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MANOTICK MESSENGER

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Friday, October 5, 2018 Page 3

The MessengerNEWS

RSCA to post questionnaire responses from Ward 22 candidates online The Riverside South seniors housing was a topic Community Association that was addressed in the surhas issued a questionnaire vey. Seniors are also underto candidates for council serviced in the community. in Ward 22, as well as the The RSCA would like to see seniors and youths provided mayoral candidates. RSCA President Bruce free space daily in a municiLindsay and Vice President pal facility/building to ‘hang John Brayman issue the out’. In addition to the social questionnaire on behalf of and mental health benefits of the RSCA Executive to give providing a gathering place Riverside South residents as for residents, it also lends a means to better-understand itself to community building the views of the candidates and networking benefits. Transportation has always on key issues in the community. The answers to the been a big topic in Riverside questionnaire will be posted South. The three levels of on the Riverside South Com- government including lomunity Association website. cal builders have announced The questionnaire is thor- funding has been secured to ough and covers a number of extend the O-Train tracks to issues. First and foremost is the Westside of Limebank at the Ottawa Carleton School Earl Armstrong. The RSCA Board’s plan to build a pub- wants to be fully informed lic high school at the corner of public engagement opporof Spratt and Earl Armstrong tunities and changes to the proposed completion dates Roads. Recreation is also men- to be fully transparent. There are also several tioned in the questionnaire, as it references the new li- area arterial roads operatbrary and outdoor recreation ing at capacity, and roads facility. The questionnaire that are deteriorating in and raises the need for an indoor around Riverside South. ice facility and an indoor Earl Armstrong at Bowesville is deteriorating, traffic pool in Riverside South. With Riverside South volumes have increased siggrowing rapidly, health care nificantly along with higher in the community was also a speeds. Earl Armstrong betopic for questions. Council tween Limebank and Bowescandidates were asked what ville is in need of resurfahealth services they feel are cing, especially the part of road closest to Page Bowesneeded in the copy_Diversitea community, the LATEST AD!!!!!!!!!!!! Ad 9/2/18 9:22 AM 1 and what role they would ville. Candidates were asked have as a councillor with re- about how they would support infrastructure upgrades spect to health services. Affordable housing and to help ease the traffic pres-

sure in the community, as well as how they would approach the needs for traffic lights and/or roundabouts. The increased traffic on Leitrim Road was also a topic for questions. The bottle neck for traffic at River and Limebank was also a topic of questioning. Other traffic concerns addressed in the questionnaire included the Brian Good/ Earl Armstrong intersection. According to the traffic department, this intersection doesn’t yet warrant traffic lights. The RSCA receives on a regular basis resident concerns from the near missDadtaken with Old Car copy_Ad copy 8/4/18 9:07 PM Page 1 es and chances when making left hand turns onto A public high school is planned for the corner of Earl Armstrong and Spratt Roads. Earl Armstrong. The 80 km sub-watershed, with Mos- ies every five or so years would like to protect and imspeed limit on Earl Arm- quito Creek as part of this through its city Stream Watch prove (where possible) this strong adds to an already watershed. The Rideau Val- Program. The study summar- natural asset. dangerous and hazardous ley Conservation Author- ies show Mosquito Creek as Answers to the questionsituation. ity (RVCA) conducts water a healthy creek, however the naire will be posted on www. With the O-Train com- quality and fish habitat stud- residents of Riverside South riversidesouth.org. ing to Riverside South, the economic impact of the rail system is also a topic for questions. Currently there is no significant economic activity in Riverside South, although the community is ideally located near the airport and will also have excellent communications with downtown Ottawa as soon as the O-Train is built. Regarding the environment, the RSCA says protecting our water resources is essential to our future. Riverside South lies within the Lower Rideau River

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Page 4 Friday, October 5, 2018

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerNEWS Good turnout for Municipal All Candidates Meeting in Manotick

About 100 residents of Rideau Goulbourn turned out to ask our two municipal candidates, David Brown and Scott Moffatt, about their priorities and focus for the Ward at a public meeting on September 20. The questions covered a variety of topics from their vision for the Village of Manotick, to safe injection sites to truck traffic and parking. Other questions related to protecting green space when developing new areas, safety concerns around traffic at Bridge and Main – particularly at the seniors building on Bridge Street, traffic congestion at Bankfield and Prince of Wales, garbage disposal and ensuring a balanced municipal budget. Each candidate was given an opportunity to answer all questions and to provide brief opening and closing statements. Both candidates indicated they would work closely with the local community associations, noting the strong community commitment in Manotick. They also supported the work of the Ottawa Public Library and supported increasing public parking in the Village Core. When asked about removing the truck traffic from Bridge Street, David Brown indicated he would work to make that happen and if it was not possible, then he would work to reduce it. Scott Moffatt indicated the easy answer is yes to remove trucks, but the reality is that many feeder routes on to Mitch Owens are truck routes so it is difficult to ban trucks completely from Bridge Street. Scott responded that it is important to find ways to bring residents and business into the Village Core as part of revitalization of the Core. David indicated that reducing property taxes might be a way to achieve

walks, the ability of persons with mobility issues to be VILLAGE able to move easily through the core, and connections VOICE between key areas of the Village Core. The survey found that by Grace Thrasher, President, Manotick Village and Community Association (MVCA) sidewalks are generally in poor condition in the Village that and noted that the Ma- Core, with the exception of hogany Harbour dock will the new ones just completed bring more visitors. on Mill Street. It also noted Other questions from the that there is a lack of conaudience asked about wi-fi nectivity between sidewalks at the Arena, location of ma- along side streets between rijuana shops, creating a bet- Dickinson and Main and the ter pathway link across the issue of a sidewalk along South Island, and the possi- Currier is still outstanding. bility of bringing sewers in It also noted that in some with the proposal watermain cases, eavestroughs are feedon Long Island. ing rainwater directly onto A synopsis of the ques- the sidewalk which creates tions and answers will be a hazard for pedestrians. It posted on the MVCA web is also recommending trafsite this week. DIRECT RESPONSE MEDIA fic GROUP calming measures along 2285 Wyecroft Road Dickinson Street, such as the ON L6L 5L7 Canada SecondOakville, Walkability addition of stop signs at key (905) 465-1233 | 1 (866) 993-0600 Surveyinfo@drmg.com completed | drmg.com intersections. The Manotick Village A number of the issues Community Association APPROVAL REQUEST were also highlighted in the (MVCA), alongSOLO with ROSSS survey that was conducted PUBLICATION: CARD andADManotick SIZE: 10.875”w Place, x 5.25”h conin January 2018. The surDOCKET NUMBER: 158189 ducted a second walkability vey report was submitted PUBLICATION DATE: XXXCore in survey of the Village to the City but to date, the early September. The survey City has not taken action on SOLO CARD SIDE 1 looked at pedestrian safety the recommendations. Once at intersections and on side-

the September survey report is final, it will be posted on the MVCA web site. We will continue to work with the City to address issues relating to sidewalk safety and connectivity and will report on progress later in the year.

Still time to input into Beryl Gaffney Park consultation If you missed the public meeting held last July, you can still provide feedback on the future of Beryl Gaffney Park. The City has over $600,000 available for improvements to the Park, located behind the Rideau Valley Conservation Authority building on Rideau Valley Drive North. The City is looking for input into how that money should be used. Feedback so far indicates the majority of people want to maintain the park as a passive park and would like to see betterARTIST: tree maintenance, PRODUCTION AFIN more parking and more garDATE: JUL 5, 2018 bage removal (particularly REVISION: in the 05 winter months) and measures to reduce noise from surrounding roads. The erosion of the banks along

the Rideau River is also a concern. You can provide feedback to beryl.gaffney@ ottawa.ca until October 12. Mahogany phases 2 – 4 at ARAC on October 4 Minto will be presenting its zoning by-law amendment for Phase 2 of Mahogany at the October 4th meeting of the Agriculture and Rural Affairs Committee meeting. The presentation will outline questions and responses from their public consultation meeting held in November 2017. Phase 2 includes the construction of a new school and public park along with 897 of homes of a variety of sizes. More details are available at Service Ottawa

Nice to see the new sidewalks along Mill Street along with the new benches. Hopefully some of the cracked sidewalk sections on Main Street will be replaced soon. October 6 is the final day for the Farmers Market. Please support your local farmers and artisans.

Community Events Vegetable and Flower competition, October 6, 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Manotick Horticultural Society is hosting a flower and vegetable competition, at Watson’s Mill and everyone is invited to participate! Whether you would like to enter (adult and youth categories) or visit to see everyone’s ‘harvest bounty’, please come by! Entries will be judged and there will be a Around the Village Rogers Telecommunica- prize for ‘Best in Show’, as tions is planning to install a well as for the youth categories. cellphone tower at the Any correction to theend ad must be requested by the customer within 48 HOURS of receiving to meet the closing Visitin orderwww.manotickof Carsonby Road Westthisatapproval request dates, which vary from one issue to another. Highway 416 to improve cell horticulturalsociety.com/ PLEASE NOTE: YOUR AD is WILL RUN “AS IS” UNLESS CHANGES ARE which MADE harvest-festival to see service in that area. Rogers TO THIS PROOF, SO PLEASE CHECK OFFERS, EXPIRY DATES, CONTACT categories you might like to asking for comments by OcINFORMATION & ALL WRITTEN COPY. tober 7. Comments and ques- enter! tions can be directed tousing eric.DRMG to promote your business Thank you for VOICE continues on page 5 belchamber@rogers.com

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Friday, October 4, 2018 Page 5

The MessengerNEWS

Gordon continues from page 4 Zentangle Drawing, Manotick Public Library Sign up for sessions to create puzzle pieces using the Zentangle method. Doodling with a purpose, the Zentangle Method is actually a structured way to create beautiful black and white drawings. Practitioners of Zentangle say it is relaxing, improves focus

and encourages creativity. More information: https:// biblioottawalibrary.ca/en/ event/puzzle-art-zentangletuesday-sessions Dates are: Tuesdays, October 2, 9 and 16, 1:30 - 3:00 pm; Wednesdays, October 3 and 17, 6:30 - 8:00 pm; or Saturdays, October 6 and 13, 1:30 - 3:00 pm

Watson’s Mill Music Series, October4,7:30 p.m. Keith Glass Band is the featured artist of this Thursday night concert which will also be a CD release party. Tickets are $30 and can be purchased at Manotick Office Pro or at Watsons Mill. Walk of Care, Saturday, October 13, 9:30 a.m.

This 5 km fundraiser for Rural Ottawa South Support Services (ROSSS) will start at 5479 Main St in Osgoode and wrap up with lunch at Vibration Studios. The walk, sponsored by Manotick Place Retirement Residence, will wind its way along the Osgoode Multi-use Pathway. Registration begins at 9:30 a.m. with the walk starting

at 10 a.m. You can register on line at http://walkofcare. ca/register/ Individual registration is $15. Pledge forms are also available on line. Family Story Time, Saturday and Tuesday, 10:30 – 11 a.m. Songs, stories and rhymes for children of all ages

accompanied by a parent or caregiver. This free event is being offered by the Manotick Public Library. YOMA – Friday Night Drop In, 7-9:30 p.m. For youth age 12-17. For more information, visit yoma.ca, email us at youth. of.manotick@gmail.com or call us at 613-296-1202

Select O•P•I POlISheS Got an event happening in Manotick? Please email president@manotickvca. org to get it included in an upcoming newsletter. Follow us on Twitter @ manotickvca and Facebook

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Page 6 Friday, October 5, 2018

MessengerEditorial

MANOTICK MESSENGER

There will never be another Joe MacDonald

INDEPENDENT Editorial

The tornado OPINION PAGEof kindness

Page 6, Manotick Messenger, Wednesday, June 23, 2010

It’s always sad when a friend dies. one of the men, Clinton Suzack, pulled out a Our COmmunity You wonder ‘why him?’ or ‘why her?’ Why gun and began to pistol whip Joe. Fighting for I remember the day I realized I had to come back home. is fate so cold and cruel and heartless? his life, Joe pulled out his .38 and took a shot I had beenMessenger in Dallas, then Editorial Denver and then Seattle. I lived through multiple Next week, it will be 25 years since Sudbury at Suzack, injuring him. Joe’s .38 was empty, tornado warnings, a flash flood, the Columbine tragedy and an earthquake. The Police Constable Joe MacDonald was killed on but Suzack had a semi-automatic that was not silver lining was that nothing like that ever happened here. duty. empty. Peter Pennett, according to Rolly, shot Until Friday. Joe was a teammate of mine with the Carle- Joe in the back of the head. I got home just as the power went out. A couple of kilometres north of us, ton Ravens football team in the Pennett loaded Suzack the With tornado Greenbank Road thetime Arlington Canada hit Day approaching next week, it is in a good for us all to Woods area. The Merivale 1980s. He was a great offensive into the Cutlass and they reflect on what it means to be Canadian. power station looked like, as Councillor Jan Harder described, “a bomb went FROM THE fled. They were caught tackle and a great friend. He Do we take being Canadian for granted? off in it.” Better yet, how do new Canadians feel about being Canadian? Some of us wasn’t just my friend. He was by Constables Dennis look upon immigrants and refugees as opportunists, not wanting to give but When the power went out last weekend, there was no phone or internet everyone’s friend. He was the Tarnopolsky and Georvery willing to take. Perhaps, for some people, that is true, but when you attend a celebration for new such as the one by Nepean- Many places that were open service, there was noCanadians, TV, there was nohosted electricity. life of the locker room. He was die Fisher. Fisher, a marCarleton MP Pierre Poilievre at Mother Teresa High School in Barrhaven last could accept orand credit card payments, and many cash machines were the guy you could count on no tial arts expert, ran down month,not you can see the debit excitement the thankfulness in the eyes of every new Canadian. either shut down or out of gas. Most of the area gas stations that were able to matter what. He defined what a Pennett through a wooded They understand, perhaps better than all of us, what it means to be by Jeff Morris “character guy” was. When we area and stream. Pennett Canadian. open ran out of fuel. So how can the rest of us have that feeling? Bev McRae photo won our league championship tried to disarm him, but On street,government I was experienced something unusually wonderful. The my Conservative has a solid idea. the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servJason Kenney, Minister Citizenship, Immigration Multiculturalism in 1985, weinstalled slugged it out on Fisher won the battle and Neighbours wereofout talking. Kidsand grabbed hockey At sticks and hadwitha amassive ing teacher/volunteer memorial garden bench, which will be with a plaque in the school’s and Andrew Cohen, President of the Historica-Dominion Institute, are chalthe ground. We did it behind Joe. hauled him in. playground. Left to right, MCNS Director Sandy Erler and June Hodge celebrate June’s 29 years as a supgame ofmiddle street front of the our house. lenging and hockey high school in students to take citizenship test.It was the first time I had seen this ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. The Canadian Citizenship Challenge, funded in part by CIC and run by the Joe had a smile and a playful nickname for “It bothers me,” said Rolly. “These two since moving here in 2010. Historica-Dominion Institute, will see students study Discover Canada: the everyone. He always had a joke or a funny guys ended up at a Club Fed somewhere on the Rights Responsibilities ofone Citizenship and then take a mock “It’sand incredible,” neighbour said to citizenship me. “Every kid is off their device test. comment that kept us all in stitches. At Oliver’s west coast. They play golf, they have barbeand “This off will their playCanada Fortnite. be ascreen. fun way forThey students can’t to learn about and feel They proud actually have to do things on wonder Saturday nights, everyone wanted to sit with cues, they even have homemade alcohol.” I’m finding myself at one of those bizarre crossabout things like how come “underneath” is of our shared history and accomplishments,” said Minister Kenney. “As we that kids are supposed to do. I’m in no hurry to get power back. Or maybe we roads where everything I love about sports is about a word but no one ever says “overneath” when the learn about our past and the people and events that made Canada what it is As it is the 25th anniversary of Joe’s death, Joe and “Sweet Pea”. That was Nancy. No guy to collide with a large swatch of the population work- discussion pulled me back into soccer. cantoday, getwepower, butproud Wifi stayWeoff.” become more to becan Canadian. are inspired to see how we ing diligently to grate my nerves. “Chelsea learning much by a watching the I knew at isthat ageso loved girl like Joe loved the 25-year life sentences without parole for can defend our rights and live up to our responsibilities and we feel much Comments that were made throughout the community. It’s this whole World Cup thing. Don’t you find World Cup,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “We are more strongly howlike valuable it is to be a citizen of Canada.” these two men is also approaching. hisstudying Sweeteach Pea. that people too into it? country before the game. She has “Ourus, schools to be to training people to become the citizens For it’sneed back lifeourasyoung usual. Our fridge and freezer gotarea just bita little of an enema I found myself in line in front of two nouveau really become a fan of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, she helmet off “Bob Rae was Premier then and police ofIf someone went to take and their of tomorrow. Citizenship is not only about new Canadians, it’s about all soccer in fana moms at of Your even wants us to go there on our from the entire but we hadn’t doneCitizenship a good purge couple years Canadians, young andprocess, old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian ficers had .38s while the criminals had semiafter practice and their sweaty hair was glued Independent Grocer the other day. vacation next year. Perhaps we encourage students to learn more about what it means to be FROM so Challenge it’s allwill good. We have power and internet and TV, Iand even The was kind of inWifi. my own little kids even go to Brrra-seeel.”Joe had been to Canadian and then put that knowledge to the test.” automatics,” Rolly said. “Yet, Bob Rae’s body to their helmetcan with toothpaste, THE mental world in the checkout line, That caught my attention. Starting this summer, the Historica-Dominion will be encouraging Usain Bolted to their X-Boxes toInstitute get their Fort Nite fixes. that day. If you were sweat- guards had semi-automatics.” scanning the tabloid and maga- OTHERyour locker earlier Arr-hayne-TEE-na? more than 5,000 middle and high school teachers to register their classrooms For others in the area, though, it’s not all back to normal. Some of the famzine covers and wondering what Are yousprints kidding me?and all you could for the Challenge. Each classroom will receive a set of the new citizenship Nancy, who had married Joe and had two ing while running SIDE Justin Bieber’s first major scandal The other mom – the one with guide, alongreceived with speciallytheir designed learning activities. The teacher willjust also purchased ilies who assistance cheques had food, which they By Jeffrey smell was perfume, Joe had to your lock- small children with him, lobbied intensely would be. I was just about to rethe Birkenstocks – pipedbeen in. receive copies of a mock citizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship enter the world afterCupboard. some quality are a wonderful football hadexam to asthrow out.theThis put pressure theto Barrhaven Food In Morriser. If you were “They a class and teacherswill will return the completedon exams the in horrible discomfort because to arm Ontario’s police officers with better time on Planet Jeff and launch nation,” she said. “My husband, Dominion Institute for grading. Arlington Woods and Dunrobin, things aren’t even close to back to normal. into my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-byof course, wears the azure and cheers forin Italia, but jockstrap… weapons. Because of her, Ontario’s cops have someone had put heat balm your Results will be announced by the Dominion Institute on Flag Day charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’sZachary’s favourite team has been MAY-heee-co. (February 15) each year for the next threelives years. For more information about upside Homes were destroyed, and have been turned down. better guns. But the price to pay for the upgrade Joe. to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly They did a school project on MAY-heee-co last year the Challenge please visit the Historica-Dominion Institute website at PERATE But as bad things are, I am fully confident thatlocked things will get back toOPERATED and in on the conversation behind me. he on has even insisted thatof we go to out to eat6, and1993, things &AOTEas D BY is sickening. But the night October www.historica-dominion.ca. PDER O D & BY & B “I wish some of the stores would D CIC’s for multiculturalism grantsThis and contributions program will be investing D carry theY watch the games when they are playing.” normal everyone. storm brought out the best in the “I still think about him,” said Rolly. “He wentI bit horribly, vuvuzela hornspeople, so that we and could the bring them xxxxx to my tongue. horribly wrong. xxxxx xxxxx $525,171 in this 32 month project which promotes civic memory, civic pride Chelsea’s games,” said the mom who was wearing ’ “Everyone In an effort to keep my blood pressure I Campbell, and integration. was such a special guy. It was such a tragic loss loved Joe,” saiddown, Rolly people will make sure families in need are looked after. Crocs. looked out the big window at the big parking lot for his family and friends, and it was such a tranow Ottawa police officer who That’s what we do. “Oh, I know,” said the one wearing Birkenstocks. andan scoped it out, looking for a puppy or a bird or ran a SudO B UR NEIGH “Zachary has a tournament next weekend and it anything that would pry my mind outbuddy of the shackY O U R I N D E P E N D E N T G R O C E R gic loss for the community. Joe was the ultimate bury Police community program with O B O B UR NEIGH H Y O U R I N D E P E N would D E N Thave GR OC R the spirit of the World UR N OU NDEPENDENT GROCER been soEin Cup les that these two soccer moms hadYput meR inI with E I Gto Shopping locally puts a face to the business policeman. If the police was made up of all Joe Joe. have all of us blowing our vuvuzela horns. They lost their conversation. JM Mews of Manotick, Manotick 3777 Strandherd Dr., Napean two-nilxand then three-nil. They need613-843-9413 all of the supbusload of seniors nearby retirement for all your grocery needs. Page x Page PageAxAcall came in from thata night that two males in MacDonalds, crime would be next to nothing.” 613-692-2828 port they can get.” home had pulled up and passengers were getting My memories of Joe still make me laugh out a brown heading Nil? Who says nil? Really. off. I wasCutlass trying to, inwere my head, name all ofinto their Sudbury for MANOTICK AND1A5 SURROUNDING COMMUNITIES “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “The walkers as an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. BoxSERVING 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M loud. I’ll never forget Joe telling us the story a drug deal and one was armed. They did not horns GLOUCESTER are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH www.manotickmessenger.on.ca culture.” “My cousin lives in Australia, was devas- as many of of how he worked at Ponderosa steak house in broadcast the info over and thehescanner, The Manotick Messenger is published every Wednesday in Manotick, Ontario. The Manotick I wanted to jump in and say something, but I tated when Germany beat them 4-nil,” said the Messenger is mailed to bona fide subscribers in Rideau and Osgoode Townships for $36. The criminals had police scanners. Joe came on Sudbury, and how his math teacher came in to refrained. I couldn’t do it. Named one of Ontario'sthe mom wearing Crocs. publication is available by carrier for $36 or at newsstands for $1.00 per copy. Letters will be edited top three for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on If you are unfamiliar withcommunity the vuvuzela horn, then Aton this the point, midnight I couldn’t take shift, it anymore. Mount and did not know order steak. He and his friend literally played newspapers forduty 2008, 2009 request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned into CBC over the past two Patience erupted and out came sarcasm lava. other material used for publication purposes. soccer with the steak on the floor before putting about“I saw thethat car. weeks. If you stumble across a World Cup soccer match,” I said. “I can’t believe AusVOL. 28 • N . 1 MANOTICK, ONTARIO • JANUARY 2011 game on CBC, you willWEDNESDAY hear what sounds like 5,TRY-lier looked2soa.m., insipid against Deutschland.” At about Joe, who was riding alone, it on the grill. We listened in awe, as we all fanPublisher:P.O. Jeffrey Morris Box 567 Manotick, Ontario 50,000 bees swarming the field. They are not bees. The mom with the crocs was not impressed. Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris tasized doing something like that to a teacher was The to mom meetwithtwo other police cars Tel: 613-692-6000 www.manotickmessenger.on.ca They are people blowing on cheap, plastic, gimBirkenstock’s wasn’t either, but at Tim’s for Reporters: McRae Publisher: Bev Jeffrey Morris Phone: 613-692-6000 EsauMorris micky horns. she did acknowledge me with a response. Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey we had had run-ins with. a coffee. The other officers needed to go to the Fax: 613-692-3758 Reporters: The funny thing about these horns is that they “Who is your team?” she quipped, condescendJohn Green: Publisher: Jeff MorrisBev McRae Phone: 613-692-6000 The Manotick Messenger Marketing Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau I still remember watching the news on TV ATM have become what has defined the 2010 World Cup. ingly.to get cash, so Joe, with a few minutes to Managing Editor: Jeff Morris 2010 PersonI did the only thing I could do, shouting as loud email: is who published every Our other People have been following the World Cup and email: when I found out about Joe’s death. I was kill, decided to do a quick tour. Office: Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca Contributing writers: ofofthe people who haveinonly seen 20 minutes it in Year pass- as I could. FRIDAY Manotick, OnAdvertising: advert@bellnet.ca Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca Grace Thrasher, Larry Ellis, Phill Potter theUSA!” kind of cop he was,” said Rolly. stunned. We all were. Joe was a gentle giant in ing have on these yet relent- “That’s “USA! USA! Editor: Office: Angie Dinardo tario.commented Letters will be annoying edited Greely-area rescue specialist News/ Sports:newsfile@bellnet.ca newsfile@bellnet.ca Advertising and Marketing: Ironically, while the world learned to with They turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 John has Green, pictured Photographer: Mike Carroccetto News/sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca less horns. Joe pulled over a couple of shady looking Sudbury, involved in the community, loved by length, clarity and libelGrace of the French Gary Coulombe adaptfor these horns as the one thing theyAgostinho now know seconds were incredibly silent and awkward. Cafe at a fundraiser for the lous statements. Display, about South African culture, the horns aren’t really At that point, my turn. The cashier characters in ait was brown cutlass and as he ap- everyone. In Sudbury, the Joe Mac Youth FootManotick Project in Haiti at Photographer: Mike Carroccetto We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada a part of their everyday South AfricanDavidson sports Heights scanned my Diet Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was Longfields National and lives. Classified through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. proached the car, he had no idea what he was ball Program is named after him. High School in February, isset. enthusiasts have commented that they had never all rates are available on our re-person of the year for Friday amCLASSIFIED; Monday Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 10 p.m.; 4 p.m. Friday noon seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn at a2010. sporting event, “Wouldinto. you like plastic bags?” Agostinho was our Sometimes I smile when I wonder if they walking All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger quest. TheAfrican Manotick person the year and that the South peopleMesfind theofnoise justfor 2009. “Yes please,” I replied. Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Manotick Messenger. For the full story, see page 2. have football in Heaven. Joe was walking back to his car when sudsenger is not responsible as annoying as the rest of the world does. I had never been so happy to pay five cents for a Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association Apparently, some now wealthy marketing genius plasticabagfight just to get the hellout. out there. for the loss of unsolicited Jesus, if Joe’s on your team, you better denly, broke There were no sideCanadian Community Newspaper Association camemanuscripts, up with the idea tophotos mass produce or and market walks, and Joewaswent down the steep, slippery doublecheck your helmet and jockstrap before these horns as a World Cup novelty. The plan Jeffrey Morris the 2008 OCNA in Columnist of other material used formust endure the Year. His book, From the Other Skide, is availworked, and now the rest of the world ditch and broke his leg. According to Rolly, you put them on. publication the shrilling soundspurposes. of his quick buck. able at Manotick Office Pro, Barrhaven UPS Store,

Are you more Canadian than a fifth grader?

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I was just about to drift back into ADD world and

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Letters to the editor welcome — email newsfile@bellnet. ca or fax 692-3758


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Friday, October 5, 2018 Page 7

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Jim Watson announces his plan for Safer Roads and Safer Communities Incumbent Mayor Jim Watson announced how he would strengthen community and road safety over the next four years “Earlier this month, as children returned to school, the Ottawa Police undertook an enforcement blitz in school zones that clearly showed that we still have a lot of work to do to make our residential streets safer for our residents, families and their children. Although we’ve made progress, we have to take an even more aggressive approach to make community safety a daily priority for each and every resident of Ottawa,” said Watson.

The enforcement blitz led to 540 infractions, including three people who were charged with stunt driving, 59 distracted drivers and 358 who were caught speeding in school zones. If he is re-elected, Watson will: - Hire an additional 75 police officers over the next four years, including fifteen new officers that would be dedicated to traffic and enforcing speeding violations in neighbourhoods - Hire an additional 56 paramedics over the next four years, in order to improve response times for residents across the city, including our rural and sub-

Trust us to grow

urban communities - Increase funding for the highly successful traffic calming measures in each ward from $40,000 to $50,000 annually, an increase of 20% Pilot new safety - technologies like speed enforcement photo-radar cameras to catch speeding drivers in school zones - Double fines in many high-risk school zones by designating them as Com-

munity Safety Zones - Decrease the incidence of red light running and collisions by adding an additional 20 new Red Light Cameras at the most high risk intersections for pedestrians, cyclists and motorists - Fund an additional 40 crossing guards across the city (where minimum warrants are satisfied) by 2022, for an additional investment of $1.2 million over the next term of Council

“One of our key goals is to reduce aggressive driving and speeding in areas that have a high concentration of schoolchildren, pedestrians and cyclists,” stated Mayor Watson. “If accidents do happen, I want our first responders to be able to respond quickly and effectively, which is why these 56

new paramedics and 75 new police officers are so needed. As Ottawa grows, we need to ensure that we have the resources in place to continue reducing crime, support community policing and enhance paramedic service throughout the city, including in our fast growing suburban and rural communities.”

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Church Directory

*All churches wheelchair assessable* ACCESSIBLE

Come... Share in God’s Love Knox Presbyterian Church 5533 Dickinson Street, Manotick Sunday Services 10 am Church School for children

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Rev. Philip Kim Knox Office: 692-4228 www.knoxmanotick.ca knoxmano@bellnet.ca

ST. JAMES’ ANGLICAN CHURCH 1138 Bridge Street, Manotick –Serving South Barrhaven, riverSide South and Manotick–

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Holy Eucharist at 8:15 & 10:00 a.m. with Sunday Kids’ Club at 10 a.m. “A Christian community joyfully serving & growing in God’s love”

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(Elevator Access Provided) Church Office (Hours: Tues-Thurs, 9-4) 692-2082 Rev. Andrea Thomas e-mail office@stjames-manotick.org Web site: www.stjames-manotick.org

Manotick..United. 692-4576 Church 5567 Main St. Sunday Service at 10 a.m.

Church Office: Tuesday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

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with Sunday School Christian Meditation on Wednesdays 4:30 - 5:15 p.m.

We welcome all, who with God’s help, work to build a better world. HALL RENTAL AVAILABLE Rev. Elaine Beattie www.manotickunitedchurch.com

ST. LEONARD ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 5332 Long Island Road, Manotick

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saturday 4:30p.m., sunday 9a.m. lla.m. & 7p.m. Weekdays Wed., Thu., Fri. 9:30a.m. Office: 692-4254 www.stleonardsparish.ca Office hours: Tuesday-Friday 8:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. eMaiL: office@stleonardsparish.ca


Page 8 Friday, October 4, 2018

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH Leadership, photography camps rewarding for Panther Pride winner

Name: Emma Goodman Age: 17

FOCUS ON

YOUTH

School: Osgoode Township High

by Phill Potter

Grade: 12 Parents: Lee Goodman (mum), Jim Goodman (dad) Brother: Chris (13), grade 8, Metcalfe Public Pet: “Gus, a small black lab with dwarfism, a rescue we adopted 4 years ago from the Ottawa Humane Society.” Pet Peeves: “People who are ignorant, people who choose to be mean, and people who chug their water.” Part-Time Work: “I don’t have a part-time job, but I’ve volunteered extensively at a not-for-profit in Almonte called The Hub. It’s currently under renovation, but is an excellent place to stop in Almonte.” Favourite Subjects: “Art is my all time favourite subject, especially the parts that tie in to Art History, followed by History (specifically around the 1500-1600s), and Politics. I am not very good at math, or really any of the sciences, but I do enjoy both Chemistry and Biology.

also enjoy some history books as well, such as Divorced, Beheaded, Survived – written by Karen Lindsay.” Who are your favourite authors? “My favourite authors include Sarah J. Maas, Holly Black, Maggie Steifvater, Danielle Paige, A.G. Howard, Garth Nix, and Brandon Mull. Accomplishments: “I don’t think I have accomplished very much in the scope of life, but I have won the OTHS Panther Pride Award. This award is given for students who participate a lot, and as the title indicates, show pride in their school. I help run the Rainbow Alliance Club with Ms. Cranston. (It’s an accomplishment in itself that we even have a Rainbow Alliance club.) Back in Grade 9 I won a Best Female Rower Award on the rowing team. Last year my artwork was featured on the

Activities/Interests: “I am involved in my Rowing Team at school where I row 3 nights a week on the Ottawa River with my teammates Carolin, Ava, Lauren, and Caileigh. I go to the Art Gallery as much as possible where I sketch and gather ideas for my University applications. I paint a lot and try to paint my favourite people in my life. For the past several years I’ve gone to an amazing Photo Camp during the summer called GTA Photography Camp. It is the best thing ever, and has inspired me in my everyday life. I do some swimming just for fun, although not with the school. I’m a certified lifeguard under the City of Ottawa guidelines. I love reading. It makes me so happy that I sometimes read very late and forget to do my homework.”

Why did you get involved with what you do? I love living life to the fullest, even if life is only in its infant stages right now, I think that participating in as much as you possibly can while you can, will leave absolutely no regrets in life. It’s important to put yourself out there, because no one else will.”

Career Goals: “My career goals are to eventually be an art restoration expert for the National Art Gallery of Canada. That starts with hopefully getting a major in Fine Arts OCAD at Ottawa U or Concordia. After that, I need to then get a small Chemistry Degree – hopefully through Queen’s and get into their amazing Art Restoration program. If none of that works out, then I just hope I find a job where I can sustain myself and be happy.”

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What do you enjoy reading for pleasure? “I enjoy reading any and every fantasy book ever written, especially ones with strong female leads and a touch of romance. This can include anything from the Hobbit to the Court of Thorns and Roses. I have spent way too long in Indigo and Chapters looking for these kinds of books. I

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back of the Yearbook, and this year I got to paint the Derby car for the Metcalfe Fair with my art class. I’ve been to a school-wide Leadership Camp and have been invited to shadow an LGBTQ+ MP for a day on behalf of my school. I’m on the Student Council, and have been for three years as a Grade Rep and Student Senator.”

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, October 5, 2018 Page 9

The staff at Dentistry @ Manotick poses for a photo during its first Free Dental Day, held last month.

A Successful first Free Dental Day for Dentistry @ Manotick

Dentistry @ Manotick held its first Free Dental Day on Saturday September 8th 2018 at their new clinic on River Road. As you may have seen advertised around town, this was a free day to have simple dental services performed such as a cleaning, tooth extraction or filling. The office wanted to give back to the community of Manotick and improve people’s oral health without the financial stress of paying for the servies. Many offices in North America perform free days similar to this, and it is a great and simple way to give back to those in

need. Dentistry @ Manotick saw a total of 19 people and performed over $5,000 of dental treatment. The office was asking for donations to the Terry Fox Foundation as they participated in the 5km Terry Fox Walk/Run on Sunday Sept. 16th and had a goal as an office to raise $1,000 to go towards cancer research. Dr. Grewal, the owner of the clinic, explained that the free dental day would be an annual event. As the office grows, they look forward to seeing a larger number of people each year. She was overwhelmed by the thanks and gratitude each person

showed towards the free day. The office would like to thank Patterson Dental, a dental sales company out of Ottawa, for donating dental supplies which helped make the event possible.

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Page 10 Friday, October 5, 2018

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

MANOTICK MESSENGER

Richmond Town Hall: Residents seek leadership, innovation and action By John Shearer RichmondHub.ca

A “Town Hall” Meeting hosted by the Richmond Village Association Sept. 19th provided a crowd of approximately 100 attendees a voice and an opportunity to assess the two candidates seeking to represent RideauGoulbourn on City Council. Residents have a choice between incumbent Scott Moffatt and his challenger, David Brown. Brown is President of The Richmond Agricultural Society/Fair Board and has experience working as a staff member for Moffatt as well as on Parliament Hill. Both candidates have deep roots in the community. Other than a brief thank you to the organizers Moffatt stated that he would rather listen and answer questions than speak about himself. Brown took a similar stance after briefly introducing himself but added that one of the reasons he is running is it always feels like you are fighting the City to get more service. The format of the meeting was that of a question and answer session rather than a debate. The questions asked were revealing as they portrayed a sense of what ward residents are seeking. Several strong themes emerged from the questions posed: residents want visible leadership, innovation and action … in a nutshell, more value from their tax dollars. The Village Association opened the evening by questioning the candidates on the biggest challenges facing Richmond in the next four to five years and how they should be addressed. Brown would like to sit down with developers with a view to moving up the schedule for planned improvements to infrastructure rather than waiting until 70% of the homes are built. This is something he stated is unfair to existing residents. Moffatt acknowledged growth as a challenge for existing residents but felt the 70% isn’t necessarily true as there is a review every 5 years. He also stated “you cannot browbeat

developers to do stuff they don’t have to do”. Landfill vs incineration, the possibility of having increased garbage pick-up in the summer, and the elimination of plastics were the subject of several environmental questions looking for leadership, innovation and action. Moffatt argued for the status quo supporting garbage diversion vs filling up the dump. He would not support more pick-up in the summer arguing it would just cost more. Using plastic bags in the existing green bins will help the “ick” factor and the plastics can be recycled. He cited a 10 year process as being necessary to consider changes to the current approach and that it was unfortunate Plasco was a failure as it was a great deal for the City on paper. He is concerned incineration could result in a near doubling of costs (tipping fees) for garbage disposal. Brown would support moving to modern incineration solutions that produce energy from waste to offset their cost. He claims there are proven models in place in Canada and Europe that the City can learn from. He feels there is more than likely a private public partnership that could bring such a scheme to fruition. Citing the landfill in this ward as “unsustainable” he stated “I don’t want to wait another 25 years for a solution”. He is also prepared to look at increasing summer garbage collection and wants to better understand how it is residents now pay more than they used to for half the service. Questions posed about transit, accessibility, road safety, the state of roads as well as long range plans for a ring road were raised. Several residents cited a lack of leadership, innovation and action and stated that Ottawa as the Capital should be taking a leadership position. On transit, Brown recognized that with only 4 buses at rush hour, having one late is a 25% reduction in service. He will work to ensure improved on-time service and look for ways

Incumbent Scott Moffatt and challenger David Brown squared off in an all-candidates Town Hall in Richmond in September. to increase service. As for roads he stated the CIty itself recognizes 75% of the roads need repair and there is a $70 Million deficit in the budget. The current plan will take 10 years to catch up. Brown proposes using the $56 Million per year received from the federal government from gasoline taxes and directing that towards the deficit. Much of it has been spent on acquiring buses in the past. On the issue of accessibility he is concerned it is not just an issue for the physically impaired but also for seniors. He proposed trying a new type of crosswalk in Richmond that is being piloted elsewhere in the City. On safety, he was critical of Moffatt for only using $35K of $160 K available this year in the ward for traffic calming safety measures, the lowest expenditure of all wards in the City. He will treat traffic calming as a priority. He also agreed that looking into the future at the need for a ring road made sense … perhaps extensions to Earle Armstrong or a public private partnership for a new road. Moffat contends most delays to the bus service are

a result of downtown issues. (This should change with the LRT.) He stated the 283 is the best rural bus service in the City and cautioned that increasing service could result in a huge increase in the tax levy for the service. Moffatt agreed accessibility for the physically impaired is an issue and cited a plan to resurface Huntley with hard shoulders in a couple of years. ParaTranspo is available for trips inside the greenbelt and ROSSS is available and doing a good job for rural to rural destinations. On the roads deficit Moffatt defended the current approach saying the federal gas tax has never been in the roads budget. If you take it away from transit then you have to find money for transit somewhere else. On traffic calming measures Moffatt defended not spending more of the funds available to him saying he didn’t want to simply blow the budget but didn’t offer a solution for calming. He will try to ensure the budget carries over to next term. He did not support looking at a ring road. There was a question about tax increases and the candidates support for them.

Moffatt stated that he voted for all eight of the last budgets which saw increases from 2 to 2.5%. These increases were far lower than those prior to his taking office Brown pointed out that $26 million comes to the City through those increases. While he understands that most of that goes to pay for staff salaries and he is not advocating wholesale cuts he feels there is a need to look at where that new money goes. If elected, he looks forward to finding ways to increase funding for infrastructure services within the existing budget. On representing the ward, ward priorities and communications: Moffatt stated that there is no rural urban divide when it comes to the City. The job is all about how you work with others on Council. As for priorities he believes in making the communities better through planning for “complete communities” and making sure growth brings things the community wants. He also believes the old plaza needs to be redeveloped. Moffatt admits communications are a challenge despite

a strong presence on social media. He has done a series of town halls in the past and sees a need to do more newsletters. Going forward he would “localize” those newsletters to each area in the ward. Brown sees large shortfalls in basic infrastructure and services as the priority. He wants to look at the annual budget and federal gas tax revenues as a source of revenue to address these problems. A ten year horizon is unacceptable to him and he believes he can make a difference. He commented “the City does not have a revenue problem it has a spending problem”. He believes the four rural councilors need to work very closely together to ensure rural issues are addressed. On communications he pledged to hold annual community meetings in addition to weekly open door drop-in policy meetings. All his written communications will carry his cell number where residents may reach out to him at any time. Monday, October 22nd is election day. Make sure you get out and vote for the candidate of your choice.


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, October 5, 2018 Page 11

Trip to Kenya brings something new and special to Third World Bazaar

It just keeps getting better and better every year. That was a common comment heard last weekend as the Bakker family opened the doors to the Third World Bazaar for the 2018 season. “It’s hard to believe that this is our 15th year,” said Dick Bakker, who runs the family business with his wife, Peggy. The bazaar is located adjacent to Bakker’s General Store at Mitch Owens and Manotick Station Roads. The Bakkers bought the business in 2004 from Paul and Evelyn Gervan – Peggy’s brother and sister-in-law – who operated it out of Kingston until 2003. The Bakkers moved the business to Mitch Owens Road for the 2004 season and used the same model of direct purchasing and destination, event retailing. The Third World Bazaar is a family business that purchases products from around the developing world and sells

directly to consumers. The Bazaar is operated over a sixweek period where our products are sold in a large barn, with a festive atmosphere. The Bakkers’ goal is to bring a wide range of exotic and interesting home décor, garden, musical instruments, art, furniture, and much more to their customers. The Bakkers buy the majority of their products directly from the artisans and craftsmen in the source country. They maintain very low operational costs, allowing them to pay fair prices to the producers, buy in reasonable volume, maintain product variety and remove expensive middlemen. Core to their business success is maintaining a good relationship with their suppliers, paying them a good, fair rate and providing advice on changing trends in Canada. Dick Bakker said that the bazaar is a good fit with the nearby Manotick village busi-

ness core, just down the road. “In addition to our local customers, we draw people from all over Ottawa, as well as some throughout Ontario and Quebec,” he said. “Many of the people will come here and turn it into a day out in Manotick, stopping here for a few hours and then heading into the village to shop or maybe have lunch or dinner at the restaurants in Manotick.” In preparation for the bazaar, the Bakkers go on an annual buying trip. This year, they visited Indonesia, Thailand and Turkey. They also visited Kenya for the first time. It was supposed to be an exploratory visit, but it turned into a major buying destination for them. “On arrival, it was shocking how quickly we were drawn to the warmth and enterprise of the Kenyan people,” they said. “We were not expecting everyone to be so friendly and accommo-

The collection of Stevie Birds adds colour and character to the Third World Bazaar.

dating. Security and traffic issues were never an issue. And surprisingly, the countryside was much cleaner than we had expected. In 2017, Kenya banded plastic bags and the people were enthusiastically changing their habits. Everyone (we talked to) was happy about the change – they all said ‘something has to be done to clean up the country… we were fed up with the garbage’. We have decided to purchase a large number of the new re-useable Kenyan shopping bags for the Bazaar.” One of the most visually striking things inside the Bazaar is the display of wooden giraffes from Kenya. “The craftsmanship of Kenya is very strong,” the Bakkers added. “We were thrilled to quickly find wonderful craftsmen and women to provide beautiful carvings, Christmas decorations, clay jewelry and Massai blankets.

Third World Bazaar is located adjacent to Bakker’s General Store on Mitch Owens Road at Manotick Station Road. We also met with Ocean Sole (www.oceansole.co.ke), a social enterprise that collects old flip-flops along the coast and recycles them into colourful African animal carvings. We are confident that our customers will be very impressed with the variety of crafts of-

Jeff Morris photos

fered by Kenya.” The Third World Bazaar is open every Friday, Saturday and Sunday, as well as Thanksgiving Monday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. After the final weekend, they are also open for a last day of the season Mon., Nov. 12.

Beautiful hand carvings and items from Kenya are new to the Third World Bazaar this year.


Page 12 Friday, October 5, 2018

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerSPORTS St. Francis Xavier High School grad and former South Gloucester Raider Dylan St. Pierre had a big day Saturday at TD Place Stadium. St. Pierre had three catches for 42 yards, including a touchdown, in the Ottawa Gee Gees’ 38-27 win over the Carleton Ravens in the sold out 50th Panda Game. The win moves Ottawa into third place in the OUA with a 4-1 record while the Ravens are now at 4-2. Mike Carroccetto photo

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

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Be part of this campaign to support your neighbour

Watson’s Mill creating a 3D experience for visitors with accessibility issues Visitors to Watson’s Mill who have difficulty navigating the stairs will now be able to visit the different floors of the historic museum through a virtual 3D tour. Spencer and Logan MacPherson of Point 3D Commercial Imaging spent a day at the mill last month taking digital images with their Matterport camera to create the tour. The camera can capture a completely immersive 3D view of any space. The technology lets you “walk” through the space on your smartphone, computer, or virtual reality headset to experience it as if you were actually there. “We’re the first company in Ottawa and third in Ontario to have this camera,” said Spencer MacPherson, the older of the two brothers. Spencer has always had the entrepreneurial bug. “It started when I was a kid,” he said. “I was always knocking on doors looking for grass to cut in the summer or driveways to shovel in the winter.” Spencer did a high school co-op placement at Canadian Tire, and a simple moment there made him change directions on what he wanted to do with his life. “I had wanted to be a mechanic,” he said. “I wanted to work with cars. I was at Canadian Tire, and one day, I was coming into the garage and slush fell down on me and went down the back of my shirt. Then I saw the guys working on hot engines and then going out in to the freezing cold. I just didn’t want that, so I went in a completely different direction.” Spencer went into the advertising program at Algonquin College. “I wanted to become a graphic designer, but the opportunities in marketing really excited me,” he said.

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Building outdoors? Choose Western red cedar, naturally! Spencer and Logan MacPherson took digital images at Watson’s Mill in Manotick last month. The project is to enable visitors with accessibility issues to see the entire museum. Jeff Morris photo

Spencer began to work as a brand manager for an auto care company, and did wedding photography on the side. He was asked one day to shoot some apartments and was asked if he could do a virtual tour. It got his entrepreneurial spirit excited. He contacted Matterport, the company that creates the cameras and software for 3D imaging, and after a few months, made the purchase of top end equipment. “I wanted to have a company by the time I was 25, and we incorporated three days before my 25th birthday,” he said. Spencer’s younger brother, Logan, is his business partner. Logan, 21, is in his final year at Ottawa U. and was able to get an entrepreneurial grant and co-op placement to work

full time for the company and to get it up and running. “We have been able to do 3D imaging and create tours for a number of different businesses and organizations,” Logan said. “We have done dealerships and retail outlets, museums and construction sites. There are limitless opportunities in the city for us.” Last month, the MacPherson brothers were on site in Manotick at Watson’s Mill, creating a virtual tour for the old grist mill and museum, which also happens to be on the list as one of Canada’s most haunted buildings. Logan added that the opportunities for museums and other organizations is endless. “There are great opportunities with museums,” he

said, referencing a museum that was recently destroyed by a fire in Brazil. “If there was 3D imaging of the museum before it was destroyed, it could have been preserved digitally.”

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Page 14 Friday, October 5, 2018

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerRICHMONDHUB.CA

Local musician to take part in Ten Guitars for Alzheimer’s By RichmondHub.ca When local Richmond musician, Dan Deslauriers, heard about the Ten Guitars project, he said, “I’m in.”. The brain child of fellow musicians Denny Welburn and Paul Johanis, the CD pulls together ten local and Ottawa area musicians, doing ten different instrumentals and it’s all a fundraiser for the Alzheimer’s Society serving Ottawa and Renfrew County. Hearing music helps Alzheimer’s patients recall their ‘music memory’ and music therapy is used to lower anxiety levels in patients. It helps caregivers as well and the Alzheimer’s Society will help families and caregivers put together a music CD of favourite tunes – for free. ‘Ten Guitars’ features musicians who have been involved in the local music

scene for decades. Deslauriers still works playing country music and songwriting. And the other guitarists involved continue to perform. Collectively they’ve been providing some of the best music to come out of Ottawa and the surrounding areas for decades. All the proceeds – 100% – go to the Alzheimer’s Society serving Ottawa and Renfrew County. Visit www.alzheimer.ca for more information. Check out Ten Guitars website – www.tenguitars. ca. Buy the CD online at https://store.cdbaby.com/cd/ tenguitars or at Legend records in Ottawa.

Disco Inferno to close out Richmond 200th anniversary celebrations

There is still one big bash left to celebrate Richmond’s 200th anniversary. Disco Inferno will be playing at the Richmond Memorial Community Centre Sat., Nov. 10 for a concert/dance. The doors open at 8 p.m. and the show begins at 9 p.m.

There will be prizes for the best dance moves and best dressed. Tickets are $40 each and include snacks and a midnight buffet. There is a cash bar at the event. Tickets are available at Richmond200.ca or at the Richmond Royal LePage office on McBean Street.

Community Calendar

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• Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance - East Osgoode Greely Assoc, First Friday of each month, invites & welcome all Musicians, Dancers & Listeners, Monday-Friday: 9am-8pm These cards accepted Saturday: 9am-5pm Friday, 5 October 2018, 7:30 – 11:00, Greely Sunday: 10am-4pm www.pharmasave.com Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 489-2697. ~ Western Red Cedar ~ 613-692-0015

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• St Philip Church Richmond is celebrating its 200 th Anniversary and is hosting special events.On Saturday October 6, 10:00 a.m. there is a Blessing of the Animals Service in the church parking lot. Rain date is Saturday 13, 10:00 a.m. Please have your dogs leashed.

to enter (adult and youth categories) or visit to see everyone’s ‘harvest bounty’, please come by! Entries will be judged and there will be a prize for ‘Best in Show’, as well as for the youth categories. Visit www.manotickhorticulturalsociety.com/harvestfestival to see which categories you might like to enter! • Ottawa Newcomers Club - non-profit, social organization for women who have recently moved to this area; (and those who have experienced a significant life change), and would like to meet new people of similar interests by joining our many group activities. More information at: ottawanewcomersclub.ca or by contacting newcomersclubottawa@gmail.com.

• Alpha for Adults begin Sunday October 14, 5:00 p.m. in the church Hall which runs until December 9th. A light supper is included. Contact Father Bob 613 838-2314 for more information

• First Friday of each month, Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 489-2697.

• Manotick Horticultural Society is hosting a flower and vegetable competition, at Watson’s Mill on Saturday October 6 from 10-3:30, and everyone is invited to participate! Whether you would like

• 6 hand Eucher Thursday evening in Barrhaven, all ages; 7:00pm to 10:00pm from mid September until May at the Field House on Stoneway Cres in Barrhaven. Call Myrna, 613-797-9442 or email myrnaj@rogers.com for details.

Thanks to all the volunteers and sponsors who make these events possible

For free advertising for your not-for-profit community events email editor@prescottjournal.com


Friday, October 5, 2018 Page 15

MANOTICK MESSENGER

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Page 16 Friday, October 5, 2018

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerSPORTS

Goals 15 seconds apart give Major Atom AA Silver Seven win in opener

beat the Silver Seven Black Burris and Quinn Young 6-2 in their season opener each had a goal and an assist, while Matthew Povenanzo Sept. 25 in Beckwith. For the Silver Seven also had an assist. Jack Chipman was the White, Carter Scott had two Novice A Kane Robertson scored goals and two assists; Colby winning goalie. his second goal of the game Nystedt had two goals and an in the third period to give the assist; Ryan Clost and Joshua Major Atom AA Seaway Valley Rapids a 3-2 Ralph each had a goal; Jaden The Ottawa Valley Silwin over the Ottawa Valley Switzer Jack Billo each had ver Seven scored two third Silver Seven in their Ontario two assists; and Bren Currie, period goals just 15 seconds Hockey East Novice A sea- Carter Kunopaski, and Cole apart as they opened their son opener Sept. 21 in Corn- Boudreau all had assists. season with a 3-2 win over wall. Cole Krottner scored Noah White was the winning Kanata at the Bell Sensplex from Callum Robertson and goalie. Sept. 23. Logan Wilson and AlexDeklan Marks scored an unCaleb Bourne had two assisted goal for the Silver andre Shewfelt scored for goals, including the winner, the Silver Seven Black with with Graydon Mears adding Seven. The next day in Manotick, Benjamin Davis, Branden one. Xavier Goussis, Oean the Silver Seven beat Nepean White and Easton Chaffe Devlin, Jackson Legault and each had assists. 7-2. Liam Ogilvie all had assists. On Sept. 27, the Silver Dante Dinardo was the winCole Krottner had a goal and two assists, while Cal- Seven White edged Glouces- ning goalie. lum Robertson and Deklan ter 3-2. Cammy Shepherd and Marks each had a goal and an Major Atom A assist. Gabriel Scott scored James Roy each had a goal The Silver Seven scored twice, while Miller Zavitske and an assist while Jaden three times in the third perLiam Bartlett also scored. Switzer also scored for iod to beat Nepean 4-1 in Darcy O’Hare was the win- the Silver Seven. Carter their Ontario Hockey East Kunopaski, Carter Scott, season opener at the Howning goalie. — c o l o u r f u l h a n d c rRyan a f t eLecours d g o o dand s f rRyan om ar o uDarwin n d t hMerivale e w o r Arena ld — ard Clost had assists. Sept. 22. Mathew ThompMinor Atom A For Gloucester, Barron son, Adam Miller, Carter The Silver Seven White Ottawa Valley Silver Seven Minor Hockey Report

Third World Bazaar

Downs and Cooper Dawe scored for the Silver Seven. Benjamin Diffey had a pair of assists with Thompson, Elliott Bondy and Caleb Scott each had one. Nathan Carlson was the winning goalie. On Sept. 23, the Silver Seven lost to Nepean 2-1. Caleb Scott scored from Cooper Dawe for the Silver Seven.

Minor Pee Wee AA

The Ottawa Sting defeated the Silver Seven 6-3 win their season opener at Grandmaitre Arena. 22. Finn Barton, Lucas Prudhomme and Luke Ethridge scored for the Silver Seven, with Winston Yang Parker Brown, Ryan Davidson and John Lumsden had assists. The following day, the Gloucester Rangers scored late in the third period to

15 YearWorld Operating in Manotick Station! Third Bazaar Third World Bazaar th

— colourful handcrafted goods from around the world — —

COLOURFUL

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th

10 Year Year Anniversary Anniversary Operating in Manotick Manotick Station Station 15th Operating in th

— S E V E N w E E k E N d S o N ly ! — th September 28thE , 29N , 30thw E E k — S EthV th th October 5 , 6 , 7 , 8th (Thanksgiving) th th th September th October 1228 , 13, th29 , 14,th30 October 5th, th6th, 7thth, 8thst (Thanksgiving) October 19 , 20 , 21 th th th

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th th October 269thth, ,27 November 10th,, 28 11th, 12th (Mon.) November 2nd, 3rd, 4th th th thth (Mon.) November 9thth , 10 , 12 Oct. 26 , 27, th11, 28

to Sunday — 10AM to 5PM Oct. 5 6 , 7 ,Friday 8 (Thanksgiving) November 2nd, 3rd, 4th th t o th Frthi,13 d ay 1 0 A M t o9th5, 10 PM Oct. 12 , 14th S u n d ay — November , 11th, 12th th th st Visit our19barn Station, Fri-Sun which has been transformed Oct. , 20in ,Manotick 21 -10AM tO 5pM

Visit our barn in Manotick Station,Shop which has been transformed into a Third world Marketplace. for carpets, furniture, into a Third world Marketplace. Shop for carpets, furniture, Visitjewellery, our barn inmasks, Manotick Station, which has been items transformed into a Thirdthat World and exotic home decor from countries jewellery, masks, and exotic home decor items from countries that our family have purchased directly from local producers. Marketplace. Shop for carpets, furniture, jewellery, masks and exotic home decor our family have purchased directly from local producers.

items from countries that our family have purchased directly from local producers. owens drive, drive, ottawa ottawa Unique 6110 Mitch Mitch owens UniqueGifts GiftsatatWarehouse Warehouse Prices! Prices! 6110

www.ThirdworldBazaar.ca www.ThirdworldBazaar.ca

Located south of of the theOttawa OttawaAirport Airport Located 55 minutes minutes south in Manotick Station (next to Bakker’s General Store)

in Manotick Station (next to Bakker’s General Store)

Visit our barn in Manotick Station, which has been transformed into a Third World Marketplace. Shop for carpets, furniture, jewellery, masks, and exotic home decor items from countries that our family have purchased directly from local producers.

dWorldBazaar_WOPR18.indd

1

2018-07-31

11:51 AM

earn a 5-5 tie with the Silver Seven in Carleton Place. Winston Yang had a goal and two assists, with Matthew Davidson and Parker Brown each scoring one and assisting on one. Lucas Prudhomme and Luke Etheridge also scored. Pinn Barton had two assists, while Brennan Miller, Spencer Bowes, Ryan Davidson and Riley Von Zuben each had assists.

Major Pee Wee AA

Austin Burrill had two goals and an assist as the Silver Seven defeated Nepean 6-1 in their season opener Sept. 23. Yamato Montcalm had a goal and an assist, while Joe Devlin, Josh Langford and Lucas Serjak also scored. Kyle Cameron and Ben Neil added assists. Evan Malherbe was the winning goalie.

Minor Bantam AA

The Ottawa Valley Silver Seven scored three goals in the third period in their 5-2 win over the Eastern Ontario Cobras in St. Isadore Sept. 22. Janes Patchell scored from Aidan Boisvenue in the first, and Ethan Hanmer scored from Carson MacEwen and Jonah Young in the second. In the third, Zac Soifer scored on the power play from Owen Smethan, and then Smetham scored from Soifer and Patchell. Alex McGlade added an insurance goal late in the third from Kieran Campbell. Cooper Kasdorff was the winning goalie. On Sept. 27, the Kanata Blazers scored three third period goals to tie the Silver Seven 3-3.

Silver continues on page 17


Friday, October 5, 2018 Page 17

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerSPORTS

Royals start strong but lose next three as CCHL season begins

The Richmond Royals have opened up their 2018-19 CCHL 2 junior hockey season. The Royals played their first game Fri., Sept. 14 as part of the CCHL 2 showcase weekend, scoring four goals in the second period in a 4-1 win over the Westport Rideaus. Westport opened the scoring in the first period with a goal by Callum Mayberry from Blake Kettyle. Both members of the Rideaus are local products who played minor hockey for the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven. In the second period, the Royals took control of the

game. Corey Symington scored the first Royals goal from Grant Cooper and Dale Kilby, and then Ryan Mann scored from Adam Goodfellow and Mitchell Mercier to put Richmond ahead 2-1. Symington scored his second of the period from Joel Holtrop and Danny Carrol, and Ryan Bouley added a goal from Antonio Silenu. Eric Tessier stopped 41 of 42 shots to pick up the win in goal.The following day, the Royals took on Arnprior and gave up four goals in the third period in a 7-5 loss. Richmond outshot the Packers 49-32 in

Baird and Donovan connect twice as Cyclones beat Mavs in opener Upper Canada Cyclones Minor Hockey Report

Major Pee Wee

The Cyclones opened their Ontario Hockey East AAA season up Sept. 15 with a 6-2 loss to the Ottawa Jr. 67s. Skyler Beks scored in the first for the Cyclones, with Nathan Seed scoring from Cole Shepherdson and Peyton Veltkamp in the second. The 67s scored five goals in the third to claim the 6-2 win. On Sept. 22, the Cyclones headed to Casselman and dropped a tight, 4-3 decision to the Eastern Ontario Wild.

Minor Bantam

The Cyclones opened the Ontario Hockey East AAA season with a 1-1 tie against the Ottawa Jr. 67s Sept. 15 in North Grenville. Adam Cavallin scored for the Cyclones from Tristan Caldwell. Kieren Dervin and Gavin Clarke each a goal and an assist, while Quinn Beauchesne also scored. Nathan Seed and Nathan Ferguson also had assists. On Sept 23, the Cyclones were beaten 5-3 by Myers Automotive. Lucas Veilleux, Will Small and Ryan Rutley scored for the Cyclones with Travis Ouellette and Adam Cavallin earning assists. On Sept. 25, the Cyclones bounced back with a 5-1 win over the Ottawa Valley Titans. Travis Ouelletee, Adam Cavallin, Wade Gagnon, Dylan

the contest. Nick Vala scored four goals for the Packers, and he opened the scoring in the first period. Richmond countered with two goals in the first, with Silenu scoring from Noah Dioszeghny and Ryan Bonfield, and Bonfield scoring a power play goal from Symington and Silenu. Adam Goodfellow put the Royals ahead 3-1 with an unassisted goal in the second, but the Packers got back in the game with goals from Ty Power and Vala. Mitchell Mercier put the Royals back in the lead just five seconds after Vala’s goal, with Wilem Brandt and Danny Carroll picking up assists. Arnprior came out on fire in the third period. Vala, Danny Johnson and Pat Bones

Silver continues from page 16

Paron and Lucas Veilleux scored for the Cyclones. Ryan rutley had a pair of assists with one each going to Tanner Gennell, Jesse Lumsden, Quinton Burns and Will Small. Bryce Kijewski was the winning goalie.

Carson MacEwan, Alex McGlade and Owen Smetham scored with Smetham, Ethan Hanmer, James Patchell and Ethan Manninen adding assists.

Major Bantam

The Silver Seven rebounded from a three-goal

Michael Baird’s goal from Jorian Donovan and Owen Nightingale late in the third period gave the Cyclones a 2-1 win over the Ontario Hockey Academy Mavericks in their HEO AAA season opener in North Grenville Sept. 15. Baird also scored the first Cyclones goal with Donovan picking up an assist. Jacob Oster was the winning goalie. The teams met again the following day in Cornwall, with the Mavericks earning a 5-4 win. Baird, Donovan, Nicholas White and Benjamin Bujold scored for the Cyclones. Donovan added two assists with one each going to Baird and White. On Sept. 23 in Kemptville, the Cyclones beat the CIHA Voyageurs 4-2. Donovan, White, Liam O’Brien and Cole Cassidy scored for the Cyclones. Benjamin Bujold had three assists with singles going to Baird, Owen Nightingale and Everett Allen had assists. Jacob Oster was the winning goalie. On Sept. 25, the Cyclones lost 5-2 to Myers Automotive. Nicholas White and Luke Seaman scored with Jorian Donovan assisting both goals.

scored to put the Packers up 6-5. Dioszeghny scored for the Royals from Bonfield and Patrick Yates to bring the Royals back to within a goal, but Vala’s fourth goal, into an empty net, sealed the win for the Packers. On Thurs., Sept. 20, the Royals travelled to Casselman and lost 9-4 to the powerful Vikings. Yates had a goal and an assist with Bonfield, Symington and Bouley adding goals. Sam Wilson, Bendt and Cory Kippen added assists for Richmond. On Sunday, the Royals lost their third straight as the Renfrew Timberwolves skated to a 7-4 win at the Goulbourn Rec centre. Bonfield and Holtrop each had a goal and an assist, with

Major Bantam AA

deficit to earn a 3-3 tie with Cumberland Sept. 24 in Orleans. Cameron Nield, Austin Hayes and Hudson Turcotte all scored for the Silver Seven. Denver Craig had a pair of assists with one each going to Turcotte, Hayes, Cameron Cheslock and Luke Darou.

Symington and Silenu scoring the other Royal goals. Wilson, Brandt, Goodfellow, Mercier and Kilby had assists for Rich-

mond. Renfrew’s Andrew McIntyre had a six-point game, with three goals and three assists.

M OF AR LA TH KE ST ES TD EA AY SO N

OPEN SATURDAYS 8:30AM TILL 1PM

THANKSGIVING WEEKEND

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT October 6 George Buys

Balloons by Dr. Kaboom. Smile Factory will also be there doing face painting

Come for breakfast, stay for lunch Find us on Facebook Badge

Fresh produce, plants, meat, eggs, honey, maple syrup, handmade products by local artisans and crafters and live entertainment CMYK / .ai

Vegan Cupcakes will be raising money for

"Bullies In Need" 2397 Rogers Stevens Dr., New Vendors Inquiries Exit 49 off Hwy 416 Always Welcome! www.ngfarmersmarket.com northgowerfarmersmarket@gmail.com

Watson's Mill

5524/5525 Dickinson Street •  Manotick •  613-692-6455 

Children's Halloween Party Come on down to Watson's Mill for a frighteningly good time! • Graveyard Games  •  Spooky Crafts & Activities  •  Scavenger Hunt • Photo BOO!-th • 

Free Admission! Some activities may require a small fee.

We want to see all the ghosts & ghouls of Manotick, so don't forget to wear your costume!


Page 18 Friday, October 5, 2018

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY Our fall colours provide a beautiful backdrop for Thanksgiving

It is the Thanksgiving season in Canada, and tonight the sun showed its presence only by a thin line of orange, after all-day of grey clouds scattered over our quiet town. The winds are sleeping, but somewhere someone is burning leaves and our village is “adrift” with the smoke, acrid and haunting. Long ago an Algonquin brave remembered the campfire smells during the cool moon, along the banks of the Rideau River. It’s like I hear the stealthy rustle of a

moccasin in fallen leaves; I am taken back in time, trying to imagine what it may have been like many years ago right here! It is time to harvest – after all, the first lovely place in the world was a garden and perhaps when the dew hangs we feel a closer kinship with the beginning of all things. From ancient Rome came lettuce and turnips, Mexicans gave us maize/corn, beans from Europe, the smart Iroquois gave us the squash, pumpkins and potatoes. The age-

THIS WEEK,

THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis old miracle has happened again, and Thanksgiving will be celebrated with thankful Canadian hearts. The birds, urged by ageold instinct, are collecting, holding meetings, circling and drilling, for the trek

southward. The geese can be seen in flocks in a long vee, orderly and straight and noisy but sometimes quiet and wobbly with occasional stragglers. The wonderful Canada Geese, handsome, aloof, wise, are a noble site,

and their honk is the spirit of the wilderness. My favourite poem “Indian Summer” with the lines - “Along the line of smoky hills the crimson forest stands, and all the day the blue jay calls throughout the Autumn lands. Now by the brook the maple leans with all its glory spread, and all the sumacs on the hills have turned their green to red.” Wilfred Campbell was the poet who lived nearly a century ago, in a stone house near Merivale Road

in Ottawa. And so we celebrate another Thanksgiving, how fortunate we are; we give thanks. There are millions who would trade places with us, even just to witness our season of fall. Look at the scarlet torches of the maples; listen to the sighing of the bulrushes as the wind whispers and the music of the river as it flows over the dam at Watson’s Mill, my favourite place! Here is a tip: do not eat turkey without dressing – you might catch cold!

If you have any questions for our area professionals, email us at: advert@bellnet.ca

PHARMACY Q: Do I need to get the flu vaccine every year? A: Yes, the flu shot is recommended annually because it only provides protection for 1 year. Although, vaccination is the best protection against the flu, follow preventative measures Pharmacist such as washing hands frequently, sneezing into arm/elbow and getting proper nutrition to stay healthy and stop the spread of the virus. Stay home and rest if you feel like you have symptoms of the flu (fever, cough, sore throat, body aches, weakness). A pharmacist can recommend overthe-counter products that are suitable for you. Or to protect yourself against the flu, pharmacists will be providing flu shots by the end of October.

Paul’s Pharmacy 990 River Road, Manotick, ON

DENTAL SERVICES Q: Do you know how much your dental insurance will pay per year or when your new insurance year begins? A: A mouth guard is a soft plastic or laminate device used in sports to prevent oral injuries to the teeth, mouth, cheeks, tongue and jaw. Children and adults involved in contact or non-contact sports should consider wearing a mouth guard to prevent injuries to the mouth. The types of dental injuries that can occur are chipped or broken teeth, fractured crowns or bridgework, lip and cheek injuries, root damage to the teeth and fractured jaws. Any athlete may be at risk for oral injury and any injury can be prevented with the use of a mouth guard. Child or adult, a mouth guard is essential for all athletes.

DR. CHEVREUL HARRIS DR. KAREN FUNG-HARRIS AND ASSOCIATES

VETERINARY SERVICES Q: If my dog is healthy, why do wellness blood work? A: Blood and urine tests are important tools for looking at the overall health of your pet. In the results, we can look for early signs of disease or infections. Many problems may not be obvious on a simple physical Dr. Andrew Sparling exam, but if caught early can be D.V.M. successfully treated or controlled, giving your pet a longer and better quality of life. It’s also important to have lab tests performed when a pet is healthy, so there is a baseline to compare results when/if your pet does become ill. Lab tests must be coupled with a complete physical examination and patient history from the owner to be of the most use. Blood work is usually performed when young to have that baseline and then annually once older. Ask your veterinary team what timeline is best for your pet.

613-692-0015

To be a part of our Professional Forum, call Gary at 613-692-6000 or e-mail advert@bellnet.ca


Friday, October 5, 2018 Page 19

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Dining Out turing Fea

The importance of friends cannot be overstated. Maintaining a healthy group of friends can help relieve stress by enabling a person to have a go-to network of close companions with whom to share the ups and downs of life. The Mayo Clinic says that friends can increase one’s sense of belonging and purpose; help one cope with trauma; encourage change and help one improve his or her self-confidence and selfworth. The medical group also says that people with strong social support systems have a reduced risk of depression, high blood pressure and unhealthy weights. While friends are important, some people find that making new friends — particularly in adulthood — can be challenging. That’s because making friends may

The art of making friends

not be too great a priority compared to caring for families or tending to work responsibilities. Those resolving to broaden their social circles can explore these tips for making new friends. • Start at school. School is often the first place children make friends, but school also can be a great place for adults to meet new people. By attending school functions, you will be thrust into a circle of people similar to you. Parents who get to know their childrens’ friends’ parents may find that they have more in common than just their children. • Join groups. Kids find it easy to make friends due to consistency. They see the same kids each day at school and through sports teams and clubs. Adults can replicate this consistency by join-

2364 Roger Stevens Drive, North Gower

ing groups that spark their interests, finding like-minded people who meet week after week. • Go on a blind “date.” Have a friend set you up with a mutual friend and see if there is a connection there. You may be able to make new friends simply from an introduction. • Take the lead. Pursue a new friendship by taking some initiative. Invite someone out for coffee or over to your home for a glass of wine. Follow up afterward to say you had a good time. • Be positive. Be conscious of what you are adding to a potential friendship. Start off the relationship adding value and joy to the other person’s life, and he or she may be more inclined to do the same. Over time, you can have conversations about rough

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patches in your lives but wait until the friendship is firmly established to get so serious. There is no magic number of friends a person should have, but individuals should value quality over quantity. Making friends may seem complicated, but it is actually easier than adults may think

Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner

when they put themselves out there and shows a willingness to build relationships. • Go to an interesting or fun place that will allow everyone to relax and unwind from the stresses of everyday life, it’s always easier to be yourself when you are relaxed.

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MANOTICK MESSENGER

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Manotick Messenger, October 5, 2018  

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