced their coach. Most hugged him around the neck, showing love and respect for a man that has helped shape their young lives. “These guys have touched my life, but it’s mutual,” Johnson said. “They wanted to win for me. This is their time,” the coach said. “I’ve had my time. I told them do it for your teammates, do it for you. “They’ll remember me. If I’ve done right, a part of me’s gonna live in them. And that’s the way I’ve always thought.”
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FRIDAY, January 18, 2019 Page 7
Travelling to, from and within Barrhaven a priority for Jan. 29 meeting
In the last year, the BBIA, community associations and I have been working on finding solutions to the existing transportation issues. Barrhaven is a great place to live, work, shop and play. As we grow, we want to keep it that way and keep Barrhaven moving. Move/ Barrhaven/Avance is a strategic group that is looking at how we travel to, from and within Barrhaven - whether it be by car, bus, cycling or walking. Focusing on the gap between transportation, infrastructure and funding, our purpose is to find resolutions and tell the City that Barrhaven must be a priority. Join us at Cedarhill Golf and Country Club on Tuesday January 29th, from 6-9pm, to discuss what you need and the opportunities that we can afford. Preregister at https://movebarrhavenavance.eventbrite. com For comments and enquiries, email us at movebarrhavenavance@gmail. com
Barrhaven Safety Instructional Courses for Children
Babysitting- PD Day Courses for all Grade 6 students and older: Friday January 25th, Wednesday January 30th, Friday February 1st, Friday February 15th. All babysitting courses are scheduled from 9-5 pm at the Prince of Wales Manor. My Safe Life is designed for children from 7-10 years of age. It is scheduled on Saturday March 2nd from 9-4 pm at the Prince of Wales Manor. To register visit for either program visit: www.basicswithkaren.ca
Conversations about Change: for Caregivers of people with mental illness
The Oasis in Kanata, a place for caregivers of people with mental illness, presents “Conversations about Change.” On January 14th, 7pm. This presentation will
BARRHAVEN by Jan Harder
help Caregivers learn how to support their loved one when they either do not recognize the effects of their mental illness or appear to want help for themselves. Danny Lang, a mental health and substance use therapist, will provide an overview of how Motivational Interviewing can help. Free. Glen Cairn United Church, 140 Abbeyhill Drive. Details at www.TheOasisKanata.ca or on Facebook.
BestFit Car Seat Program
The BestFit Program is about teaching car seat safety and helping parents/ caregivers to learn how to install their car seats properly and safely. BestFit Car Seat Clinics at Barrhaven Dilawri
Chrysler this month! January 12th, 19th and 26th. Register today at the link below to book your spot and ensure your little one has the BestFit where they sit! For more info visit: www. ottawasafetycouncil.com
Barrhaven Senior’s Council
The latest newsletter with a list of activities for the Winter, including a Spring trip, is now available. Please visit barrhavenseniors.com for much more information.
Barrhaven Garden Club: The Art of Rock Gardening
Presented by Rob Stuart, Master Gardener, on January 19th at 7:30pm at the Barrhaven Garden Club, 76 Larkin Dr. A brief history of rock gardening, types of rock gardens, placement, construction & plants for sun & shade. Guests $5. Please visit: barrhavengardenclub.ca
FOPLA Mammoth used book sale Saturday January 19 10AM-2PM at 100 Tallwood Drive, Ottawa, ON K2G 4R7 (James Bartleman Centre) The Friends of the Ottawa Public Library Association (FOPLA) invite you to their monthly Mammoth Used Book Sale! Hundreds of used books for sale at unbeatable prices, including as low as for $1. Browse a variety of genres including Fiction, Non-Fiction, Lifestyle, Sci-Fi & Fantasy, Biography, Children’s and more. This month, we will also have vinyl records for sale as well as an abundance of Sci-Fi. Proceeds benefit the Ottawa Public Library. Visit: FOPLA Mammoth Book Sale or call: 613-580-2424 x27875
FREE! Sleigh Rides ~ Family Skating ~ Crafts ~ Games ~ Music ~ Chili ~ Hot Dogs ~ Hot Chocolate ~ Coffee Who will you crown the 2019 Winter In Brrrhaven Chili Cook Off Winner? Montana’s, Heart and Crown, Broadway, Royal Oak, Greenfields or The Barley Mow? For more information, visit The West Barrhaven Community Association page on Facebook. West Barrhaven Community Association on Facebook.
Winter in Brrrhaven
Listen to our podcast on SoundCloud Barrhaven Independent
The West Barrhaven Community Association is hosting a fun winter event on Saturday February 2nd, 11:00am to 2:00pm at Larkin Park ~ 76 Larkin Drive
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Page 8 FRIDAY, January 18, 2019
Local student headed to Peru as part of Junior Team Canada Trade Mission to strengthen cultural and economic ties with Peru,” Morency stated. “We are going to be meeting with government and business officials in hopes of strengthening our cultural and economic ties with Peru.” She leaves for the 10day trip on February 13, but Morency still needs to find a way to raise $4,500. She has been reaching out to businesses in the community that has ties to Peru, and recently
Kate Morency By Charlie Senack A grade 12 student from St. Mother Teresa High School is getting ready to pack her bags and head to Peru as a part of a Junior Team Canada Trade Mission. Kate Morency always knew she wanted to go into the field of business, and that passion only strengthened after receiving a grant through Ontario’s Summer Company Program two summers ago. She created and sold bath bombs. “It’s a program where you get a grant to help you run your own business and mentorships around the whole summer,” Morency said. “I got a lot of really good practical business experience and it also helped me be more confident in networking.” That was just Morency’s first introduction into the business world. After going to a Global Vision roundtable held at her school, the now grade 12 student knew she wanted to get involved in the organization that is making a difference in the world. Founded in 1991, Global Vision is a charitable organization that prepares young Canadians for success in the global economy through hands-on experiences in community leadership, international trade, governance, and diplomacy. At the time Global Vision was preparing to take a trip to China, but it wasn’t enough time for Morency to raise the necessary funds needed. “Each candidate has to raise $4500 to go towards expenses for the trip through community support and sponsorship,” she said. When the opportunity to go to Peru arose, the 17-year-old knew she had to take it. On January 13, Morency was accepted. “The goal of the mission is
received a sponsorship from the Ottawa Catholic School Board. Preparing for the trip, Morency hopes this once in a lifetime opportunity will give her even more experience in what she hopes to be a lifelong career in business. “I think I’m going to get out a lot of good experience with international trade and business and also marketing and sales,” she said. “But I’ve
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always kind of wanted to travel so I’m also really excited to see the different culture and how different it is over there.” After graduating high
school in June, Morency plans to take the Bachelor of Commerce program at either Carleton or Ottawa University. Anyone who would like to fi-
nancially support Morency’s trip can visit her Go Fund Me page at https://www.gofundme.com/junior-team-canadatrade-mission-peru-feb-2019.
Notice of Study Commencement and Open House #1 Jockvale Road Multi-Use Pathway Rail Grade-Separation Environmental Assessment Monday, February 11, 2019 Walter Baker Sports Centre, Food Court - 100 Malvern Drive 6 to 8:30 pm - Presentation: 7 pm. Free parking is available The City of Ottawa has initiated the Jockvale Road Multi-Use Pathway (MUP) Environmental Assessment (EA) Study to develop a Recommended Plan for a possible grade-separation of the MUP crossing where Jockvale Road crosses the VIA Rail line in Barrhaven. The study area is illustrated in the key map.
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Your participation in the Public Open House meetings is an important component of the study where you can discuss the project with the study team and provide feedback. There will be ongoing consultation activities during the course of the study. Interested persons can provide comments throughout the EA process. Any comments received will be collected under the Environmental Assessment Act and, with the exception of personal information, will become part of the public record. The information presented at the Public Open House event will also be available on the City’s project website ottawa.ca/JockvaleMUP. Accessibility is an important consideration for the City of Ottawa. If you require special accommodation, please call or email the City of Ottawa Project Manager, below, before the event. For further information or to provide comments, please contact: Jabbar Siddique, P.Eng. Senior Project Manager Transportation Planning Transportation Services Department, City of Ottawa Tel: 613-580-2424 ext. 13914 Email: Jabbar.Siddique@ottawa.ca
FRIDAY, January 18, 2019 Page 9
The Independent#MYBARRHAVEN Vintner’s Cellar helping turn Barrhaven residents into wine connoisseurs
The world has its regions known for fine wine. There is the Bordeaux region of France, NAPA Valley in California, the Tuscany region in Italy. The corner of Fallowfield and Woodroffe is not quite a world-renowned wine region, but it has certainly become a hot spot for wine lovers in Barrhaven. “We are your local, neighbourhood winery,” says Anthony Prosty, who has owned and operated Vintner’s Cellar in Barrhaven for the past two years. Over the past two years, Vintner’s Cellar has become one of Barrhaven’s biggest success stories. They have had steady growth, and the rate of turning first time customers into repeat customers is also unheard of. “There are a couple of reasons for our success,” Anthony said. “The quality of our products is the biggest reason our customers are happy. Customer service is also a big factor. When you come in to my store, you are speaking to the owner of the business. I want to help you select the wine that is right for you, and offer you a level of customer service that you won’t get with a bigger business. We develop relationships with our customers, and not only do they return on a regular basis, but they also bring in their friends and turn them into customers. It has been a great way to meet so many people in the community and develop a lot of friendships.” Anthony said that Vintner’s Cellar wines have a quality comparable of what can be found at the LCBO, sometimes for as little as one third of the price. “I know that we are the closest thing to a commercial winery in the city,” he said. “It has to do with the process in our wine making. We have the highest quality of juices on the market, and we use a six-week brewing process rather than a four-week process.” One of the most frequently asked questions at Vintner’s Cellar is from first time wine makers, asking how the process works. “It’s quite simple,” Anthony said. “Customers come in and they select their wine and add the yeast. We put your wine through the many processes including racking, cold
stabilizing, filtering and degassing, and in six weeks, the customer comes in and bottles and corks their own wine. The bottling process is a lot of fun, and customers can even design and create their own wine labels, which is included in the price. I like the bottle to look great” Anthony spent six years in retail and then worked in the high-tech industry for 15 years and is a lover of preparing food and drinking wine. He had been thinking about going into business for himself. The idea came to him after buying wine at a make-your-own-wine shop in Ottawa. There was no brew on site premise in Barrhaven, and the seed of a business idea was planted and took root. “I thought it was a great opportunity,” he said. “But the one thing that I remember, though, was that the wine I bought was not very good. I wanted to have a product that was high quality.” Anthony investigated a number of different franchises, and decided that Vintner’s Cellar out of Toronto was the best fit. “After a talk with the franchisor I went to one of the stores and bought five batches of wine,” he said. “It was fantastic. It was consistent, and the quality was exceptional. I thought it was as good or even better than many that I have had at the LCBO – certainly on par with some very good wines.” While the quality of the wine is very good, Anthony also said there is also a health aspect as the Vintner’s Cellar wines are lower in sulphites than most commercial wines. The process, though on a smaller scale, is not much different than the one is used for many commercial wines. Customers can choose from a wide range of grapes for different types of wines, with juices from Italy, Chile, Australia, California, Washington State
and other key wine-producing countries. “Our most popular quality level wine is our Supreme 100% juice,” Anthony said. “This comes in over 40 varieties of wine and since it is 100% juice, it has a very high amount of natural sugar. This extended fermentation time ensures that the sugars turn into alcohol and you get a true wine taste instead of a sweet cooler. Your wine is not only smooth, but it also it also has a fairly high alcohol level.” Anthony will discuss a number of factors in choosing the right wine with his customers. He will talk about tannins, histamines, sulphates, aging, storing, boldness of certain wines, and share any knowledge to help customers find the perfect wine for their tastes and needs. He said one of his most valuable assets has become his customers. “The customer is always right, and I rely on what they tell me about the wines they are making,” he said. “Some of them have favourite wines that they get every time, while some like to experiment and try a different wine each time. Either way, their feedback is invaluable.” Getting to know his customers is even more enjoyable than getting to know about their tastes and preferences in wine. “I’ve never had so much fun at ‘work’ in my life,” Anthony said. “Customers come in with a grin and they are happy to select their wine. Six weeks later, we spend half an hour together bottling the wine and just talking about wine. That’s important time that we have together. We have been successful because we build relationships.” For more information, visit Vintner’s Cellar at 3350 Fallowfield Road (at Woodroffe), call 613.818.8785 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Anthony Prosty of Vintner’s Cellar stands by his state-of-the-art bottling and corking equipment.
Now is the time to select and order wines for 2019 weddings
Are you or a close friend or family member planning a wedding in 2019? Nothing would make a nicer touch than personalized bottles of wine for the big day. “Now is the time for people to think about coming in and selecting the wine that would be perfect for the big day,” Anthony said. “The bottling and corking would be done six weeks later, most red wines need to age 3-8 months depending on the wine so prepare early”. While there are literally hundreds of wines to choose from at different price points and from various regions, Anthony said that Vintner’s Cellar option to create personalized labels is a feature that has made his wines very popular for weddings. “The label can turn the bottle of wine into a special keepsake from the day,” Anthony said. “It can be romantic, it can be fun – it’s something that can really reflect the personalities of the couple or the theme for their wedding.”
Page 10 FRIDAY, January 18, 2019
Greenfield’s fundraiser helps woman in her fight against breast cancer Saskia was looking for more than the traditional cancer treatments available. She knew about the Hippocrates Health Institute through her aunt. “She had breast cancer and she went to this amazing institute,” Saskia said. “It was a holistic health centre, and she was treated for cancer. She has been cancer-free for 11 years now.” The concept of the treatment centre follows the simple concept first voiced by Hippocrates, the father of modern medicine, nearly 2,500 years ago. “Let food be thy medicine and medicine be thy food.” The goal of the Hippocrates Health Institute is to assist people in taking responsibility for their lives and to help them internalize and actualize an existence free from premature aging, disease and needless pain. Good health is our most prized possession, generating a positive mindset of confidence, enthusiasm, strength and joyfulness that can trigger a life of optimum achievement. Such vibrant
Saskia Morin, second from left, was joined by many friends and family members at Greenfield’s, including her cousin Michelle, her husband, and friend and co-organizer Carole Norton. Jeff Morris photo health does not thrive by luck or by chance. Like all things of great value, it must be tended and nurtured with care. This process can be insurmountable and intimidating without
Barrhaven Village Square
the proper guidance. The Hippocrates Life Transformation Program makes this a comfortable transition. The medical team and professional care servers sup-
port guests as they transform their lives in an encouraging environment, along with others who are recovering from similar challenges.
fight continues on page 11
1581 Greenbank rd nepean
Saskia Morin is nervous as she thinks about wearing a bathing suit on her trip to West Palm Beach, Florida this week. You can’t blame her for it. “I haven’t worn a bathing suit since my surgery,” she said. “I’m a little bit nervous.” In October, Saskia had the surgery that no woman ever wants to have. She had a mastectomy to remove a tumour from her left breast. Her trip to Florida is not a vacation. It is a trip to the Comprehensive Cancer Wellness Program at the Hippocrates Health Institute in Florida. On Sun., Dec. 30, friends and family, along with a few bands, gathered for Saskiapalooza, a fundraiser at Greenfield’s Gastro Pub House in Barrhaven to help pay for Saskia’s trip and treatment. “I am truly overwhelmed by everyone’s support and generosity,” she said, clearly humbled. Fore those who know her, Saskia is the last person you
would expect to see going through this kind of health struggle. She lives a healthy lifestyle, plays sports, and is in great shape. “I was always a very healthy person,” she said. “I had a juicer before juicing was a thing.” Just 11 months ago, Saskia discovered a lump in her left breast. “I was hoping that it was nothing, but figured I should get it checked out,” she said. She underwent tests and appointments, ultrasounds and mammograms. In May, she got the news that no one wants to hear. “I had a biopsy, and the doctor came in with the results and said, ‘you better sit down.’ I was diagnosed with an aggressive form of invasive ductal carcinoma, breast cancer,” she said. And just like that, Saskia’s world had been turned upside down. “I’m 32 years old,” she said. “We were just married, and we want to have a family and have kids. That’s what people my age do.”
By Jeff Morris Barrhaven Independent
ven Barrha e quar iV llage S
ugh Big Eno you. e to serv ough n Small e re! to ca
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FRIDAY, January 18, 2019 Page 11
fight continues from page 10 HHI alumni are people from all walks of life who have benefited from the institute’s blueprint. They share stories of recovery that are considered miraculous by some, but are actually quite typical of people who have embraced the Hippocrates lifestyle. After graduating, alumni are afforded the privilege of periodic, lifelong, written counsel. It has been shown that there is a strong correlation between stress, psychological factors, and cancer which influences the NeuroPhysiology involved in these metabolic pathways. Chronic stress impairs immune functioning, increases systemic acidity, weakens adrenal functioning, dysregulates normal cell signaling, down regulates apoptosis (the death of cells that occurs as a normal and controlled part of an organism’s growth or development), decreases optimal cellular oxygenation, and energy production. Chronic stress produces a low energy state. The Comprehensive Cancer Wellness Program is under the direction of Dr. Janet Hranicky, the protégé’ of O. Carl Simonton, M.D., founder of the Simonton Cancer Center, whose renowned pioneering work continues to influence the direction of cancer research. Dr. Simonton’s Model was designated by the Surgeon’s General Office in 1973 as the first “Systematic Emotional Intervention Program for Cancer in the World.” Dr. Simonton’s work provided the scientific basis for “The Will To Live.” Dr. Hranicky has expanded upon Dr. Simonton’s internationally recognized Model by including her extensive Multi-Disciplinary training with a number of world experts in the development of her leading-edge Program in PsychoNeuroImmunology and Cancer: “The Power of the Mind in Getting Well.” Saskia left for the institute on Sunday, January 13. “I’m looking forward to go-
ing, but I am nervous,” she said at the fundraiser. “I have frozen my eggs, and I still want to have children. I’m hopeful this will work out.” Saskia said her surgery went well and the treatment she has
been receiving in Ottawa has been great. What she is looking for is simple. She wants to increase her chances to survive and to someday have a child. “I only have one goal right now,” she added. “That’s to be
able to come home and say that I am cancer free.” Saskia’s cousin, Michelle, has started a Go Fund Me page for her treatments. The page can be found at gofundme.com/ love-for-saskia.
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1135 Mill Street, Manotick
wledge and Throughout, the patient’s skil opinions and concerns a is universal, the details of your hearing ability and hearing “We don’t give up until our patients’ needs areis unique to you. Consequently, overcoming even paramount. what’s best for You! aring sh needs are met.” explains McNamee, “We offer a 90the slightest hearing loss is bestaid achieved if the solutionunits selected is just as distinctive as you are. To achieve this, all period on all hearing aids. This extensive trial gives products available need to be consideredto and discussed. the confidence that they have chosen the right solu liation a given - January Fortunately, at Hearing Freedom your freedom of choice is them, theirJanuary lifestyle and25 hearing needs.” 26 Furthermore, there are no Hearing Instrument Prac held paramount. proper hearing h ar Locally owned, grown and operated, Hearing Freedom or Hearing Instrument Specialists on staff. Patients adopts a unique and refreshing approach to patient care seen by the owner, a bilingual Audiologist who on my patients’ n which drastically differs with that of retail settings, larger clinics Doctoral degree in Audiology. She is qualified to serv children and adults, whether they are private pay or th and manufacturer owned chains. In 2001,everything as a newly graduated Audiologist, Rosanne supported (WCB, VAC, etc). er av McNamee, Doctor of Audiology, had many interviews for “Hearing is complex and so are today’s heari positions at local dispensaries. At each establishment she was McNamee explains. “Dealing with the most qualifie he th setting, is disappointed to findemployer the same thing; the interviews had care professional, in the most independent nothing to do with her knowledge and skills, they instead At Hearing Freedom you will never worry whether or nfocusedby satisfied with your hearing on the number of hearing aid units she was expected have chosen the best place to trustcus Hearing Loss or Selective Hearing? Page 12 FRIDAY, January 18, 2019
Keeping you connected with everything and everyone, their improved quality of life.” And so she decided to set up your ability to hear is priceless. Unfortunately, one in ten of us her own business, doing it her way and putting patients first, suffer from hearing loss. If ignored, even the slightest hearing offering true Hearing Freedom. Now, nearly 15 years later, she loss has significant consequences. You become disconnected continues to help patients stay young, active and socially from your world as loved ones become mumblers and asking connected. a detailed description of events andaa list of ourfound sponsors,grass-roots visit www.manotickvca.org Freedom offers rarely program to repeat becomes a nuisance. Your safety and independence For Hearing COOLIGAN MARTIAL ARTS DEMONSTRATION FRIDAY, JANUARY Unlike larger25 companies and chains,Mainthere is compromised. You risk misdiagnoses, diminishing cognitive of care. 5552 Manotick Street is no OUTDOOR BONFIRE 11:45and a.m. –every 12:30 p.m. Centennial Park abilities and depression. Indeed, untreated or improperly predetermined product or plan. Each patient’s CHILI COOK OFF Beginning at 6:30 p.m. Manotick Legion treated hearing loss has a pronounced negative impact on intervention is as unique as they are. The experience RIDEAU SKATINGplan CLUB EXHIBITION 12:00 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. – 6:50 p.m. followed by a your quality of life. begins with a thorough assessment which For only $5 come beis a judge to help choose FAMILY SKATE NIGHT new store opening the best chili in Manotick in both amateur and Manotick Arena assessment and continued follow-up. Although the negative impact of untreated hearing loss detailed7:00needs professional categories. p.m. – 8:00 p.m. hiring for all positions! BAKE SALE are held MAGICthe DAVE/ patient’s opinions andYOMA concerns is universal, the details of your hearing ability and hearing Throughout, Manotick Legion DR. KABOOM CHILDREN’S SHOW January 23 & 30 – 2:00 p.m.hearing “We don’t ourp.m. patients’ needs are uniqueWednesday, to you. Consequently, overcoming even paramount. Manotick Arena - Kiwanis Hall give up until12:00 CURLING 8:15 p.m. – 9:00 p.m. 10AMis -best 6PMachieved if the solution needs are met.” explains McNamee, “We offer a 90-day trial the slightest hearing loss Manotick Curling Club Our Lady of Visitation Banquet Hall 12:30 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. SATURDAY, JANUARY 26This extensive trial gives patients as Street you are. To achieve this, all period on all hearing aids. selected is just as distinctive 5338 Bank BINGO PANCAKE BREAKFAST Manotick United Church Manotick Arena- Kiwanis products available need to be considered and discussed. the confidence that Hall they have chosen2:00 thep.m.right solution for – 4:00 p.m. 7:30 a.m. – 11:00 a.m. Fortunately, at Hearing Freedom your freedom of choice is them, their lifestyle and2-6)hearing needs.” TRIVIA CONTEST CHILDREN’S FUN TIME (AGES Mill Tavern Restaurant Manotick Arena – Kiwanis Hall Furthermore, there Practitioners held paramount. 7:00 p.m. – 10:00 p.m. 9:30 a.m. – 11:00 a.m. are no Hearing Instrument “OPEN MIC” NIGHT HORSE-DRAWN SLEIGH RIDES Instrument Specialists on staff. Patients are rather Locally owned, grown and operated, Hearing Freedom or Hearing Creekside Bar and Grill Centennial Park Beginning at 8:00 p.m. holds a – Noon a bilingual Audiologist thea.m. owner, who adopts a unique and refreshing approach to patient care seen by10:00 degreePHOTOGRAPHY in Audiology. She qualified service both which drastically differs with that of retail settings, larger clinics Doctoral “WINTER GARDENS” CONTEST Ouristheme this year isto“Winter Gardens” children and adults, whether they are private pay or third party and manufacturer owned chains. In 2001, as a newly graduated Audiologist, Rosanne supported (WCB, VAC, etc). of Audiology, hadtomany interviews for “Hearing complex andinso are right today’s ” So, ifisyou believe your tohearing the best,aids, fullest a toMcNamee, sell and theDoctor company’ s affiliation a given Manufacturer. There is only one way to find out….undergo a market where retail settings, larger clinics and profit margins. I wanted to be driven by satisfied at Hearing Freedom. Patients are rather seen by bilingual clinicians qualified to hearing assessment! owned chains dominate. and by the smiles on their and their with “Dealing theAudiologists, most qualified health positions at local dispensaries. Atmanufacturer each establishment she was customers McNamee explains. All joking aside, a hearing assessment is an The unique and refreshing approach that sets loved one’s faces.” And so she decided to set up service both children and adults, whether they of proper hearing health care, ” says customized service available, you consult R “Thatpartwas not myhealthidea are private pay ormake third partysure supported (WCB, invaluable of your overall review. Hearing Freedom apart from other providers her own business, doing it her in waythe and putting care professional, most independent setting, is crucial. ” disappointed to find the same thing; the interviews had VAC, etc). With studies now showing links between un- was established over 15 years ago. As a newly patients first. “Not only is hearing complex, or so are today’s treated hearing loss and memory, cognition, graduatedand Audiologist, Rosanne McNamee, At Hearing Freedom, the patient you is an active At Hearing Freedom will never worry whether not you nothing to do with her knowledge skills, they instead McNamee. “I wanted to focus myof patients’ not sales. McNameeprocess in Manotick. short dr aids,”won’t McNameeregret explains. the “Dealing falls, social engagement, annual earnings and on Doctor Audiology, hadneeds, many interviews part of the decision-making and there hearingYou the with most qualified care professional, depression, not mention the impactof onhearing your with aid localunits hearing she companies. each estab- is have no predetermined plan. place Each andto with chosenproduct the orbest trust yourhealth hearing needs. focused ontothe number was At expected relationships, you will want to be proactive with lishment she was disappointed to find the same every patient’s intervention plan is as unique as in the most independent setting, is crucial.” At I wanted tothe be company’s able everything available, justare.So,Theif experience Hearing you can be certain you evensell the slightest hearing loss! to consider thing; the nothing to do with not her they begins with a thor-right you believe in your to Freedom the best, fullest andthatmost to and affiliation tointerviews a givenhadManufacturer. The good news is that today’s technology al- knowledge and skills, they rather focused on the ough assessment which is followed by a detailed have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing needs. lows for a greatwas varietynot of solutions to meet numberhearing of hearing aid units shecare, was expected assessment. Throughout, the patient’s make ofallproper health ” says needs customized service available, sure you consult Rosanne “That my idea is free. Home optional. fri theMcNamee. product lines biggest So,visits if you believe in your right toWheelchair the best, fullof your unique hearing needs.providing Hearing is sur- the to sellemployer and the company’sthe affiliation to a given profit opinions and Parking concerns are held paramount. “We est andregret most customized service available, prisingly complex“Ihowever and so thatonManufacturer. all the time in necessary to ensure our pa- won’t wanted tofinding focus my patients’ needs, not sales. devote McNamee Manotick. You the short drive!make right solution is not a simple process. To be “That was not my idea of proper hearing health tients’ hearing needs are met.” explains McNa- sure you book your appointment with Hearing will not regret your short drive the assessments have to be beconsider thorough, care,” McNamee. “Icustomers came intonot this profesIsuccessful, wanted to be able to everything available, just trial period on all hear- Freedom. more information visitYouwww.hearingfreedom.co margins. I wanted to driven bysayssatisfied andmee,by“We offerFora 90-day the selection unlimited and the flexibility maxi- sion to improve my patients’ quality of life. I ing aids. This extensive trial gives patients the to Manotick. Parking Home visits the employer biggest profit ParkingWheelchair is free. Home visitsfriendly. optional. mized.product lines providing thewanted to focus on the my patients’ needs, not sales. confidence that is theyfree. have chosen the right solu- optional. Wheelchair Friendly. Offering just that is Hearing Freedom, a locally I wanted to be able to consider everything avail- tion for them, their lifestyle and hearing needs.” more visit www.hearingfreedom.com. margins. wanted to be driven by InFor For more information visit owned, grown,Iand operated clinic. Their grass- by ablesatisfied to them in thecustomers market, not just and the product addition, thereinformation are no Hearing Instrument
Job fair! rd
Foodland is committed to accommodating applicants with disabilities throughout the hiring process and will work with applicants requesting accommodation at any stage of this process. Foodland welcomes all qualified applicants and is committed to providing equal access to job opportunities. If you have any questions, we encourage you to contact our store owner at: Scott.MacKinnon@sobeys.com or 613-821-3016
grity Integrity s Top Quality No Shortcuts roots approach is unfortunately rare in today’s
lines that provided my employer the biggest
andIntegrity Top Quality and with No Shortcuts with
Practitioners or Hearing Instrument Specialists
Giving you Hearing Freedom! Giving you Hearing Freedom!
Call today to book Giving you Hearing Freedom! Call today to b Call to book yourtoday appointment your appointment
5528 Ann Street Manotick, ONStreet K4M1A2 5528 Ann
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FRIDAY, January 18, 2019 Page 13
Woman, 48, killed in two-vehicle crash on Moodie Drive near Barrhaven By Mike Carroccetto Barrhaven Independent
A two-vehicle crash on Moodie Dr. west of Barrhaven last Thursday morning (Jan. 10) killed a 48-year-old woman and sent two others, including a male child around 10 years old, to hospital. Snow was falling, as was
the temperature, creating slick driving conditions. “It looks like road conditions were a factor,” said duty inspector Trish Ferguson at the scene. The other driver suffered neck injuries and was taken to hospital. The child was also transported to hospital with head and leg injuries.
Moodie Dr. was closed from McKenna-Casey Dr. to Cambrian Rd. during the investigation, but was reopened around 4 p.m. A 48-year-old woman was killed and a child seriously hurt in a head-on crash near Kott Lumber on Moodie Dr. last Thursday (Jan 10). Mike Carroccetto photo
Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind celebrates 35th anniversary
Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind is excited to celebrate its’ 35th anniversary. Incorporated on January 12, 1984, the organization was founded by two individuals from England who came to Canada with the intention of starting a guide dog training organization, something that was lacking at the time. Prior to 1984, many Canadians had to travel to the U.S.A. to receive guide dogs.
However, with the opening of Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind in 1984, staying at home in Canada to train with and receive a guide dog became a reality. Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind is a national charitable organization. The National Training Centre is located on Rideau Valley Drive (Longfields Drive) south of Prince of Wales between Barrhaven and Manotick. It’s
from there the services provided extend into every province of the country. Kristen Spring of Kingston, Ontario has trained with and received five guide dogs from Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind. Spring says, “Having a guide dog means the freedom to go anywhere I want, the freedom to do pretty much anything I want. When you are going up steps, the dog judges how high the step
is by going up onto that step. I never have to worry that I am going to walk into something and not be able to figure out how to go the rest of the way. I just have to ask the dog to find the way. I can’t say enough about how good the training is, not just for the dog but for the people.” Co-Founder Jane Thornton remains with the organization today as its’ Chief Operating Officer. Thornton says, “Be-
cause of everyone involved, from our clients, board member, donors, volunteers and staff, we are thriving. From the first guide dog team, John and Sasha, to the latest guide dog team, from the west coast to the east, from the money donated by a child who has saved their allowance, to the largest sponsorships, everyone should rejoice at the incredible teamwork put forth to create and sustain our or-
ganization.” Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind is open to applications from Canadians who would benefit who are registered as legally blind and benefit from enhanced mobility and independence through the use of a guide dog. For more information on applying for this free service, or to donate to help Canadians receive guide dogs, visit www. guidedogs.ca.
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Page 14 FRIDAY, January 18, 2019
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The IndependentFOCUS ON YOUTH
Piano, sports, Key Club help keep LDHSS honours student well-rounded Name: Sandra Fang Age: 17 Address: Barrhaven School: Longfields-Davidson Heights Secondary Grade: 12 Parents: Qiao Qin Yu (Mom), Yao Zhong Fang (Dad) Brother: Andy Fang (19), 2nd year university student studying at the University of Waterloo Pet Peeves: “Loud chewers, slow walkers, people who act like they “know-it-all” Part-time Work: “For the past three years, and up until present day, I’ve worked as a cashier at China Star Chinese Food. Last summer, I also had a position at Accel Music Studios as the receptionist/studio coordinator.”
YOUTH by Phill Potter
starting from a young age, I’ve received awards many times for being the highest achieving student in my grade for Cantonese at a language school. Additionally, I have volunteered with the OCSB International Languages Program at Ching Hua Chinese School for the past two years. As a result, I have received certificates of recognition and appreciation. Throughout my years of playing on school sports teams, I’ve also been able to receive numerous medals for tournaments, where we placed either 1st or 2nd out of all the teams that played.”
Activities/Interests: “I’m involved in numerous activities, both in school and in the Favourite Subjects: “The community. At school, there subjects I’m most passionate are many clubs which I am a about are Biology, Chemistry, part of. For instance, I am the and English. I am continuously Head of Publications for Menfascinated by the new concepts tal Health Movement, a club at I learn each day in Biology and LDH which promotes mental Chemistry. On the other hand, health awareness, and aims to English is always a very fun end the stigma associated with class, because I’m driven to mental health. I’ve also been a read books that I wouldn’t read member of my school’s Athletic otherwise. All the assignments Council for the past two years. completed in the course target We’re in charge of fundraising both critical and creative think- for Toy Mountain, planning for Athletic Banquet, as well as oring skills!” ganizing Intramurals and other What do you enjoy read- events through out the year. On ing for pleasure? “I love read- the side, I’m also a Peer Tutor ing books whenever I get the for various subjects, including chance. Most of the time, I math and sciences. As for sports teams, I’ve generally reach for any type of been playing volleyball on the fiction book, as I find them the school team since grade 10. This most captivating to read. My fayear, I decided to go out of my vourite book of all time is Life comfort zone and try out for of Pi by Yann Martel. The combasketball as well, which was bination of magic realism and a success! Later the year, Ad in 12/18/18 7:54 PM meaningful symbolism enabledLATEST AD!!!!!!!!!!!!_Diversiteaon I also plan on trying out for the me to immerse myself into the book, and analyze the deeper meaning behind the story.” Who are your favourite authors? “I love reading written works from various authors. However, some of my favourites include Margaret Atwood, J.K Rowling, and Lisa McMann.” What are your accomplishments? “For three consecutive school years, I have received an OCDSB Silver Medal Award for maintaining an overall average of 90+. I have also been chosen several times to receive awards for Academic Excellence, some of which include Phys Ed, Business and Core French. As well,
Badminton Team as well. you can discover so many new I love playing sports, be- things about yourself, which cause I enjoy the sense of com- will ultimately help you grow petition which comes with it. as a person. I desire to make the It also gives me the chance to most out of high school, so that develop close relationships with I have amazing memories to relike-minded individuals. flect back on later in life.” In the community, I do a lot of volunteering for differCareer Goals: “For postent organizations. I volunteer at secondary education, I plan to a language school (Ching Hua study Biomedical Sciences. The Chinese School) as an assistant universities which I’m considteacher for a Cantonese kinder- ering applying to, include Mcgarten class. As well, for the Gill, Western, McMaster, and past two summers I’ve volun- OttawaU. teered at the Children’s HospiI’m not quite sure what tal of Eastern Ontario (CHEO). specific field I want to specialMy first year at CHEO I was a ize in yet. However, I have a Reader, where my role was to deep interest in genetic research promote literacy to children. In and engineering, or neurology. I the second year I was a Play- aspire to pursue a career, where a Person_Ad copy 12/18/18 PM Page room Monitor Remove where I engaged I am able to make7:56 a change in 1 patients in play activities to al- other people’s lives – for the betleviate any stress they may feel. ter.” Longfields Davidson Heights Secondary School student I’m also involved in the Sandra Fang carries a 90-plus average and is heavily incommunity as a member of the Comments: “Shout out to Barrhaven Key Club where we my friends, my family, and my volved in music, sports and her community. Phill Potter photo perform acts of service, such as teachers. I would not be where organizing fundraisers for vari- I am today, if it wasn’t for the They continuously support me push me to be the best version of ous organizations. amazing people in my life. through everything I do, and myself. Thank you.” I have many interests; one of which is playing the piano. I’ve known how to play the piano since the age of 8 and have performed in numerous piano recitals. Although I love music in general, the piano enables me to express emotions through my playing. BEFORE AFTER Also, I enjoy volunteering in the community. I do so as much as possible, because I believe that it’s truly important to help others. I like to spend time with family and friends, particularly by doing something outdoors, as I like appreciating nature.”
Why did you get involved in what you do? “I believe it is truly important to get out of your comfort zone, try new things, and be involved in both school and community. My involvement in diverse activities allows Page me1 to live a meaningful life. When you put yourself out there,
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Page 16 FRIDAY, January 18, 2019
Minor Atom Raiders win AAA Division of Bell Capital Cup The 20th Bell Capital Cup was a successful one for the Nepean Raiders. In the Minor Atom AAA division, the Raiders defeated their rivals, the Gloucester Rangers, by a 6-3 score in the final at the Canadian Tire Centre. Dean Sloan had a hat trick and Braydon Bennett scored twice for the Raiders, with the other goal coming from Liam
Hayes. Logan MacKinnon and Matthew Perreault had two assists with one each going to Liam Ferguson, Hudson Henderson, Liam Kelly and Cole Stants. Jack Ostapyk was the winning goalie. For the Rangers, Barron Burris had a goal and an assist, with Matthew Provenzano and Rylan Kelly also scoring. Connor MacLeod had
two assists with Ryan Begley adding one. The Raiders advanced to the final with a 4-2 win over Kanata. Owen Cowper, Liam Kelly, Hudson Henderson and Liam Ferguson were the Nepean goal scorers. Braydon Bennett had three assists with Liam Hayes and Liam Ferguson each adding one. Tanner MacDonald was the winning goalie.
In the Minor Pee Wee AA Division, the Raiders advanced to the final before dropping a 5-4 overtime heartbreaker to the Ottawa Sting. Andy Pickering had sent the game into overtime by scoring a goal from Cameron Stanley with 1:06 left in the third period. Pickering also had an assist in the game. Daxton Markwick scored a
pair of goals for the Raiders with Adam Reinisch adding one. Chase Clement, Ellard Slipacoff and Cameron Stanley also had assists for the Raiders in the final. The Raiders advanced to the Minor Pee Wee AA final with a 3-0 win over Gloucester. Owen Boville had the shutout with Ryan Coughlan, Adam Reinisch and Stefano Cesario scoring.
Daxton Markwich had two assists with one each going to Coughlan, Clement and Slipacoff. In the Minor Pee Wee A Division, the Raiders lost 3-2 to the Quinte West Hawks. Matthew Larking and Joshua Caesar scored for the Raiders with assists going to Noah Maynard, Garrett Mason, Nathan Emery and Derek McCann.
Wildcats reach Atom AA Girls final at Bell Capital Cup
The Nepean Raiders won the Minor Atom AAA championship at the Bell Capital Cup.
The Nepean Wildcats reached the AA Atom AA final of Bell Capital Cup before losing a 3-1 decision to the Stoney Creek Sabres. Isabelle Janveaux scored for the Wildcats from Carly Oâ€™Connor. The Wildcats reached the final after Cameron Garcia had a shutout in a 2-0 win over Kanata. Avery Ronberg and Annie McDonell scored Wildcat goals with assists going to Molly Hale and Isabelle Janveaux.
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The China Winter Sports Hunters from Beijing were Bell Capital Cup Major Atom A Division champions. Mike Carroccetto photo
Winter Sport Hunters show local teams that hockey is on the map in China By Jeff Morris On the ice, their skills were miles apart. But culturally, even though they were a half a world away, their love for hockey brought the kids together. The Nepean Raiders Rep B team faced the China Winter Sport Hunters from Beijing in the Bell Capital Cup on Sat., Dec. 29 at the Fred Barrett Arena. There was no talk of politics, or about the arrests of a Huawei executive in Vancouver or Canadian citizens in China. It was pure and simple – just kids loving to play hockey. The Chinese team won 6-0 as they ran the table, winning seven straight to claim the tournament championship. The team was hosted by the Gloucester Rangers, who billeted the Chinese team. The Chinese team was an example of the growth in popularity of hockey in that country. In September, the Boston Bruins and Calgary Flames played pre-season exhibition games in Shenzhen and Beijing. Beijing also has a professional hockey team, as the Kunlun Red Star plays in Russia’s Kontinental Hockey League. “China is an emerging hockey market,” said Brian
Hu, a Beijing parent who is an assistant coach and translator for head coach Sean Skinner, a Detroit native who has been a skills development coach for the Montreal Canadiens and the US Olympic Women’s hockey team. “There are a lot of kids eight and under playing hockey in China.” Hu said the kids on the Winter Sport Hunters have been together for about five years, practicing three to four times per week. On average, the Chinese team is on the ice for 20 hours a week. In addition to hockey, the kids also play basketball, soccer and tennis. “With Beijing hosting the 2022 Winter Games, there is a big push to promote hockey and other winter sports in China,” Skinner said. “They are planning on building a couple hundred ice rinks in the country and making the sport more viable in China.” Ten years ago, AnDong Song played in the Bell Capital Cup for the Beijing Dragons, who were billeted by the OsgoodeRideau team. Song was drafted by the New York Islanders and is now playing college hockey at Cornell University. This year’s version of the Winter Sport Hunters have a couple of elite players who may follow in Song’s footsteps.
Yifei Li, one their defensemen, is considered one of the world’s best female 10-year-old players. That evening, the Winter Sport Hunters went to the Canadian Tire Centre to see Alexander Ovechkin and the Washington Capitals defeat the Ottawa Senators. “It was very exciting for the kids to go to an NHL game in Canada,” Hu said. “It was something they will never forget.”
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Page 20 FRIDAY, January 18, 2019
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Barrhaven Independent, January 18, 2019