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BARRHAVEN 
 


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FRIDAY • March 22 • 2019

Prime Minister in Barrhaven to visit with local Muslim leaders Barrhaven Independent Staff Prime Minister Justin Trudeau was in Barrhaven on Sun., March 17 as he visited the mosque at the South Nepean Muslim Centre on Woodroffe Ave. The visit was made as a gesture to show solidarity with the local Muslim community in the wake of the attack on a mosque in New Zealand Fri., March 15. Fifty people were killed and another 41 were injured in the attack, which happened during prayer time. Trudeau was joined by Nepean Liberal MP Chandra Arya and Ottawa-West Nepean MP Anita Vandenbeld dur-

ing his visit. “Islamophobia & hate have no place anywhere, & have a devastating impact,” the Prime Minister tweeted following the visit. “I visited the South Nepean Muslim Community Mosque tonight, to mourn for those killed in the New Zealand terrorist attack & listen to young people about how we can keep building safe & inclusive communities.” On the Barrhaven Independent Facebook page, Trudeau drew praise from local readers and residents. His visit to the Barrhaven mosque was called a gesture of peace, and he was complimented for his kindness.

Justin Trudeau meets with members of the South Nepean Muslim Centre on Woodroffe Ave. Sun., March 17. Photo Twitter.com/JustinTrudeau

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Page 2 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019

The IndependentNEWS

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

Barrhaven native Jessica Hyba among those killed in Ethiopian plane crash By Charlie Senack Barrhaven native Jessica Hyba was one of 18 Canadians who were killed when the Ethiopian Airlines plane they were on crashed in the farmlands off Ethiopia’s capital Addis Ababa, on Sunday, March 10. The Boeing 737 MAX 8 plane headed to Nairobi, Kenya, crashed only six minutes after takeoff, killing all 157 passengers and crew on board. Hyba, 43, grew up in Old Barrhaven and attended Jockvale Elementary before going to Confederation High School. She then moved to Banff, Alberta, where she lived for a number of years. “The Banff days were like the golden days,” said Jessica Mackie, a childhood friend of Hyba’s, who quickly followed the then spontaneous teen out west alongside a dozen or so of their other mutual Barrhaven friends.

“They were the best days of our lives. We snowboarded, and hiked and played in the mountains. We had so much fun.” Mackie and her brother, Joshua Olszynko, have many fond memories of growing up on the same street in Barrhaven with Hyba. They played in the farmers fields across the street from their house, socialized near the Walter Baker Centre, and saw each other on an almost daily basis. “When we moved to Barrhaven, there was only a few houses and she was one of them. She was the only kid on the street who was my age,” said Olszynko. “We used to play with each other every day… (doing) simple things like playing with sticks and stones and building forts and checking out beehives and other things kids do in fields.” In 2001, Hyba returned to Ottawa to work for CARE Canada, a humani-

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tarian organization that helps women and girls in developing countries lift themselves and their families out of poverty and out of crisis, according to its website. “(Jessica) worked with CARE early in her career in Canada and in Indonesia as part of the response to the Indian Ocean tsunami emergency effort,” CARE Canada said in a statement. Most recently, Hyba worked with the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees as the organization’s senior external relations officer in Mogadishu, Somalia. She joined the UNHCR in Iraq in 2013, before landing at the organizations headquarters in Geneva, Switzerland. Throughout Hyba’s 20 year career in the humanitarian sector, she worked in many war-torn countries, said her childhood friend Joshua Olszynko. “Out of all the ways for her to go… she lived in

such dangerous war zones and different places that were just so dangerous to live in and she had some stories,” he said. But it’s not the humanitarian work friends of Hyba are remembering — but the personally, charm and character she brought with her everywhere she went. Longtime friend Jessica Mackie credits all of her success in life to Hyba, and says she always helped encourage her to step outside of her comfort zone. “Jessie is my mentor,” she said. “She inspired me to do almost everything I’ve ever done in my life. She’s inspired me to travel, to study; she’s inspired me to not take life so seriously.” “She was such a force,” Mackie added. “She is the most energetic and funny person you will have ever met in your life.” Those are sentiments Mackie’s brother, Olszynko, echoed.

Barrhaven native Jessica Hyba was one of 18 Canadians killed in the March 10 Ethiopian Airlines crash. Facebook photo

“She just made people feel special,” he said. “When they were in her circle, everyone was special to her and everybody had their own special connec-

tion. Everyone felt really social and her ability to get along with people and her character.”

ethiopian

continues on page 3

BARRHAVEN PROUD

Spare a “DiSco” Night for the Qch

Please join the Ambassadors Raising Hope Councillors and enter a team into the 3rd Annual MacDonald Moussa Team “Spare A Night for the QCH”. Come bowl with us at Merivale Bowling Lanes, Merivale Road on Saturday, April 6th, 2019. This year we are going disco! Wear your disco threads and our DJ will play the beat! After bowling participants will retire to the lounge to enjoy a home style Italian dinner and some disco fun!

Let’s bowl! registration for sponsorship and teams is now open - last year this event sold out so book early at www.mmteam.ca All funds raised at Spare A Night for QCH will be to support the Queensway Carleton Hospital Foundation’s Hopes Rising Campaign. www.qchfoundation.ca

caNaDa Day iN BarrhaveN Find us on: https://twitter.com/BarrhavenJan https://www.facebook.com/BarrhavenJanHarder

www.janharder.ca

jan.harder@ottawa.ca

Plans are well underway for this year Mattamy Homes Canada Day in Barrhaven. The organizers have addressed the incident they had last year by putting new security measures in place so everyone can come and have a great time. These new measures come with increased costs and they are hoping that the community can help with a small donation on their Go Fund Me Page https://www.gofundme.com/canada-day-in-barrhaven This year a community breakfast will be held at the park, which will cost $5.00 per person with a limited number of tickets being pre-sold. More information on this and other news will be announced soon.


BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT 

FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 3

The IndependentNEWS

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Manotick
 Julian Daher’s and Alexa De-Jourdan‘s Grade five French immersion classes at St. Benedict’s Elementary School took part in the L’Avenir d’Ottawa and Beyond project.

Barrhaven students provide input on what Ottawa should look like in 2036 By Charlie Senack

How will our city look in 2036? That’s what grade five students at St. Benedict’s Elementary School in Half Moon Bay are trying to figure out. They are part of the L’Avenir d’Ottawa and Beyond project, an initiative that boasts students’ perspectives, ideas, and suggestions on how they want their city to look like in the year 2036. It’s about putting Ottawa on the global map — and students’ perspectives are being sought after to help in the planning process with the City of Ottawa.

It focuses on the six C’s which are creativity, collaboration, critical thinking, character, citizenship and communication. “Through the lens of Deep Learning here at the Ottawa Catholic School Board, we strive to promote meaningful learning partnerships while leveraging digital technologies to break down the four walls of the classroom and take their learning to new heights,” said Lisa Hurd, Vice Principal at St. Benedict School.

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“In partaking in this project, students are actively involved in the planification process of what they want their City of Ottawa to look like in the future,” said Grade five teacher Alexa De-Jourdan. “Through creativity and collaboration, students will devise an outlook on what our city will look, see, and feel like in the year 2036.” Ella Marcogliese is a Grade five student in De-Jourdan’s class. She has enjoyed working on the “Deep Learning” project because it allows her to think outside the box and use critical thinking skills to solve problems.

“As a student who is doing this project, I now realize that I can change the future, just by doing this project with my class,” said Marcogliese. “I think that it is important that students like me have this experience.” Deep Learning is where the education system is moving. For the past number of years, the Ottawa Catholic School Board has been encouraging teachers to use this modern day educational tool in their classrooms — with the intention of getting students to be creative, connected, and collaborative life-long problem solvers.

travelling with her partner who has not been publicly identified, and also died in the crash. Hyba was one of 18 Canadians killed in the crash, and one of four with ties to Ottawa. No plans have been announced publicly for a memorial service at this time. Investigators are now going over the black boxes that were recovered in good condition from the scorched earth of the Ethiopian farmlands. They say there are many similarities between this crash and the Lion Air

Flight 610 crash that took place in October 2018 — which killed 189 people. GREYHOUND CANADA TRANSPORTATION ULC Both planes flew with erratic altitude changes that could indicate the pilots SCHEDULE CHANGE SCHEDULE struggled to control the airEFFECTIVE: SUNDAY, CHANGE JUNE 23RD, RD 2019 craft. Investigators are now , 2019 EFFECTIVE: SUNDAY, JUNE 23 suspecting that faulty softPlease note Greyhound Canada will be re-routing service via Ottawa, ON ware was to blame in both and Syracuse NY. Direct city pair service via Brockville, ON will no longer crashes. Please note Greyhound Canada will be re-routing service via Ottawa, ON and Syracuse NY. be available. Death certificates are via Brockville, ON will no longer be available. expected pair to service be finalized Passengers will have several daily options available to them via Toronto, ON within the next few weeks, andseveral Montreal, QC to travel between Ottawa, ON and NY. and Montreal, Q Passengers will have daily options available to them via Syracuse, Toronto, ON but authorities say it will between Ottawa, take months to recover and ON and Syracuse, NY. Complete details are available by visiting our websites identify the pieces of human at www.greyhound.ca and at www.greyhound.com Complete details are available by visiting our websites www.greyhound.ca and www.greyhou remains collected from the site.

STUDENTS continues on page 5

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ethiopian continues from page 2 Hyba’s final visit home to Barrhaven was in June 2018, and Mackie who now works for the High Commission for Canada in Barbados, said the two were hoping to get back together on Canadian soil sometime this summer. Mackie spoke to Hyba over the phone on Saturday — the day before the crash — and also texted her Sunday morning. Hyba, the mother of two girls ages 9 and 12, just wrapped up a family March Break ski trip, and was looking forward to returning back to Somalia. She was


Page 4 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

The IndependentCOMMUNITY Local commuters one step closer to light rail as Phase 2 approved By Charlie Senack

Shovels will soon be in the ground for Phase 2 of Ottawa’s light rail transit project. On Wednesday, March 6, council voted 19-3 in favour of the $4.6-billion Stage 2 transit expansion. It will connect the city by train west to Baseline station and Moodie Drive, east to Montreal Road and Place d’Orleans, and south to the airport and Bowesville Road in Riverside South. “I think phase two is vitally important for the east end, the west end and the south end of the city,” Mayor Jim Watson said. “We can’t get on to going to Kanata, Stittsville and Barrhaven without Phase 2.” Many councillors, however, were reluctant about voting for the Stage 2 LRT project, when they received hundreds of pages of documents to look over only 12 days before the meeting. Somerset ward councillor Catherine McKenney brought a motion forward to delay the vote until March 27, which was supported by six councillors including Ward 22 representative, Carol Anne Meehan. It was voted down by council 16-6. Meehan, a first time councillor, brought many concerns to the council table during Wednesday’s meeting — including the city singing a contract with SNC-Lavalin, a group that has been under fire recently for their involvement with projects around the country. “SNC-Lavalin was the lowest bidder and their projects have ended up — well just simply to say… there have been major problems,” Meehan said. “They bid low and they are under deliv-

ering.” Despite her concerns, Meehan voted in favour of the Stage 2 LRT budget, because she did not want to do anything that would “jeopardize” getting trains out to Riverside South. The three councillors who voted against the budget were Diane Deans, Rick Chiarelli and Shawn Menard. Phase 2 will help the residents of Riverside South, as well as those in Barrhaven who opt to cross the Vimy Bridge and commute from the east side of the Rideau River. Riverside South currently houses around 16,000 residents, and is increasing by about 2,000 people a year. The expansion to Riverside South will start at the existing Greenboro Station in Ottawa South, and will travel to Limebank Road. In May 2018, it was announced that property developers Urbandale Corporation and Richcraft Developments would throw an additional $30 million into the pot, which would go on top of the $50 million the then Liberal provincial government promised. That brings the total cost of the Trillium Line expansion to $80 million. At the time, Terry Nichols, president of the Urbandale Corporation, said that the expansion will help serve the residents of Riverside South — especially with the population of the growing community expected to reach 55,000 people within the next ten years. “(It’s) one of the first communities in Ottawa to be built and designed with rail transit already in place prior to a significant of the built out already being completed,” Nichols said in May 2018. The total cost for the entire Phase 2 expansion is

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$4,657,445,229 — around $1.2 billion more than what the city estimated before asking for construction bids. Mayor Watson says he met with Premier Doug Ford earlier this month, who verbally promised that the government would still fund the Stage 2 expansion. Watson says he expects some “good news” later this month. Shovels for the project are expected to be in the ground sometime this year. If there are no more delays, the Trillium Line expansion out to Riverside South and the Ottawa Airport is expected to be completed sometime in 2022. The Confederation Line expansion in the east is expected to be completed by 2024, and its expansion out to the west is expected to be completed by 2025. Watson says he realizes that their will be traffic and public transportation delays while Stage 2 is being built, but says the city is doing

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everything they can to keep it to a minimum. He adds that the pros will outweigh the cons, and says this project will determine the future for our city. “We have taken a very significant step — a historic step — in moving forward with a plan that will help to

really determine how our city is going to grow,” Watson said. “How we are going to reduce our GHD footprint, and ultimately how this is going to act as a stimulant for economic development in all parts of the city.” And for those Barrhaven residents who are wondering

when the trains will be rolling through their neighbourhood, Coun. Jan Harder says that will be happening after Phase 2 is complete. Phase 3 will bring the trains past Baseline Station down the current bus rapid transitway, and into future “Barrhaven Downtown.”

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FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 5

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT 

The IndependentCOMMUNITY Canadian Housing Benefit will help 300,000 families in Canada By Chandra Arya Nepean MP

Affordable housing is more than just bricks and mortar. It’s about improving the lives of families by relieving the burden of high housing costs, so that they have more money left over every month for groceries, transportation, warm clothing, and the unexpected costs of living. Since 2015, our government has made affordable housing a priority, launching Canada’s first ever National Housing Strategy. All Canadians have a right to an affordable home where they Like us on Facebook Barrhaven Independent Follow us on Twitter @BarrhavenIndy Listen to our podcast on SoundCloud Barrhaven Independent

Nepean on the Hill By Chandra Arya Nepean MP

can feel safe and warm. We’re working hard so that families don’t have to decide between making rent and putting their kid in hockey or saving for their future education. The goals of the strategy are to: • Reduce chronic homelessness by 50%. • Remove more than 530,000 households out of housing need. • Create 100,000 new

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housing units: four times more than what the previous government did during the last 10 years. • Repair and renew more than 300,000 housing units • Protect an additional 385,000 households from losing an affordable place to live • Meeting the housing needs of Canadians, particu-

larly seniors, women and children fleeing family violence, Indigenous people, persons with disabilities, those dealing with mental health and addiction issues, veterans, and young adults • Ensuring that future governments continue to provide Canadians with adequate housing through new legislation

• Giving a voice to vulnerable groups, including people who have experienced homelessness, to ensure that the Strategy supports those in housing need A key part of the NHS is the Canada Housing Benefit. Our government will work with provinces and territories to develop a $4 billion Canada Hous-

ing Benefit to be launched in 2020 to respond to local housing needs and priorities. Once fully implemented, the Canada Housing Benefit will: assist at least 300,000 families; provide an estimated average of $2,500 per year to each household recipient; and be delivered directly to households.

call home,” he said. “Not only will students have the chance to learn and share their ideas of what a “perfect city” entails, but their input and zest for innovation will be brought to the planning table where the future fabric of Ottawa will be sewn.” The project also comes at the same time the city is writing the new Official Plan which will be a template for how the city will be developed in the future. The city is currently working on

public consultations, and in 2020, a draft Official Plan will be tabled at Planning Committee and Council. Approval the for new Official Plan is expected by the Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing in 2022. Barrhaven Coun. Jan Harder said the students suggestions and ideas will be looked at when drafting up the Official Plan, and said now is a great time to do it while public consultations are underway.

“I have so much confidence in these kids,” she said. “Some people asked me if I thought that Grade five was too young, I absolutely don’t. They are thinking about their surroundings (and) environment.” “They listen to what their parents are talking about,” Harder added. “They know that we don’t have good bus service, they know that we need better roads, they are thinking about what kinds of jobs they want available.”

STUDENTS continues from page 3 Grade five teacher Julian Daher has been a proud champion of this project since St. Benedicts started it this fall. He says it has been a great way to get the students involved in the community, and has also educated them on many city-wide issues including the light rail transit project, the condition of roads and the problems with Barrhaven’s OC Transpo system. “It boasts student voice and agency in the city they

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Page 6 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019

IndependentEditorial

INDEPENDENT Editorial

A middle ground is needed on cell phone ban from schools For all the criticism that the Ontario Progressive Conservative Government is facing, their ban on the use of cell phones in public schools is something desperately needed. The announcement was made by Ontario Education Minister Lisa Thompson last week. “Ontario’s students need to be able to focus on their learning – not their cellphones,” she wrote. “By banning cellphone use that distracts from learning, we are helping students to focus on acquiring the foundational skills they need like reading, writing and math.” We all got along in classes for hundreds of years without the use of cell phones. A generation ago, any distractions like that were unheard of in the classroom. You were there to learn. You sat through a class and paid attention. You didn’t have the right to have ear phones on listening to music or podcasts, nor could you take pictures or videos of your friends in class and post them on Instagram. Some will argue that this is the new playing field that millennials live in. Bull crap. When it comes right down to it, texting and social media and even playing Fortnite on phones is something that is done by students today because they are bored. Maybe that is a broad statement that sounds harsh, but is it in any way incorrect or inaccurate? It has always been that way, though previous generations had to be more creative in how they dealt with boredom. Obviously, there has to be a middle ground. There are lockdowns in schools, and students need their phones in situations like that. There are also safety issues such as when or which parent will be picking up a child from school. So maybe banning the phones is not the right verbiage, but perhaps a rule that a phone just be powered off unless it is being used specifically for a class lesson would make sense. Using a phone to record a lecture or class is something that many students take advantage of. Some students also use the calculators on their phones in math class – we’re not sure when students stopped having to do math by hand and actually learn it. Every year, students go through EQAO testing. We would love to see the results of today’s students against those of students 10, 25 or even 50 years ago. Our bet is that today’s students would not come close to the results of students from years gone by. They have remarkable skills in other areas, but the basics have fallen by the wayside. And maybe it’s good for kids to learn to cope with being bored from time to time. It will prepare them for the future. Especially if they work for the federal government.

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.

Publisher: Jeff Morris Managing Editor: Jeff Morris Advertising and Marketing: Gary Coulombe Photographer: Mike Carroccetto

Phone: 613-692-6000

email: Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca News/sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca mike.carroccetto@gmail.com

DEADLINE FOR ALL ADVERTISING IS FRIDAY AT 4PM All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Barrhaven Independent.

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

My lifelong battle with an eating disorder Hello. My name is Jeff and I have an eating disorder. (This is the part where all of you reading, in unison, say, “Hello Jeff.”) Okay, by eating disorder, I don’t mean it’s like an Olson Twin kind of thing or even a My 600-Pound Life kind of thing. It’s much simpler. When I eat food, I keep missing my mouth. The Diva can pretty much use my shirt as my agenda at the end of the day. She will examine it and say something like, ‘Oh, this looks like dried salsa from about 8 a.m. and the angle of the spill looks like you were driving so you probably had a breakfast burrito from the McDonald’s Drive-Thru. And it’s going to be really hard to get the mustard out of this shirt because it looks like it landed on you at about 1:15 p.m., just around the time you filled up with gas at the McEwen Station in Kemptville so I am guessing you had a jumbo hot dog off the grill for lunch. And there are two distinct Diet Coke markings from different times on your shirt. Am I going to have to tell your doctor at the headache clinic that you are drinking that much Diet Coke? Oh, and look, there’s some Nutella that you smeared on yourself from when you added it to your protein and spinach shake. And as far as that stain, I probably should have thought it through a bit more before I made lasagna. At least Raven (our Yorkie) was able to get most of what you spilled off your shirt.’ So you can imagine the conversation we had at the Champion factory outlet store last week. “This hoodie is amazing and it’s only $14,” I exclaimed to anyone within ear shot. It was a nice XXL hoodie with sleeves long enough for my 38” orangutan arms. But this hoodie was amazing. The Diva, however, didn’t look too impressed. “That’s nice Pumpkin,” she said with what I detected might be sarcasm. “There is only one problem.” “What’s that?” I asked. “It’s white. It’s completely white.” Yup. It was sarcasm. “What do you think is going to happen to that hoodie the first time you shovel food in your big gate?” Oh, yeah. Right. I hadn’t thought about it. I was too busy thinking of how cool I would look with my Champion hoodie and my black, low cut Converse shoes and my Hollister skinny jeans. I was going to look like I stepped right out of a Drake video. I turned to Steven for some reassurance. “This is a great hoodie, right?” “It’s sick,” he replied. I knew that meant good. I tried to speak his language.

“I’m going to look so deezed.” He stared at me. “Um, deezed doesn’t mean that,” he said. “Deezed means, like, muscular or jacked. It doesn’t mean cool.” If only they had a Rosetta Stone CD set to learn Millennial-speak.” “I’m still going to look deezed in this,” I said. “Yeah, I guess,” he FROM THE said, as he put his bud back in his ear and turned his attention back to the autotooned rap drivel with computerized drums and by Jeff Morris no instruments thumping out of his device. Clearly, he was on Team Diva for this one. “Seriously,” she interjected. “That is going to show every single thing you put in your mouth when you wear that. Remember that nice hoodie I got you for Christmas that was covered in Frank’s hot sauce within an hour of you putting it on?” Oh yeah. But I didn’t care. This was an amazing hoodie and it was $14. She shook her head at the checkout. Once in the car, we decided to make a game of it. What would Jeff spill on his new hoodie first? It would be a multiple choice. A would be ketchup. B would be peanut butter or a similar spread. Almond butter and Nutella were acceptable for B. For C, we went with Diet Coke or another staining beverage. D was pizza. I have a horrible track record in that department. E was egg yolk from an over easy egg that would slide off my fork onto my, um, deezed chest. And F was ‘other’. Everybody made their guesses. When we stopped for dinner on the way home – it was a big, sloppy, roadhouse burger – I was put to the test. But I called an audible. I walked into the restroom, took off my new white hoodie, and just wore the Adidas t-shirt that I was wearing underneath it. Adam, meanwhile, accidentally stuck his arm in a lake of ketchup on his plate. His brand new white Hollister jacket and the white shirt he was wearing both got it. He was crushed. I felt bad for him, but I couldn’t help but feel relieved that someone other than me had, well, Jeffed their clothes at dinner. The last stop on the way home was Walmart. The Diva got a Tide stick to get the stain out of Adam’s shirt and jacket. She looked over at me, and grabbed a handful of them. “We are going to keep these handy,” she said, giving me that look. I looked around Walmart and I faced the truth. I don’t need a Tide stick for when I eat. I need a shower curtain.

OTHER SIDE

Letters to the Editor welcome – email to newsfile@bellnet.ca


BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT 

The IndependentCOMMUNITY

FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 7

Planning and fundraising already underway for Barrhaven Canada Day event Canada Day is just around the bend. Okay it isn’t that close and with all the snow still around it seems a lot farther but when Darrell and Team have to raise over $100k annually to host such a large event for Barrhaven it’s time to talk about it. Barrhaven has over 90k residents and over 500 businesses. How can you contribute? If you have ideas, we would certainly like to hear them. We need your help! The “Mayor of Jockvale”, Kelvin Burnett, is turning 90 on March 27th. A celebration in his honour will be taking place at the end of March. Happy Birthday Kelvin!

Barrhaven Seniors’ Council Potluck

All seniors in Barrhaven are invited to attend this event - whether they are currently part of the group or not. It will be held on Friday April 12th from 11:30am-2pm. Entertainment by “The Piano Man” starts at 11am. Sign up with Don at barrhavenseniors@ gmail.com.

Registration for Spring and Summer Recreational Courses Now Open!

The Recreation eGuide and Mon Cyberguide francophone des loisirs are online at ottawa.ca for spring and summer programs. Camp FFIT returns with firefighter training camp for young women: Ottawa Fire Services, in partnership with Fire Service Women Ontario, is pleased to announce an application call for Camp FFIT (Female Firefighters

LET’S TALK

BARRHAVEN by Jan Harder

in Training) 2019. Young women between the ages of 15 and 19, who meet the application criteria, are invited to apply. Applications are available now at ottawa. ca and must be returned to Ottawa Fire Services Training Centre, located at 898 Industrial Avenue, no later than May 24, 2019. Participants will have an opportunity to speak to women and men who work at Ottawa Fire Services, as well as firefighters from neighbouring communities and students who have graduated from a Pre-Service Firefighter Education and Training Program. For more info email campftit@ ottawa.ca or call 613-5802424 ext. 29621. Camp FFIT, now in its 10th year, will take place on August 12th-16th from 8am-5pm at the Ottawa Fire Services Training Centre, 898 Industrial Avenue.

2019 Stroll for LiverOn

The Canadian Liver Foundation (CLF) invites you to join them at the 2019 Stroll for LiverOn, which will take place on Saturday June 15th, from 10am– 2pm in Britannia Park. The event begins at 10am; the stroll will start at 11:00am and includes a liver healthy lunch, health fair, raffles, family entertainment and activities and an awards ceremony. Michael O’Byrne, CTV Ot-

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tawa, will be emceeing the event. For info contact Meghann Darroch at 613-8548031.

New Park coming to Half Moon Bay:

Merak Park will be located within the Half Moon Bay West subdivision in Barrhaven just south of the Jock River, north of Cambrian Road, and west of the proposed Greenbank Road realignment. Proposed amenities within the park are proposed to include play equipment for 1.5-5 year-olds, swings, a sand play area, a walking path, park furniture, tree plantings and room for free-play in the grassed areas.

Moloughney Park Redesign

The City is asking for feedback on concept plans for the lifecycle replacement of the play equipment proposed for Moloughney Park located at 30 Wessex Road. The community is invited to provide comments and preference between Option A and Option B on the plans of playground structures to replace the aging ones in Moloughney Park. See the designs and give feedback at https://ottawa.ca/en/cityhall/public-engagement/ projects/moloughney-park

Proposed Roadway Modifications

The City is providing

notice to the public of its intention to approve road modifications at the following location: Longfields Drive and Golflinks Drive South for a Single lane roundabout. For more information, please contact: Ann Selfe (Transportation Services Department) Tel: 613-580-2424, ext 13185.

New Zoning By-Law Amendment and Site Plan Control

The City has received an application for a Zoning By-Law Amendment and Site Plan Control for the properties located at 3802 and 3812 Greenbank Road. The application proposed a single storey building that could house up to 10 retail units. They are proposing 28 surface parking space. The applicant is proposing to rezone the land from ‘Development Reserve’ to ‘Local Commercial’. The intent of the LC zoning is to allow a variety of small, locally-oriented convenience and service uses to meet the needs of surrounding residential areas. We do not know yet what stores could be included in this development.

Official Plan Survey

The long-term goal is for Ottawa to grow into the most liveable mid-sized city in North America, and your insight is needed to make this happen. The City is collaborating with residents to gather input on the

key issues facing Ottawa today. Please let the City know what matters to you by answering a few questions. Your input will help it create the plans and policies that guide the growth of Ottawa. Visit ottawa.ca to complete the survey.

Volunteers needed!

The City’s Pathway Patrol program has been around since 1997 and has helped make Ottawa’s pathways safer. Safer Roads Ottawa is looking for volunteers who love our city and want to become ambassadors of our pathways by joining the growing Pathway Patrol team. The season runs from May to October. Apply today at pathwaypatrol@ottawa.ca or 613-580-2424, ext 28064.

RBC Youth Spirit Awards - Nominations Open

Do you know a remarkable and inspiring young person who deserves to be celebrated? Of course you do! Youth Ottawa will once again recognize 14 exceptional youth at the 22nd RBC Spirit of the Capital Youth Awards on the evening of Tuesday, May 14th at Ottawa City Hall. They are looking for nominations for award recipients who will receive a $1,000 bursary to be used towards the advancement of academic pursuits or social and environmental

change projects in line with the values of Youth Ottawa. Who can nominate? Individuals of any age can nominate a youth or group of youth who deserve to be celebrated. In order for an individual or group to be recognized, the nominator must complete the form at www. youthottawa.ca/nominate. Nominees are judged based on the quality of one nomination, not the number of nominations submitted. Who can be nominated? Any individual or group with members 21 years of age and under as of January 1st, 2019 can receive an award. They must reside within the Ottawa municipal limits.

Harder continues on page 8

PLAYSAFE: Don’t Let It Happen to You The War Amps new “kids-tokids” safety video, featuring stories from young amputees who have lost limbs in accidents, delivers the hard-hitting but positive message: “Spot the danger before you play!” Visit waramps.ca/ playsafe for the video and safety resources.


Page 8 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

The IndependentCOMMUNITY harder continues from page 7 OC Transpo Route 275

More trips will be added after O-train Line 1 opens. Currently the first morning trip on Route 275 now leaves from Cambrian at 7:07 a.m., and there are four morning trips. After the opening date of O-Train Line 1 is known, dates will be set for the introduction of these service improvements (approximately 3 weeks after train starts running). The addition to the route will be two earlier trips in the morning, leaving from Cambrian at approximately 06:00 and 06:30. These new trips are already listed in the test Ready for Rail travel planner, available at octranspo.com.

New Stormwater Fee

In May 2017, Phase 1 of the new stormwater fee was introduced where non-connected properties that previously did

not receive a water bill began seeing the phasein of the new stormwater fee on their 2017 property tax bills. Beginning in April 2019, the second and final phase of the new rate structure will take effect. The current rate structure is based on water consumption, a sewer surcharge, and a fixed fire supply. The new rate structure continues to include water and wastewater charges based on consumption. However, it also includes fixed charges to reflect the costs of supporting and maintaining our water, wastewater and stormwater infrastructure. Fire supply charges remain unchanged. The average single-family home customer, using 30 cubic metres every two months, will see little or no change to their bill with the new rate structure. The first water bill issued to each resident after April 1 will

be a transitional bill and will include a combination of the old and new rate structures. This bill will also include the 2019 water rates, as approved by Council as part of the 2019 Budget, which will be adopted in March. Residents will also begin to receive the re-designed water utility bill in March 2019. The new bill has been designed to be more user-friendly, easier to read, and easier to understand. Paper bills will be issued in the customer’s language of preference, English or French. Electronic billing will continue to be offered in both official languages. With the redesigned bill, residents will also get a new customer account number. Residents will receive a pamphlet (see below) in their water bills with information on the new rate structure and new components of the water bill. Additional information

is provided on ottawa.ca/ wws, including a helpful FAQ section.

New Hydro Ottawa Power Outage Reporting

Customers can now report an outage on our mobile-friendly Outage Centre at hydroottawa. com/report or through the Hydro Ottawa App. Once you have logged into your My Account you will be able to report a power outage and provide additional information or any observations you may have made. As always, customers can continue to report power outages by

calling Hydro Ottawa’s power outage reporting and information line at 613-738-0188.

cases, these mothers will return to their young. If you find a baby wild mammal on its own (skunk, raccoon, rabbit, squirrel, etc.), please contact the Rideau Valley Wildlife Sanctuary first before calling 3-1-1. Please do not attempt to move the animal from its den/nest or to feed it. If a resident has already touched the animal, please return it to where it was found. It is a myth that the mother will reject her babies if they have been touched. In addition, please note BLRS only responds to calls about injured or sick small wild animals.

What to do: Orphaned Wildlife

With Spring on the way, By-law & Regulatory Services (BLRS) is preparing for an increase in calls regarding injured and orphaned wildlife. BLRS would like to remind residents that not all small wild animals found alone without an adult are orphans. It is very common for mothers to leave their babies in the nest or den while they forage for food. In the majority of

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Pierre-Savard student Ryley Belanger of Barrhaven celebrat tended despite the hot weather es Canada Day with a smile despite the record tempera , 3 and 4. Don’t forget to check but a brawl at Sunday night’s celebration put a damper tures on the event and raised concerns and humid conditions. Barrhaven’s Canada Day was out our Facebook page for more Canada Day photos. well atabout security and safety. For more on Canada Day, see pages Reegan BelangeR Photo

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FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 9

Jam Harder! Steph Gauthier performs during Upstream Ottawa concert fundraiser at Greenfields Gastro Public House on Saturday, Mar. 9. The evening raised $10,000 ($3.5K from ticket sales to 200 attendees along with $6.5K in corporate donations from local companies). The funds will be used by not-forprofit organization Upstream Ottawa Mental Health Community Support to furnish three apartments used to house youths and adults recovering from mental illness. Jam Harder! Is a Barrhaven acoustic trio comprised of Gauthier, Dave Modderman and Bill Durham. The three musicians also play in a band called Hear & Now, who also played the fundraiser. Another local band, Bazooka Joe, also played during the fundraiser. Mike Carroccetto photo

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~ Spectacular Opportunity in a Highly Sought After Neighbourhood ~ Featuring a Reg’d Plan w/ 69’ frontage (+/-) x 100’ depth (+/-). Presenting a 2 story maintenance-free brick/vinyl home located in a quiet suburb of Nepean. Glass vertical sidelights flank the front door leading to an effective tiled foyer w/ closet. Continue to the formal living & dining rooms, or, to the 2 pce powder room or laundry room. Curl up in the main floor family room w/ a wood burning fireplace having firewood storage. Family room also has glass sliding doors which extends the house further into a rear patio deck overlooking the large back yard. The compact eat-in kitchen includes a built-in dishwasher & microwave. 2nd floor boasts a linen closet plus a 4 pce bath. 3 bedrooms (2 w/ double closets). The master bedroom has a walk-in closet plus a 3 pce bath & an adjacent make-up vanity w/ sink. Attached oversized garage has interior house entrance. Paved drive. Full unfinished basement plumbed for washroom. Gas furnace (’07). Rented hot water tank. 100 amp service. Protectron security system. Central air. New roof (’15 w/ 50 yr. transferable warranty). Windows (’04/‘06 w/ transferable warranties). Custom window treatments included. Taxes $ 4215.40 (+/-). For private viewing, terms & conditions please call our office at 613-267-6027. For listing of the chattels, please visit our website at www.jimhandsauction.com This is a well positioned home in the city. Furnishings are retro & rustic chic. Pair it w/ the right decor & you’ll achieve unparalleled comfort. Bring a lawn chair & participate in the bidding to settle the estate.

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Page 10 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

The IndependentCommunity

Next stop North Bay for LDHSS RoboRavens robotics team ducing our bot to a simple but functional design. Walking into the Durham College competition on the first weekend of March, our first event this season, the RoboRavens were completely unprepared. Little did we know, this would turn in our favour. When playing matches, two alliances are formed of three teams each, working in unison to complete tasks and collect points. Considering our hindered game abilities, we had to start from square one when it came to strategy, going from a speedy, pointracking robot to a minimally scoring but very defense-capable player. This turned out to be a huge selling point during the final alliance selections for the playoffs, earning the RoboRavens a spot alongside the two highest-ranked teams at the event: the 610 Crescent Coyotes and 2200 MMRambotics. Our alliance triumphantly took first place, and we

The Longfields Davidson Heights Secondary School RoboRavens were all smiles after receiving their medals, trophies, and banner for their performance in a robotics competition at Durham College. were honoured to bring home sponsors, for whom we have our next competition in North Ottawa’s first blue banner! the utmost respect and grati- Bay on the weekend of March This journey would not tude. Continue to support 28th. have been possible without some of Ottawa’s upcoming For more more informaour unbelievable alliance engineers by following team tion visit https://roboravens. members and our generous 4783, the RoboRavens, at ca/

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intense six-week build season, where we design, build, and program a robot to compete in the FIRST Robotics Competition, also known as FRC. Using our no-experience-required recruiting methods, the RoboRavens gather students with various backgrounds and diverse skill sets. Through continuous outreach, the team has been commended on our over 30% female representation, as well as mentoring rookie teams, and performing beta tests on software for all of Canada. This season’s game had a space theme, requiring teams to place game pieces at various locations on the field. In order to improve our capabilities, the RoboRavens expanded our expertise by using tools and parts we had no experience with, but we also faced challenges that we were very lucky to have overcome. Many of our goals got knocked off the table, re-

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FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 11

Greenbank Road fire

Ottawa firefighters quickly knocked-down a blaze at a small store located in a strip mall on Greenbank Rd. in Barrhaven, on the evening of March 12. Crews arrived at the Afri Marketplace located at 808 Greenbank Rd. near Fallowfield Rd. around 9 p.m. after receiving multiple 9-1-1 calls reporting smoke and flames coming from the commercial structure. Afri Marketplace bills itself as a “one-stop shop for African products”, including food, clothing and hair products. They also have a small catering operation. An investigator was sent to the scene to determine the Charlie Senack photo cause. There were no reported injuries.

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BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

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BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT 

FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 13

The IndependentFOCUS ON YOUTH

Music and acting provides creative outlet for St. F X student

Name: Tim Brochez

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Age: 17

YOUTH

School: St. Francis Xavier High Grade: 12 Parents: Chantal Draper, Ryan Brochez, and Angela Fleming. Brothers: Danny (19), Algonquin College, and Nathan (15), Saint Francis Xavier High School. Pets: Freddy (cat), Buster and Charlie (dogs). Pet Peeve: “I detest styrofoam.” Part-time Work: “I’m a grocery worker for Moncion’s Independent. I also work the summer camps and birthday parties at Moncion’s Independent.”

by Phill Potter

What do you enjoy reading for pleasure? “I don’t read as much as I want or should, but when I do read, it usually consists of sci-fi, fantasy, and essentially any form of fiction. In addition to this, I enjoy true crime, history, and different philosophical works about the world.” Who are your favourite authors? “Since my main topic of interest for reading is sci-fi and fantasy, I like Stephen King, J. R. R. Tolkien, and J. K. Rowling. Some others include William Shakespeare, Plato, Sun Tzu, and Ann Rule.”

What is your Greatest Accomplishment? Favourite Subjects: “There are a few that “I really enjoy Law, Mencome to mind, but if I had torship, and Philosophy to choose one from this classes. These allow me year, it would be going to to learn more about the nationals with the school world, while also teaching band, or getting 100% me important life lessons, on my Charter Challenge and AD!!!!!!!!!!!!_Diversitea how to become a better LATEST Ad 12/18/18 7:54 PM Page 1 group assignment in law. person overall.” These were both the out-

come of a lot of hard work that paid off. Although we didn’t win at nationals, and whether my group wins or not is still unknown, I am still proud of these accomplishments.”

Activities/Interests: “I like to stay busy, so I’ve Career Goals: “I hope chosen to take part in a few extra curricular ac- to graduate and study tivities. These include the criminology in university Saint Francis Xavier Sen- (I’m thinking Carleton ior Band, the School Play, University), and after that, Model United Nations pursue law in some form. Club, and the Best Buddies This might be a member of Program. This program al- law enforcement, or going Remove acloser Person_Ad 12/18/18to7:56 PM Page to copy law school become a 1 lows us to become friends with students who lawyer.” have developmental disabilities. Outside of school, I like Tim Brochez is hoping to to play video games (often study criminology in uniwith my younger brother), versity. Phill Potter photo and I’m a third year house league “midget” hockey player (on the same team as my younger brother).” Why did you get involved in what you do? “I got involved with the school band and play, because I wished to express myself in an artistic way through both music and acting, giving me a creative outlet. Model UN and Best Buddies are a way for me to develop my world views, and to become more

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FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 15

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

The IndependentCOMMUNITY 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.”

Anthony Prosty of Vintner’s Cellar has everything you need to make a perfect wine for your special day.

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is universal, the details of your hearing ability and hearing Throughout, the patient’s opinions and concerns needs are unique to you. Consequently, overcoming even paramount. “We don’t give up until our patients’ 16 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT “We offer a 90thePageslightest hearing loss is best achieved if the solution needs are met.” explains McNamee, Keeping you connected with everything and everyone, their improved quality of life.” And so she decided to set up The Independent#MYBARRHAVEN as you are. To this,her all ownperiod on doing all hearing aids.andThis extensive selected is just as distinctive your ability to hear is priceless. Unfortunately, oneachieve in ten of us business, it her way putting patientstrial first,gives offeringthe trueconfidence Hearingtech Freedom. Now,have nearly 15needs years the later,right she solu suffer from hearing loss. If ignored, even the slightest hearing A one-stop shop for all of Barrhaven’s and IT products available need to be considered and discussed. that they chosen continuesand to help patients stay‘keyboard young, active socially loss has significant consequences. Youprovide become disconnected Barrhaven Tech repairs, IT support training from toand server’ Fortunately, at Hearing Freedom your freedom choiceconnected. is them, their lifestyle and hearing needs.” from your world as loved ones become mumblers andof asking Hearing Freedom offers a rarely found grass-roots program to repeat becomes a nuisance. Your safety and independence Furthermore, there are no Hearing Instrument Prac held paramount. is compromised. You risk misdiagnoses, diminishing cognitive of care. Unlike larger companies and chains, there is no abilities andowned, depression. Indeed, untreated or improperly predetermined product or plan.Specialists Each and on every patient’s or Hearing Instrument staff. Patients a Locally grown and operated, Hearing Freedom treated hearing loss has a pronounced negative impact on intervention plan is as unique as they are. The experience the owner, a bilingual adopts a unique followed by awho your quality of life. and refreshing approach to patient care beginsseen with aby thorough assessment which isAudiologist detailed needs degree assessment and continued follow-up. negative untreated hearing lossclinics Doctoral in Audiology. She is qualified to serv whichAlthough drasticallythediffers withimpact that ofof retail settings, larger are held is universal, the details of your hearing ability and hearing Throughout, the patient’s opinions and concerns IT children adults, theypatients’ are private pay or th and manufacturer owned chains. “Weand don’t give whether up until our hearing needs are unique to you. Consequently, overcoming even paramount. explains the slightest hearing loss is best achieved if the solution needs are met.”Join us McNamee, “We offer a 90-day trial graduated Audiologist, Rosanne supported (WCB, VAC, etc). In 2001, as a newly hearing aids. This extensive trial gives patients selected is just as distinctive as you are. To achieve this, all period on allsaturdays products available to be considered and discussed. thatand theyishave chosenand the so right McNamee, Doctor need of Audiology, had many interviews the for confidence“Hearing complex aresolution today’for s heari sundays Fortunately, at Hearing Freedom your freedom of choice is them, their lifestyle and hearingEntErtainmEnt needs.” from “Dealing with the most qualifie positions at local dispensaries. At each establishment she was McNamee explains. EvEry Friday night Furthermore, there are no Hearing Instrument Practitioners held paramount. 10am - 2pm brunch or Hearing Instrument Specialists staff.independent Patients d are rather Locally owned, operated, Freedom had Strandherd rive carefor professional, in3570 theonmost setting, is disappointed to findgrown the and same thing;Hearing the interviews Audiologist who holds a adopts a unique and refreshing approach to patient care seen by the owner, a bilingual (613) 843-0555 B o o k n o w f o r M o t h e r ’ s D a y B r u n c h o r D i n n e r Atdegree Hearing Freedom you nevertoworry nothing to do with herwithknowledge skills, they instead Doctoral in Audiology. She iswill qualified servicewhether both or which drastically differs that of retail and settings, larger clinics children and adults, whether they are private pay or third party and manufacturer owned chains. have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing focused on the number of hearing aid units she was expected 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. positions at local dispensaries. At each establishment she was McNamee explains. “Dealing with the most qualified health of proper health care, customized service make sureisyou consult “That was not my idea care professional, in the mostavailable, independent setting, crucial. ” disappointed to find the same thing;hearing the interviews had ” says At Hearing Freedominyou will neverYou worry whether or not nothing to“Ido with her knowledge skills, they instead McNamee. wanted to focus on myand patients’ needs, not sales. McNamee Manotick. won’t regret theyou short dr focused on the number of hearing aid units she was expected have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing needs. I wanted tothe be company’s able to consider available, not just So, if you believe in your right to the best, fullest and most to sell and affiliationeverything to a given Manufacturer. “That was not my idea of proper hearing health care,” says customized service available, make sure you consult Rosanne theMcNamee. product lines providing the employer the biggest profit Parking is free. Home visits optional. Wheelchair fr “I wanted to focus on my patients’ needs, not sales. McNamee in Manotick. You won’t regret the short drive! I wantedI to be abletotobe consider available, not just margins. wanted driveneverything by satisfied customers and by For more information visit www.hearingfreedom.co

is what’s best for You! aring aid units sh

liation to a given proper hearing h on my patients’ n er everything av he employer th n Getting bylesssatisfied cus than the best is not an option! There is something to be said for customer service. Often, consumers will gravitate to smaller businesses where they can build relationships with the employees, the managers, or even the owners of a certain business. They build trust, they enjoy a higher level of customer service, and they have a comfort level that they may not experience at a large or big box store.

While people often think of retail in this scenario, it goes beyond that.

Think of the multitude of facets in your life. Among them, there are many things you are willing to compromise on, but some things are nonnegotiable. Healthcare and Relationships are two things most are unwilling to gamble with and they go hand-in-hand in the hearing healthcare field. With studies now showing links between untreated hearing loss and memory, cognition, falls, social engagement, annual earnings and depression, not to mention its impact on your relationships, you will want to be proactive with even the slightest hearing loss…and you will want to be smart about it too. Because hearing loss is highly individualized, you will want a solution tailored to you and your needs, not a one-size-fits-all program. Finding that right solution is not a simple process. To be successful, you will want the assessments to be detailed, the selection unlimited and the flexibility maximized. The good news is that today’s many Manufacturers offer a great variety of solutions to meet all

Barrhaven Tech is a perfect example. Located at the strip mall at the traffic circle at Jockvale and Tartan, Barrhaven Tech offers the same services as many of the tech departments in the big chain stores. In many cases, however, they bring a higher level of customer service, more affordable prices, and a quicker turnaround. In fact, the business started as a

of the varying hearing needs, so finding what is best for you is possible. The key is to consult a clinician that can prescribe based on your unique needs rather than be limited by the employer’s pre-determined product port-folio. Offering just that is Hearing Freedom, a locally owned, grown, and operated clinic. Their grassroots approach is unfortunately very rare in today’s market where retail settings, larger clinics and Manufacturer owned chains dominate. The unique and refreshing approach that sets Hearing Freedom apart from other providers was established nearly 20 years ago when Rosanne McNamee, Doctor of Audiology, decided to do it her way. After interviewing for employment at many local clinics, she was disheartened to discover that the focus was always on sale targets and the company’s affiliation to certain Manufacturers. “That was not my idea of proper hearing health care,” says McNamee. “I came into this profession to improve my patients’ quality of life. To do so I need to consider everything available

solution to people who were frustrated by being in the customer service abyss of some large stores’ service departments. “Barrhaven Tech was started as a community resource to compete against the bigger players that don’t take the time to work, or to manage it locally,” said Barrhaven Tech owner Colin Browning. Store manager Kortnie Morin

met Browning on the softball diamond, and joined the business to help get it to the next level. “We handle problems with laptops and computers, and we diagnose and solve the problems quickly,” she said. “We do repairs on site, where a lot of other companies will send your product out for repairs. But what we also do is work with our customers to educate them and help

for each and every patient. I must do so with their particular needs and wants in mind. Compromising on hearing healthcare is not an option for me. Every single patient deserves the best, and that “best” is different from one person to the next. What works for one will not work for another. Blanket solutions just don’t cut it.” And so she decided to set up her own business, doing it her way and putting patients first. At Hearing Freedom, there are no predetermined products or plans. Each and every patient’s intervention plan is as unique as they are. The experience begins with a thorough assessment which is followed by a detailed needs assessment. Throughout, the patient’s opinions and concerns are held paramount. “We devote all the time necessary to help our patients navigate this complex hearing healthcare terrain. We want to ensure our patients’ hearing needs are met.” explains McNamee, “We offer a 90-day trial period on all hearing aids. This extensive trial gives patients the confidence that they have chosen the right so-

them prevent similar problems in the future.” Barrhaven Tech handles a number of computer, laptop and IT issues. They have a working relationship with Totally Techy in the RioCan Mall, and they refer all of their cell phone issues and repairs to them. They, in turn, send their computer repair customers to Barrhaven Tech.

continues on page 17

lution for them, their lifestyle and hearing needs.” In addition, there are no Hearing Instrument Practitioners or Hearing Instrument Specialists at Hearing Freedom. Patients are rather seen by University trained and Professionally Regulated Audiologists, qualified to service both children and adults, whether they are private pay or third party supported (WCB, VAC, etc). “Not only is hearing complex, so are today’s hearing aids,” McNamee explains. “Dealing with the most qualified health care professional, in the most independent setting, is crucial.” At Hearing Freedom you can be certain that you have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing needs. So, if you believe in your right to the best, fullest and most customized service available, make sure you book your appointment with Hearing Freedom. You will not regret your short drive to Manotick.

grity Giv Giving Top Quality Integrity Giving you Hearing Freedom! Call today to b s No Shortcuts you your appointm the product lines providing the employer the biggest profit margins. I wanted to be driven by satisfied customers and by

andIntegrity Top Quality and with No Shortcuts with

Parking is free. Home visits optional. Wheelchair friendly. Parking is free. Home visits optional. For more information visit www.hearingfreedom.com. Wheelchair Friendly.

Giving you Hearing Freedom!

Hearing Freedom!

www.HearingFreedom.com Rosanne McNamee Doctor of Audiology

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Call today to book Call to book yourtoday appointment your appointment

Manotick

Manotick

Manotick

5528 Ann Street Manotick, ONStreet K4M1A2 5528 Ann

Manotick, ON K4M 1A2

TEL: (613) 692-7375

Tel: (613) 692-7375

5528 Ann Stre Manotick, ON K4M


FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 17

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT 

The Independent#MYBARRHAVEN

IT continues from page 16 Once again, it’s the kind of relationship that can only be forged by locally owned, flexible businesses. “Barrhaven Tech is meant to bring our enterprise knowledge, tools and practices from big business to the community,” said Browning, who also owns and operates Browning IT out of the same location. “We’re focused on educating people on how to use the tools they already have, and to train on new ones.” Both Morin and Browning emphasized how they are there to work with businesses and not gauge them. They gave an example of how affordable they are to recover data from a damaged computer. While many businesses will charge the full download time for a disk recovery, Barrhaven Tech only charges for the time spent on the project. In other words, the recovery may run for three hours, but there may only be 15 minutes of work done to set up the download. Barrhaven Tech would only charge for that 15 minutes. Being a part of the community in Barrhaven is also important to Browning and his team. They have supported local charities, and have held an annual fundraising BBQ in front of their business for the past two years. A third will be coming up later this year. They were also a sponsor at the recent fundraiser for Upstream Ottawa at Greenfields in Barrhaven. To learn more about Barrhaven Tech, visit them at Tartan and Jockvale, or call 613.714.8800. You can email them at info@barrhaventech.com or visit them online at barrhaventech.com. The Barrhaven Business Profile is brought to you by the Barrhaven BIA. We encourage you to shop locally and support the businesses that create jobs

Barrhaven Tech is located at Tartan and Jockvale. and support so many organizations and events in our wonderful community. For more on all of the great things Barrhaven has to offer, visit www.barrhavenbia and follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram at @barrhavenbia.

Barrhaven Tech’s commitment to its customers Short turnaround Most repairs are simpler than you think. We promise you the fastest turnaround times. No jargon Language should illustrate, not confuse. We promise to avoid unnecessary and unclear jargon. No gouging Unlike big box stores, we promise we will never upsell you on a “faster” $150 HDMI cable or other gimmicks. 24/7 Support We promise to get you back on your feet when emergencies happen. We offer on-site and after hours support.

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2019-03-12 2:34 PM


Page 18 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

The IndependentSPORTS

Posthumus has hot hand for Myers Minor Bantams in playoffs Myers Automotive Minor Hockey

Major Pee Wee AAA

Myers Automotive scored four goals in the second period as they opened the Hockey Eastern Ontario AAA playoffs with a 5-1 win over the Ottawa Valley Titans Feb. 23. Henry Mews scored a pair of goals with Tyler Bell, Thomas Dickey and William Nicholl each scoring one. Assists went to Mews, Ben Watzenboek, Cole Beaudoin and Caton Ryan. Karsen Chartier was the winning goalie. Myers won the second game of the series on Feb. 26 by a 4-2 count. Henry Mews scored twice with Caton Ryan and David Huang scoring one each. William Nicholl had three assists with Ryan and Lucas Leblanc earning one each. David Egorov was the winning goalie. The following night, the Titans bounced back with a 5-0 win. As Danil Zabednov had a hat trick and Sam Pollard had the shut out. In Game 4 March 3, Myers scored three goals in the third period to beat the Titans 4-2.

Henry Mews had a goal and an assist, with Caleb Bosomworth, Caton Ryan and David Huang also scoring. William Nicholl had two assists with Cole Beaudoin picking up one. David Egorov was the winning goalie. Myers won the series March 4 with a 3-1 win. Henry Mews had a goal and an assist with William Nicholl and Mikayil Kahriman also scoring. Cole Beaudoin and Caton Ryan added assists. Karsen Chartier was the winning goalie.

Minor Bantam AAA

Frederic Bismarji had the shutout as Myers Automotive opened the Hockey Eastern Ontario AAA playoffs with a 5-0 win over the Eastern Ontario Wild Feb. 21. Treyson Dewar had two goals with one each going to Jacob Muller, Kent Moors and Braxton Ross. Kyle Powers had two assists with one each going to Ryan Lebreux, John Stewart, Ty Campbell, Gabe Kingsbury and Luke Posthumus. In Game 2 Feb. 24, Myers doubled the Wild 4-2, thanks in part to a Luke Posthumus hat trick. The Wild took a 2-0 lead

as Marc-Oliver McCarthy scored twice in the first period. Luke Posthumus scored in the second from Treyson Dewar and Gabe Kingsbury to pull Myers to within a goal. In the third, Kyle Powers tied the game with an unassisted power play goal, before Posthumus netted the tying goal and an insurance goal. Oliver Bonk assisted one and Braxton Ross the other. Zachary Bowen and Frederick Bismarji shared goaltending duties. Posthumus continued his scoring pace the next night as Myers beat the Wild 5-1. Posthumus scored twice with Kingsbury, Ross and Luka Benoit each scoring once. Ross, Dewar, Nicholas Larkin, Powers, Stewart, Moors and Seamus Lockhart also had assists. Frederic Bismarji was the winning goalie. Myers won the series with a 3-2 win March 2. Ryan Lebreux, Kyle Powers and Luke Posthumus scored with Powers, Nicholas Larkin, Jacob Muller, John Stewart, Braxton Ross and Braedan Kelly earning assists. Zachary Bowen was the winning goalie.

Major Bantam AAA

The Eastern Ontario Wild

blanked Myers Automotive 4-0 in the opener of their first round playoff series Feb. 23. In the second game of the series, the Wild beat Myers 8-1. Kai Dunits scored the

lone Myers goal from Connor Dickey. The Wild won the third game, also by an 8-1 score. Lee Parks scored for Myers from Will Gerrior and Kai

Dunits. The Wild closed out the series Feb. 28 with a 5-2 win. Jonathan Swyer and Dylan Pollock each had an unassisted goal for Myers.

Michael Drost, Nepean Raiders top protect in the 2019 CCHL draft, is interviewed by CKDJ’s Josh “Prime Time” Primeau at the Nepean Sportsplex on Monday, March 4. The 14-year-old defenceman will likely play with the Raiders U-18 team this fall. The 5’8” Drost attends Grade 9 at Longfields-Davidson Heights High School. Mike Carroccetto photo

Minor Pee Wee AA Raiders win 9-5 to even series with Sting Nepean Raiders Minor Hockey Playoff Report

Minor Pee Wee AA

The Ottawa Sting scored three goals in the third period as they beat the Raiders 3-1 in the first game of their Hockey Eastern Ontario second round playoff series Tues., March 5 at the Jim Peplinski Arena. Jacob Warnes scored a power play goals for the Raiders from Tristan Boudreau and

Nolan Turnbull. The Raiders rebounded March 7 with a 9-5 win over the Sting. Harry Nansi and Nolan Turnbull each had two goals and an assist, and Chase Hull notched a pair of goals. Gabriel Bergeron had a goal and an assist, while James Hughson and Ricky Wilson also scored. Lior Buchler added two assists with one each going to Braden Ho and Zachary Venance. Darcy Murphy and Jaeden

Nelson shared the time in goal.

Minor Bantam AA

The Cumberland Grads got a goal from Tyler Levesque with just 24 seconds left in the third period as they edged the Nepean Raiders 3-2 in the first game of their second round Hockey Eastern Ontario Minor Bantam AA playoff series in Navan Mon., March 4. Noah McDonnell scored twice in the second period for Cumberland before the Raiders bounced back to tie the

game. Jaidon Genereux scored from Thomas Gallivan, and Jake Shephard scored from Aidan Conroy. The Grads won Game 2 of the series 6-2 at the Bell Arena March 6. Daiwen Jia scored a power play goal from Scott Wirvin and Jaidon Genereux, and Thomas Gallivan scored from Liam Campbell and Marshall Nehme.

Major Bantam AA

The Nepean Raiders took a 4-0 points lead in their second

round series with the Ottawa Sting as they won 7-1 at the Jim Durrell Complex. Justin Wammes scored two goals while Marco Peloso, Matthew Stoppa, Matthew O’Doherty, Thomas Jones and Ryan Robichaud scored one each. Stoppa, O’Doherty, Francesco Sicoli, Mason MacNeil and Braeydon Fenn each had assists.

Minor Atom A

On March 6, the Raiders opened up the second round of

the Hockey Eastern Ontario playoffs with a 5-3 loss to the Seaway Valley Rapids in Cornwall. Dean Sloan scored from David Buchman in the second period for the Raiders. With Nepean down 4-1 in the third, Owen Cowper scored from Liam Kelly, and Redi Harper netted an unassisted goal to make the score 4-3. The Rapids held off the Raiders’ surge and scored an empty net goal to secure the 5-3 win.

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BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT 

The IndependentSPORTS

FRIDAY, March 22, 2019 Page 19

6’9” forward wins Jack Donahue Trophy as MVP as Carleton wins 14th national title By Jeff Morris HALIFAX -- If there was ever a doubt whether or not Barrhaven’s Eddie Ekiyor is the best university basketball player in Canada, he put those doubts to rest last week. Ekiyor, the 6’9” former St. Mother Teresa High School student, was named tournament MVP as the Carleton Ravens thumped the defending champion Calgary Dinosaurs 83-49 in the championship game. It was the 14th national championship in the last 17 years for the Ravens. Ekiyor, who had 12 points and 15 rebounds in the final, won the Jack Donahue Trophy as the tournament MVP and was also one of five players named to the tournament all-star team. “We locked in defensively and we were focused,” Ekiyor said after

the game. The Ravens cruised past the Alberta Golden Bears 100-60 in the tournament opener. Ekiyor had 19 points and 10 rebounds despite playing only 22 minutes. He scored 10 points in the first quarter and had a spectacular, two-handed dunk off an offensive rebound. He was named Player of the Game. The Ravens got a scare in the semi-finals from Dalhousie University but hung on to win 76-65. With the game close in the final four minutes, Ekiyor made what may have arguably been Carleton’s play of the tournament when he blocked a shot by Keevan Venoit, who was driving on the baseline. Ekiyor followed the block up with two consecutive baskets to put the game out of reach. Ekiyor was named Player of the Game for scoring

21 points and adding 13 rebounds. For Ekiyor, it was his second national championship, with gold medals sandwiched around the bronze medal he earned with the Ravens last year. He told the Barrhaven Independent before the tournament that the bronze medal “still had a bitter taste,” and was a motivator for the Ravens to get back on top and win their 14th national championship. Before the tournament, Ekiyor was named a first team USports All-Canadian. Eddie Ekiyor of Barrhaven was the tournament MVP as the Carleton Ravens won their 14th national basketball championship in 17 years last week with a win over Calgary in the final. Valeri Wutti photo

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Page 20 FRIDAY, March 22, 2019

BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT

4 bay steel construction on large corner lot with front reception & 3 formal offices

6909 Mckeown Drive - Greely - $1,670,000

4+2 bedroom single family home. Main floor den. Large Master bedroom with ensuite. Fully finished basement with 2 additional bedrooms + full bath

17 Eleanor - Skyline/City View $749,900

3 Bedrooms on main floor. 2 bedrooms on lower level. Live in one and rent the other

5040 Limebank Rd. - Riverside South - $629,900

3 Bedroom Bungalow. Fully finished basement. Hardwood on main floor. A must see.

1 Lewiston - Barrhaven - $560,000

4 Bedroom single family home. Located on a huge private lot with no rear neighbors.

4 bedroom single family home. Updated kitchen with granite counters. Large Master bedroom with renovated ensuite. Fully finished basement.

6724 Farmstead - North Gower - $509,900

63 Silver Horse - Kanata Investment opportunity to develop this large lot located in the heart of Stittsville.

1679 Stittsville Main St. -Stittsville - $309,900

Well established grocery/convenient store. Great potential to expand.

2910 Carling Ave. – $249,900

www.mmteam.ca

Profile for J Morris

Barrhaven Independent, March 22, 2019  

Barrhaven Independent, March 22, 2019

Barrhaven Independent, March 22, 2019  

Barrhaven Independent, March 22, 2019

Profile for jmorris0
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