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November 7, 2013 | 80 pages
Inside More buses
proposed for Kanata
Arnprior Chronicle-Guide Low turn out for city’s budget consultation in Kanata. – Page 5
Transportation plan puts off new Transitway for Stittsville until 2031 Laura Mueller
News - The city is squeezing a little more transit into Kanata under its new plan – but not light rail. During a discussion about the draft transportation master plan on Nov.4, city staff revealed an altered plan that would see a bus Transitway in the median of March Road extended farther to end at Solandt Road instead of Carling Avenue. The changes would also add a $25-million new section of Transitway along Highway 417 through an already-built tunnel under the Valour Bridge to connect to Terry Fox station. The trade-off is that the changes remove a plan to create another off-ramp to separate buses from traffic at the Eagleson/ March/Campeau intersection, which would have cost $30 million. “We can build that underpass with no route, or we can build the route with no underpass,” said Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson. Instead, buses will travel in regular vehicle traffic for the stretch off the Queensway to Corkstown Road, where specialized signals will allow the buses to cross into the median.
West Carleton Review Older women face more barriers to leaving an abusive relationship. – Pages 12, 13
Stisville News Stisville News Legion prepares for Remembrance Day.
– Page 19
See QADRI, page 3
Off to the races
The fourth-annual Kanata Race Day took place at the Richcraft Recreation Complex on Nov. 3. The fundraiser was organized by the community, which agreed to help raise $2 million to pay for two additional lanes at the pool, one full-size, artificial turf lighted sports field and enhancements to the skateboard facility. For more photographs, see page 39.
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Kanata woman wins cash for life News - Nadine Woolsey, a Kanata resident, smiled after learning she was the latest winner of Ontario Lottery Gaming Corporation’s Instant Double Cash for Life. Woolsey will receive $2,000 every week for the rest of her life. “I played my ticket the day after I bought it,” said Woolsey, while at the OLG
Prize Centre in Toronto to claim her prize. “The whole family was shocked and excited. My husband did his happy dance!” The winning ticket was purchased at Mac’s on Greenbank Road in Nepean.
Nadine Woolsey, a Kanata resident, will receive $2,000 every week for the rest of her life.
News - A 17-year-old female pedestrian was in serious condition after being struck by a vehicle near the corner of Eagleson Road and Abbeyhill Drive on Oct. 29 at about 6:50 p.m. The teen was unconscious when paramedics arrived and suffered head, facial and lower body injuries. She remained in serious condition as she was transported to the trauma unit at the Ottawa Hospital, said paramedics in a news release. The northbound lanes of Eagleson Road were closed between Palomino and Abbeyhill drives as police investigated the collision. The road was reopened around 10:45 p.m.
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Qadri proposes transit tax levy Fire displaces two The buses will continue north on March Road on a separate busway until they reach the Kanata North Business Park. It was important to make the best use possible of a future transit investment for Kanata, Wilkinson said, and it will be of more benefit to extend the new Transitway sections rather than build expensive grade-separated ramps that would only provide a marginal benefit. The new facilities will encourage people to park-and-ride at Terry Fox, which will be important as the area develops with around 3,000 new homes and new employment areas, including the nearby outlet mall under construction. Stittsville, however, won’t be getting new bus Transitways as planned in the past. That’s a big problem for Stittsville Coun. Shad Qadri, who said new residents have already been contacting him to express frustration with the change in plans. People moved into the area expecting it to be served by good transit service, he said, and the community design plan allowed for higher densities because of that. “I think you’re doing a disservice to this community,” Qadri said. Marilyn Jenkins, past president of the Stittsville Village Association, echoed his comment. “We have deep, deep disappointment in the west end of the slashing of the BRT (bus rapid transit) sys-
tem,” she said. Under the last transportation master plan, the developing Fernbank area was slated to get bus-rapid-transit and/or transit-priority measures before 2031. That project was put further down the list in the new plan due to an affordability analysis that indicated it is less urgent and of less benefit then other transit projects, said deputy city manager Nancy Schepers. The roadway space needed for the future bus facilities will still be protected so it can be converted for bus use in the future, after 2031. The city will also reserve dedicated space for buses when it builds a new northsouth arterial road to serve the developing Fernbank area. Qadri said he is going to approach developers to see if they’ll front the money needed to built both phases of that road – including a northern leg to connect to Palladium Drive – at the same time. Asking developers to advance the funding needed to construct infrastructure is something the city should be doing more of, Qadri said, adding that the same strategy could be used to fast track the building of busways in Stittsville, too. Even a localized tax levy to fund transit improvements is something the city should consider, the councillor said. He’ll be pushing that issue further during debates about the transportation master plan by the transportation committee on Nov. 15. Mayor Jim Watson headed off what
was potentially the most contentious part of the $3 billion transportation master plan – the lack of a rail link to the airport – by sending out a memo before the meeting indicating he and city staff are willing to study what it would take to build that link. The city will include a potential future O-Train link to the airport in an environmental assessment study for a southern extension of the rail line – with the caveat that it could not compromise peak service to Barrhaven and Riverside South, the mayor wrote. Watson said he will meet with Mark Laroche, president and CEO of the Ottawa Macdonald-Cartier International Airport Authority, to “continue these productive and collaborative discussions on how we can build the best transit system we can afford.”
tenants at co-op housing Jessica Cunha
News - Two tenants were displaced after an apartment fire at a co-operative housing development of the Central at 485Friends Eagleson Rd. on Oct. 29. Experimental Farm The fire started in the bathroom of unit 409, said fire spokesman Marc Messier in a press release. The cause is believed to be electrical but hasn’t been confirmed, he added.
Tenants began evacuating the building around 3:15 p.m. Fire crews had the blaze under control within 10 minutes and residents were allowed back inside by 3:40 p.m. The fire and smoke damage was Amis de la Ferme contained to unit 409, said Messier. expérimentale centrale Damage was estimated at around $15,000. The two tenants, who were assessed at the scene by paramedics, were planning on staying with family, said Messier.
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Connected to your community
Few budget questions posed in Kanata Mayor defends sparsely attended public meetings on city’s 2014 spending Laura Mueller email@example.com
News - Almost 20 of the city’s highest-paid managers and politicians were on hand to face budget questions from a total of five Kanata residents. The stark low attendance at the Oct. 29 public consultation on the draft 2014 budget, held at Holy Trinity Catholic High School, mirrored the lack of interest shown at budget consultations in other areas of the city, including Orléans. “Once again, I see we didn’t have to bring out extra seats,” joked Mayor Jim Watson, gesturing at rows upon rows of mostly empty chairs set up in the auditorium facing a firing line of nine city councillors, staff and the mayor. Watson summed it up the same way he explained the apathy towards the city’s budget consultations last year. “My experience has been when people aren’t happy with something, they will come out,” Watson. “I don’t think it would serve us very well to have a roomful of people come up and just heap praise on us, either … Most people tend to react when they’re not happy with something.” Indeed, the first member of the public to speak up during the meeting, Cathy Jordan of the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre, delivered an “’atta boy” message to the city. “I really believe when the city has done good work it’s important to come out and say it,” she said. “Congrats on a balanced budget. That’s about leadership in the city.” Rod MacLean, president of the Katimavik-Hazeldean Community Association, was the only other member of the public to speak during the meeting. He wanted to air a point about overcrowding on buses. “It’s not unusual to encounter
standing room only from Terry Fox,” MacLean said, adding that the city should be better serving the west end’s employment areas with transit. MacLean was treated to responses from city brass: deputy city manager Nancy Schepers, OC Transpo general manager John Manconi, as well as Kanata councillors Marianne Wilkinson and Allan Hubley. When asked why he felt it was important to make his point during the meeting instead of giving the city that feedback another way, such as by email or to his councillor, MacLean said, “Sometimes things just need to be said in public.” The public meetings are just one way the city gets feedback on the budget, Watson said. People come up to him in the mall and at farmers’ market to offer praise for the budget. “People like the fact that the tax rate has been kept down. They understand that we can’t cut taxes without cutting services and they’re telling me to stay the course,” Watson said. Watson said the councillors go to their community associations’ meetings and give information and seek feedback on the budget. Not to mention, residents give feedback on the way the city conducts its business year round, Watson said. “I’ve done online chats, I did the mall tour, we’ve done these (public consultations), we have committee meetings,” Watson said. The city even tried holding one of the public consultations in the afternoon last year, so people who work in the evenings could attend. Attendance was similarly low: around 20 members of the public showed up.
Mayor Jim Watson presides over a sparsely attended budget consultation in Kanata on Oct. 29. *
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Connected to your community
Stay away from politics To the editor:
Re: Brynna Leslie’s “Throne speech short on substance,” Oct. 24. This delightful columnist should stay away from politico-economic commentary, which obviously isn’t her forte. She sneers at the throne speech for addressing consumer issues like cable bundling and cellphone fees. These matter to a lot of people. My wife and I wanted to order Treehouse for our 10-year-old son and had to buy a lot of stations we
would never watch to get it. Roaming charges are likely to be an issue now my wife and son are Canadian citizens and will be able to travel in the U.S. without a visa. Bizarrely, Leslie completely ignores the trade agreement between Canada and the European Union, although it is much our most important trade agreement since the free trade agreement with the United States. When she writes about job creation under the Conservative government she becomes delusional: “… most of the jobs created in Canada over the last five years have been low-paying, part-time positions.” In fact, of the 653,000 jobs created between September 2008 and September 2013
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Drivers need to follow rules at railway crossings To the editor:
Re: “Safety changes coming to Transitway crossing,” Oct. 24. That terrible and tragic collision between a Via Train and an OC Transpo bus in Ottawa on Sept. 18 that left six bus passengers dead and 30 injured, many seriously, has raised many questions about the safety of railway crossings not only in Ottawa but across Canada. Let’s put the facts into perspective. Before this country, including this city, embarks on a very costly, panic/politically driven national program, estimated at hundreds of millions of dollars, aimed at improving safety at rail crossings in Canada, let’s consider the following. As reported by the Canada Safety Council, there were
169 rail/highway crossing crashes in Canada in 2011: 25 people were killed and 21 were seriously injured. It is suspected that some of those killed are suicides. A motorist is 40 times more likely to die in a crash involving a train than in a collision involving another vehicle. Most collisions occur within 40 kilometres of the motorist’s home. The principle cause of level crossing collisions is the failure of the motorist to stop or exercise due care and caution, or to observe and comply with existing laws and regulations. Roughly, 50 per cent of all rail/highway crossing crashes occur at crossings equipped with flashing lights and bell, or flashing lights, bell or gate. If there is a problem at that crossing in Barrhaven, it will not be fixed solely by the “quick fix” measures announced by the city. One would think these measures – removing and trimming vegetation around that crossing, installing warning lights – would have already been in place. Why they were not begs scrutiny! Most of the collisions at railway crossings in this country can be reduced by driver behavior combined with enforcement and common sense, and at very modest costs.
In the grand scheme of things, should this approach not be considered? If not, why not? Emile Therien Public health and safety advocate Ottawa
Shepherds of Good Hope opens new supportive living facility To the editor:
Hope Living at 145 Castlefrank Road is the newest supportive living facility of Shepherds of Good Hope. The building, once a retirement residence, is now home for 35 supportive living clients of Shepherds of Good Hope as well as 62 of the original residents. Hope Living was once located in the urban core of Lowertown as a supportive living unit. Supportive living is as it sounds: housing with supports. Each resident is supported by staff who attend to medical needs, assisting with meal preparation, appoint-
ment setting and recreational activities. These aging clients can live in a community in a peaceful, green environment amidst park lands, residential residences, schools and nature trails. The absolute nature of living in a community like this is paramount to achieving healthy living and the daily comments from the clients who have relocated there affirm this ideal. It is the belief of Shepherds of Good Hope that aging clients deserve a life like any other senior citizen in a clean, warm home. The residents are thrilled to have their own bedroom and bathroom and beautiful common areas where they can visit with friends and family. Here they can experience a calm and quiet environment, a true sense of community and stability. They deserve to live out their lives in dignity and comfort with the former residents of the facility who gladly welcomed them to the fold and have helped them to acclimatize in their new surroundings. We are all people first. We all have a past with a story to tell and for these clients their stories will all conclude with a happy ending. Shepherds of Good Hope Kanata
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Wolverines lose Sullivan Cup to Raiders Dean Lachance
Sports - The final outcome may not have been what the Wolverines were hoping for, but the second half of the game was. West Carleton Wolverines Mosquito Football Club (11 to 12-year-olds) was playing in the Sullivan Cup final Oct. 30
and was down 24-0 to the South Gloucester Raiders at half time. But thanks to inspiring speeches by head coach Rob Cathcart and his staff, the Wolverines came onto the field a team with a mission. With the help of defensive coaches John Gleeson and DJ Parent, 16 outstanding and determined players ran over the
Raiders like freight trains and tackled anything that moved, the Raiders didn’t score a single point in the second half. Linebacker Nick Porteous had 13 tackles, one sack and a fumble recovery allowing him to achieve the Most Valuable Player Award. But he was not alone, every player on defense played an outstanding game.
Not to be outdone, the offensive players were astonishing as well. The offensive line became a brick wall that a transport truck couldn’t break through. This in turn gave players like running back Andrew Potts, who ran for a 43-yard touchdown, and quarterback Tristen Ready who ran for a 12-yard
touchdown and kicked two two-point conversions, to have the game of their young lives. The offense ran for more than 230 yards total but unfortunately time was not on the Wolverines side. With the score 24-16 Raiders and two minutes left in the game, the Wolverines attempted
an onside kick. Mike Lightbody made the perfect kick, but as if in slow motion, the ball rolled tip over tip and with Wolverine finger tips inches away from touching the ball, it rolled out of bounds. The players were heartbroken but they should be proud; the coaches and parents are.
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The mosquito West Carleton Wolverines lost24-16 to the Gloucester Raiders in the Sullivan Cup final on Oct. 30.
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Just do it, for artâ€™s sake
tâ€™s time the city put its full weight behind the Arts Court expansion after patching together funding to get the long-running project off the ground. The expansion will now cost the city $34 million. The federal government was asked to pitch in $9 million to go along with $6 million contributed by the province â€“ money originally allocated for a performing arts centre on Elgin Street before those plans fell through â€“ but declined to help out. The city has now approved an extra $8.2 million to make up for the federal share. Mayor Jim Watson is enthusiastic about the project, saying itâ€™s a rare opportunity to build this type of infrastructure in the downtown core. â€œThere was a strong desire certainly on my part to see that we invest in a significant facility for arts and culture in the downtown core,â€? he said. This project is a boon to the arts community, and will provide space to nurture and promote creative endeavours. It has the potential to not just help the Ottawa arts scene, but to also attract artists from outside the capital to what should be a wonderful new facility. But the city needs to take one further step to help the Arts Court reach its full potential: foot the whole
bill. As it stands, the current Arts Court tenants will be on the hook for $3.2 million of the expansion cost. While they may be happy to raise the money in exchange for the improved facilities, couldnâ€™t that money be put to better use by those tenants? That sum â€“ $3.2 million â€“ is no small change in the artistic world. It could go a long way toward making art, rather than paying for equipment and fixtures for the expanded facility. Why then isnâ€™t the city just coming up with another $3.2 million? There was money allocated in the budget for a great many things, a budget featuring the lowest property tax increase of the current council term at 1.9 per cent. Adding an extra few million wouldnâ€™t have changed that amount in any noticeable way. The argument could be made that if the tenants have a stake in paying for the expansion, it will make for a stronger partnership. The tenants already have a significant stake in the project: they were involved at every step of the planning process so far. Thereâ€™s no reason to believe they would all of a sudden take such a small gesture by the city for granted. In light of multi-billion dollar transit visions, significant stadium renewals and extensive road renovations, surely the city can come up with a few extra million to help a worthwhile arts project.
Taking a small risk to right the wrongs of the world
ame 3 ended on a play that had never been seen before in a baseball World Series: a St. Louis Cardinals runner thrown at home plate was called safe because it was ruled that he had been obstructed by a Boston Red Sox player. A terrible ruckus ensued but the call stood. The run the umpires allowed to count was the winning run in the game. Even people who were delighted that Boston lost were a bit chagrined at the call. There had been no intent to obstruct (although that turned out to be irrelevant). More important, it just seemed like an unfortunate way for a game that had been exciting and well-played to end â€“ with an umpireâ€™s interpretation of an obscure rule. No one was really happy about it â€“ although it could safely be said that the Red Soxâ€™ unhappiness exceeded that of the Cardinals. But since these were professional players with professional umpires and a professional rule book, there was no alternative, no going back. Which is too bad, because if the game had been played by little kids, the outcome would have been much more satisfactory. When little kids play games, as memory serves, a controversial play such as that one would spark an intense argument, but there
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CHARLES GORDON Funny Town would be no umpire there makimg a definitive ruling. Therefore, the kids would fall back on a tried-and-tested solution: â€œTake it over,â€? someone would say, and they would all agree on that. The play would be repeated, probably with an outcome that no one could argue about and that would be that. That methodology survives to this day and is not reserved for children. Adult players of games such as tennis will sometimes use it, when there is no agreement on whether a ball was in or out. â€œPlay it again,â€? someone will suggest, and they will. Itâ€™s a good solution: the game is won or lost without the bitterness of controversy. And it makes you wonder whether â€œtake it overâ€? might usefully be applied to other aspects of life.
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Take the Senate. Please. Suppose Nigel Wright could have said â€œtake it overâ€? after writing Mike Duffy the cheque. That would have been better for him and the prime minister, if not for Mike Duffy. Going back even earlier, the prime minister might have wanted to say â€œtake it overâ€? after making the original appointment of Duffy to the Senate. And going back even further, the Fathers of Confederation might, in retrospect, have wanted to say â€œtake it overâ€? after creating the Senate in the first place. A lot of work has to be done on this concept, no matter how useful it might seem on the surface. How many take-it-overs should any one person be allowed? Under what conditions might â€œtake-it-overâ€? be accepted or rejected? And, inevitably, is â€œtake it overâ€? a federal or provincial responsibility? Further, there is a need for a cultural shift, as people learn to shed their winner-take-all mentality and accept the notion that a defeated or hideously embarrassed person deserves another chance. But once we got over the initial awkwardness, we might be pleasantly surprised at the number of improved results in our day-today living and the life of our governmental
institutions. Now, you have to be careful with this. As readers of Stephen King will know, taking it over does not always produce the best result. In his novel 11/22/63, Kingâ€™s protagonist journeys back in time with the intention of preventing the assassination of John F. Kennedy. Along the way he prevents other small mishaps from happening, and this version of taking it over causes all sorts of unintended calamities. Still, it might be worth the risk if it could prevent the Senate scandal, not to mention the Senate itself, as well as the obstruction call at third base.
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Accessibility renovations – not just for old people
ore than twothirds of Canadian homeowners are expected to renovate this year, according to a poll released by Scotiabank last month. For most, home renovations will account for the largest lump sum of money they’ll ever spend at once. But how much forethought are people putting into remodelling? “People can be pretty cavalier about adding a bathroom, kitchen or addition,” says Moneca Kaiser, the owner of Moneca Kaiser Design Build in Ottawa. “They’re thinking, ‘I want a new kitchen now,’ but they don’t take time to think about how their family will interact in and with that space for the next 10, 20 or 50 years.” Good design, says Kaiser, is not static. Real design is “flexible, multi-faceted and adaptable.” “People often think of blueprints as design,” says Kaiser. “But a blueprint is just one of the tools in design. You’re going to have a blueprint for what you need right now, and another blueprint for what you may need if your in-laws move in temporarily or if you break
BRYNNA LESLIE Capital Muse your leg.” True design, she says, is fluid and dynamic. Design is living and takes into account the lifecycle and environment of the people living in a space or interacting with an object – and it considers both the present and the future of the space. Kaiser is writing a book called “Curing Dysfunctional House Syndrome.” In it, she outlines her own design program developed over the past two-and-a-half decades as a designer and carpenter, which includes an extensive investigation of the people for which she’s designing. “I start every project by asking people what their values are,” says Kaiser. “I take them through a four-page exercise to get to the heart of what’s really important to them. If I value family life, that’s going to require a certain kind of kitchen. If, on the other hand,
I value efficiency, that’s going to require an entirely different space.” Kaiser delves further into her clients’ lives, getting to know everything from their state of health and their age, the people around them, who they spend time with, their favourite recipes, even how much money they make. “If I’m doing a kitchen and my client says they have a goal to eat healthier, I’m going to figure out what I can do in that kitchen to make it easier for them to make more salads,” Kaiser explains. And as Canada faces the challenge of an aging population, design becomes evermore important, particularly in home renovations. Hard built-in components of standard heights that are massproduced by manufacturers are not going to suffice. On the other hand, says Kaiser, things like cabinets on cas-
tors and counters with different elevations can accommodate the now – say a couple who are different heights – and the future if one day someone needs space and height required to prepare food in a wheelchair, for example. “And if people are thoughtful in design, they may integrate a ledge, just at the right height beside the toilet, that can be used as a grab bar if there’s ever a need,” says Kaiser. “It doesn’t scream convalescence because, as part of the design, it’s almost invisible, yet it’s completely efficient and effective.” As Ottawa makes efforts toward a city that’s more senior-friendly, regulators and developers also need to be thinking about flex-housing and design on a larger scale. The modern response to urban density seems to be stacked townhomes, where people live on multiple levels. This type of design has replaced the popular horizontal duplex of the last century,
where families lived on a single floor, but shared property. But as Kaiser notes, it’s a lot more difficult to think about installing ramps, integrating a main floor powder room with shower floor, or cordoning off a dining room to be used for convalescence if people are
living on multiple levels. “People are not taking enough time with design,” says Kaiser. “We pay lip service to it, but design isn’t pretty pictures and blueprints. It requires very deep engagement with the people using it and it has to be flexible.”
Conditions apply. Contest draw December 29th, 2013. No purchase necessary. Contest rules and regulations available on our website and at reception. All guests must be over the age of 19 with valid, government issued, photo identification to enter the SLOTS & Dining Room. Everyone between 19 and 25 will be required to also show a second piece of non-photo ID. Exception: Sundays 11am - 10pm and Thursdays, 5pm - 10pm; the family entrance is located on the south side of the building.
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 9
10 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Getting your flu shot Keeping babies and young in Ottawa has children fluless never been easier this season Busy families have more ways to keep healthy by getting the flu vaccine. Ottawa Public Health is holding flu clinics by appointment only for children under 5 and their parents and siblings.
This year, getting the flu vaccine is more convenient than ever! The flu vaccine is available at close to 140 pharmacies, 22 Ottawa Public Health clinics, 6 clinics at Ottawa hospitals, and at more than 340 doctors’ offices and walk-in clinics Anyone can get the flu and getting the flu vaccine is the safest and most effective way to protect you and your loved ones from getting sick this season. Did you know that you can spread the flu before symptoms even appear? The virus could spread to a child, an elderly person or someone with health issues – and this could lead to serious illness and even death.
Book an appointment at the OPH Immunization Clinic located at 100 Constellation Dr by visiting https:///www.vaccineclinicsottawa.ca or by calling 613-580-6744
You can also visit one of the 22 Ottawa Public Health clinics or 6 public clinics at Ottawa hospitals. Full list of clinics at ottawa.ca/flu Remember, pharmacists can only give the flu shot to people over the age of 5
Complete list of OPH clinics and participating pharmacies at: ottawa.ca/flu or visit ontario.ca/ flu Along with getting the flu vaccine, it’s important to remember these three things: • Cover your coughs and sneezes with a tissue or your arm, not your hand • Wash your hands often with soap and water or use hand sanitizer • Stay at home if you are sick Info: ottawa.ca/flu or call 613-580-6744 (TTY: 613-580-9656) R0011959375-1107
Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 11
Connected to your community
‘The older woman is the most vulnerable of us’ When it comes to leaving an abusive relationship, those over 60 face increased barriers Jessica Cunha firstname.lastname@example.org
News - November is Woman Abuse Prevention Month and the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre is helping by providing options and a support system for women and chil-
dren who experience violence. Violence against women can take many forms: physical, sexual, psychological, verbal and financial. It’s not limited to a specific culture, income level or community where people live, said Vivienne, a peer support worker at the resource centre who
preferred not to use her last name. “They come from all walks of life; it impacts everyone,” she said. “It’s surprising to some to learn that.” According to a document recently released by the resource centre: • Six per cent of Ontario women living in a common-law or marital relationship report experiencing physical or sexual assault by their partner. • Less than 25 per cent of victims of spousal violence report the incident to the police. • Spousal violence is most prevalent among 25- to 34-year-olds. • Eighty-three per cent of victims of spousal violence are women. Sandy, a peer support worker at the resource centre who preferred not to use her last name, said the statistics on violence against women are alarming. “One in three women will experience sexual abuse; for disabled women, it’s 85 per cent,” she said. Metroland Media is publishing articles throughout November on various aspects of violence against women. The first installment focuses on older women and the barriers they face when deciding to leave an abusive relationship. INCREASED BARRIERS
All guests must be 19 with valid, gov’t issued, photo ID; 19-25 will need 2 pieces of ID. Exception Sunday 11 am-10 pm & Thursday 5-10 pm; Family Entrance on south side. R0012396948_1107
There are a number of barriers women who experience abuse face
It is our honour to recognize your valour
Older women who remain in abusive relationships face many barriers when it comes to seeking help. The Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre offers a host of support systems and programs through its violence against women program to help women of any age. when making the decision to leave an unhealthy relationship, said Vivienne. Some of the reasons highlighted in the resource centre’s Handbook on Abuse include: • Fear: abused women are in the most danger when they try to escape. • Lack of economic resources: many women in an abusive relationship have no control over their finances. They fear they may not be able to provide for themselves or their children if they leave. • Isolation: many abusers isolate their partners from family and friends, leaving abused women with no support system. • Societal denial: abused women feel no one will believe their partner is capable of violence. • For the children: some women stay in unhealthy relationships because they believe it’s better for their children to have a father, even if he’s abusive. • New Canadians: they may not speak the language or feel their cultural community isn’t supportive of them leaving their partner. As women age, they face even more barriers when it comes to leaving an abusive relationship, said Sandy. “If they’re married for 40, 50, 60 years, how do you leave that person?” she asked. “The older woman is the most vulnerable of us,” said Vivienne. “It’s the old school way of thinking, ‘I don’t
want people to know.’ There’s a huge stigma attached.” Older women may have tried to leave their abusive partner in the past only to have an authority figure tell her to work it out behind closed doors. “Because of the way the systems were in the past, a woman was told to go home and fix the marriage,” said Sandy. She’s had clients who were told by their priests that they weren’t allowed to leave the marriage because they made a vow to God and others who contacted police to report abuse against themselves and their children. The answer at the time was to remove the abused children – but if there were others who hadn’t been touched they remained in the home. “She felt she had to stay to protect those other children,” Sandy said. Because there were little to no support systems in place in the past for abused women, many older victims who initially tried to get help fear the same lack of response and so remain with their abusive spouse, she said. Compounding the past lack of supports, as children age they can become part of the problem. Abuse is a learned behaviour, said Sandy, and adult children can use emotional blackmail to keep their mother in the relationship. See NEVER, page 13
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Never too late to get help: WOCRC Continued from page 12
“(Adult children) can both pressure the mom to stay in the marriage, as well as they can perpetuate the abuse because they’ve learned it,” Sandy said, adding subsequent generations can also play a factor. “Women are afraid they’re going to lose contact with the grandchildren.” Health issues may also play a role as women and their abusers age. Women may not have access to a health plan because her partner controls the benefits. Vivienne said she’s seen cases where the partner threatens his spouse by withholding medication or benefits. “Abusive characters tend to get worse with age,” she said. “They’ve hidden medication. They do things deliberately to get a kick out of it.” She said she’s seen other cases where the abuser may be ill and the woman feels guilty if she leaves him. “No matter how he’s treated her, it’s a huge issue to ask a woman to walk away from the role,” Vivienne said about being a caregiver. In line with financial abuse and the barrier of limited economic resources, an older
woman may feel it’s too late for her to find work to support herself if she leaves her husband. “These are additional barriers for older women,” said Vivienne. But supports have changed – there are new resources available to help women leave a violent or abusive partner, no matter how long they’ve been in a relationship.
Phoning here, just breaking the silence is the biggest thing. SANDY, PEER SUPPORT WORKER
Vivienne recalled helping an 87-year-old woman break free from her abusive partner. “If an 87-year-old can do it, then it’s possible for anyone over 65 to take that step,” she said. “It’s just that first step that’s the hardest.” The Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre has a large violence against women program that helps women living in Kanata, Goulbourn, West Carleton, Rideau, Nepean, Osgoode and Bay wards. The pro-
gram offers peer support, individual and group counselling services, transitional housing, referrals and resources. The resource centre also runs Chrysalis House, a secure 25-bed shelter in the city for women and children fleeing an abusive home. Counsellors and peer support workers won’t ask or tell women who call to leave their situations – that is up to them to decide. “We just give options,” said Vivienne. “Phoning here, just breaking the silence is the biggest thing,” said Sandy. “Women, often they don’t tell anybody at all because they think people will look at them badly. “The shame that women carry, it doesn’t belong to them; it belongs to their abusive partner. And there is help to empower her, not to make her dependent again; help to establish her own life,” she added. “The same messages are not there now that were there 50 years ago.” And it’s never too late to get help. Sandy said a client in her late 70s expressed it the best. “She said she may only have a few years left but she was going to live them in peace.”
There are resources available for women who want to leave an abusive household or want more information:
• Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre: 613591-3686; wocrc.ca • 24-hour crisis line for Chrysalis House: 613-5915901 • 24-hour Women’s Crisis
Line: 613-745-4818 • Femaide assaulted women’s help line: 1-877-3362433 • Ottawa police partner assault line: 613-236-1222 ext. 5407
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Grassroot Grannies host fourth successful fundraiser Diane Thomson
The Grassroot Grannies raised $2,500 from their fourth-annual Breakfast Books and Bijoux event held at the Kanata Golf and Country Club on Oct. 25. More than 80 ladies attended the event. The golf club served a delicious breakfast which was enjoyed by everyone as they browsed the books, tried on jewelery and chatted with their friends. All the proceeds from the event will go to the Stephen Lewis Foundation for its work helping Sub Saharan African grandmothers who struggle to raise their grandchildren who have been orphaned due to HIV/AIDS. Each guest brought a few gently used recent books to add to the tables of books lining the front of the dining room and in turn each went home with a few new titles. The Grassroot Grannies sold their beautiful note cards and Christmas cards and new this year a series of note cards with photos of mother-and-baby African animals taken by some of the
The Grassroot Grannies sold jewelry, books and served up breakfast during the fourth-annual Breakfast Books and Bijoux fundraiser at the Kanata Golf and Country Club on Oct. 25. members who recently travelled in South Africa. Lynda Hancock displayed her jewellery which was a hit with the ladies and Lynda generously donated a portion of her sales. Mia Overduin, the regional liason for the Grandmothers to Grandmothers Campaign, gave a short presentation on the global fund to fight HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria and the work of the Stephen Lewis Foundation
in helping African Grandmothers. See FUNDRAISER, page 16
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Connected to your community
Fundraiser offers books and breakfast Continued from page 15
Overduin spoke of the September African Grandmothers Tribunal hosted by the foundation in Vancou-
ver. The tribunal stressed the responsibility that everyone, as global citizens, have to respond to the basic human rights of our African sisters: dignity,
freedom from violence, protection, quality health care, and access to justice. For more information on the Grassroot Grannies visit www.grassrootgrannies.com.
Grannies show off some of the wares at this year’s Grassroots Grannies fourth-annual Breakfast Books and Bijoux fundraiser on Oct. 25.
Hydro Ottawa joins Councillor Qadri to celebrate St. Daniel School mural In September, students at St. Daniel School gave a makeover to the fence surrounding Hydro Ottawa’s transformer station near Woodroffe Avenue and Baseline Road. This new mural, painted on the cement wall which backs on to the school yard, was officially unveiled at a heart-warming ceremony held at the school on October 25th. The learning mural was created by artist Nicole Bélanger and depicts children enjoying sports and recreation throughout the four seasons. Funding for the project was provided by the City of Ottawa/Crime Prevention Ottawa Paint It Up! youth engagement mural program. Councillor Shad Qadri, Chair of the Board for Crime Prevention Ottawa, joined Hydro Ottawa staff to celebrate the mural with students, parents and teachers. The painting at St. Daniel School is part of a larger initiative to introduce outdoor classrooms, trees for shade and other natural spaces to facilitate learning, playing and socializing for students.. The process of planning, designing and creating the mural with students, teachers, parents and the community at large was a great kick-off to the school’s greening project and will build interest, excitement and pride in the school yard.
Councillor Shad Qadri with artist Nicole Bélanger and representatives from Hydro Ottawa, St. Daniel School and Crime Prevention Ottawa at the mural unveiling on October 25th.
16 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Melt Method; Relief from Pain and Improved Fitness that’s Gaining Acceptance We, more than any previous generation, all want to be active into our senior years. We have learned through discussions with our doctors and from almost every media source and medical science organization on the planet that a long active life-style is not only possible, but is the best way to avoid disease, injury, and excessive chemical medications. The problem is that many of us shy away from or avoid physical activity when it starts to hurt or when we experience pain from other causes such as disease or nerve inflammation. The old adage; ‘no pain, no gain’ is more than ever something only diehard fitness buffs believe in. Now in Ottawa, there is a group that has tossed the ‘no pain, no gain’ tenet in the garbage and they are amassing a large and varied number of converts to the Melt Method®. Almost twenty years ago Sue Hitzmann, MS, CST, NMT, a U.S.nationally recognized fitness expert, and host of ESPN’s Crunch TV was afflicted by severe pain in her foot she thought would end a very promising fitness career. When traditional therapies had no effect she began to research alternatives and discovered the key lay in improving the condition of the body’s fascia or connective tissue (a stretchy
once on the Marilyn Dennis Show, and has a book out that has been on the New York Best Sellers List, 5 times this year alone. Veronica Brown has brought MELT to Ottawa and her client list is growing rapidly. Veronica, like Sue, has found a wide audience eager to learn the MELT techniques and experience pain-free lives. From young adults to athletes of every level to middle-aged folks and seniors, each group finds the system easy to learn, and more importantly easy to fit into busy lifestyles. MELT only takes as little as 10 minutes a day and can be done anywhere because specialized equipment and facilities aren’t needed. People treat themselves at home, at the office, at school, wherever they happen to be and the only thing they miss in their schedules is pain. After pain is eliminated, MELT continues to help the connective tissues which lead to fewer sport and exercise related injuries and much greater mobility and balance. Many athletes and gym members report improved speed, strength, and stamina after just a few MELT sessions. As Veronica of Melt Method Ottawa puts it, “Our bodies’ connective tissues act like a free-flowing river with thousands of tributaries and streams. When the flow is blocked
in any area by dead or dehydrated cells, the traffic jam that results puts everything out of balance.” Using MELT brings a host of side benefits. Many people experience a reduction in high blood pressure and are able to reduce or eliminate some of the daily meds they take after reviewing their improved condition with their physician. They find they don’t require the services of a massage therapist, chiropractor, or physiotherapist as much if at all. Most importantly it brings a new sense of awareness about their own bodies. It helps them to understand the relationships between exercise, diet, physical and medical conditions, and what we put ourselves through every day. It puts them back in charge of their condition and on the way to living the way they always dreamed about. MELT is a proactive approach to maintaining a healthy, pain-free, active lifestyle is the best solution for living longer…better or as MELT founder Sue Hitzmann puts it, “a little proactive self-care goes a long way toward keeping you pain-free and active for a lifetime.” To learn more about MELT and upcoming classes, log onto wwwmeltmethodottawa.com or call 613-8826358. Your body will thank you.
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and stringy membrane that connects muscle to bones, and keeps internal organs in place. Basically it’s the scaffolding that holds everything together. Thus the Melt Method® was born. The MELT Method® (MELT) is a selftreatment technique using specially designed and manufactured foam balls and rollers that helps prevent pain, heal injury, and erase the negative effects of aging and active living. MELT simulates the hands-on techniques that Sue uses to eliminate stress, pain, and dysfunction in her private clients. This unique Hands-off Bodywork™ approach is the first treatment that simulates the techniques – and the results – of manual therapy. The therapy which consists of a series of physical manipulations of various body areas helps to rehydrate the connective tissues by stimulating cell activity. As Sue and thousands of MELT followers have discovered, when the connective tissue is in good working order, most body pain disappears leaving people to get back to a normal healthy life. Sue Hitzmann’s MELT has grown exponentially. There are now over 800 MELT instructors in the US and 10 here in Canada. Sue has been on Dr. Oz’s popular TV show three times, appeared
erase pain and tension in your hands, feet, neck, and low back brought on by everyday stress, overuse, and age. This simple self-treatment can make your whole body feel better and provide relief from neck and low back pain, arthritis, bunions, plantar fasciitis, and carpal tunnel syndrome.
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Lest we forget Friends of the Central Experimental Farm
Amis de la Ferme expĂŠrimentale centrale
FRIENDS OF THE CENTRAL EXPERIMENTAL FARM Protecting & preserving a National Historic Site and treasured public venue in the heart of our city. To join please call 613-230-3276, www.friendsofthefarm.ca FL
A Remembrance Day ceremony will be held at the Kanata Cenotaph on Nov. 11, starting at 10:30 a.m.
Kanata Legion prepares for Remembrance Day Jessica Cunha
News - The Kanata Legion is gearing up to host its 23rd Remembrance Day ceremony at the Kanata Cenotaph on Nov. 11. About 100 members get involved in the ceremony â€“ from set-up to tear-down, marching in the parade and attending the service. A colour party also visits every retirement home in the community in the days leading up to Remembrance Day. â€œWe send a colour party around to the retirement homes to have a small ceremony for the veterans that are there that canâ€™t get out,â€? said Terry Jenkins, spokesman for the Kanata
Lest We Forget Legion. â€œThere are a lot of them that just canâ€™t make it to the ceremony down at the cenotaph.â€? The colour party will play the Last Post and say a few prayers, said Jenkins, adding that he always brings his tape recorder with him to play songs from the Second World War. â€œItâ€™s always a hit,â€? he said. The ceremony at the Kanata Cenotaph generally draws a crowd in the thousands, including youth from local schools, Girl Guides and Scouts groups, and cadet corps. Community and church leaders, members of the Lions Club, police officers, city representatives, veterans and active military members also take part in the parade. â€œWe have a troop of soldiers that come down from Petawawa and participate in our parade and ceremonies,â€? said Jenkins. â€œWe probably will have a good (crowd) this year.â€?
Building 72, Central Experimental Farm/Ă‰difice 72 Ferme expĂŠrimentale centrale î § Ottawa, ON K1A 0C6 Tel/tĂŠl.: 230-3276 î § Fax/tĂŠlĂŠc.: 230-1238 î § E-mail/courriel: firstname.lastname@example.org
See POPPY, page 21
We shall not forget. Marianne Wilkinson
Councillor, Ward 4 Kanata North
Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 19
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Connected to your community
Poppy distribution main fundraiser Continued from page 19
The parade leaves from the parking lot at Earl of March Secondary School around 10:30 a.m. to make its way to the cenotaph by 10:55 a.m. A moment of silence is held at 11 a.m. “It’s for remembrance; to remember our veterans, our past veterans and our newer veterans – to honour them and remember,” said Jenkins. POPPIES
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Poppies are distributed at a number of large and small retailers in the community, as well as at every hockey game at the Canadian Tire Centre. All funds collected from donations support the Kanata Legion. “This is the prime fundraiser for the legion,” said Jenkins. “Everything that we collect comes directly to our branch of the legion here … (funds are) distributed as they see fit throughout the year for bursaries and different charities.” Wearing a poppy is about remembering and commemorating veterans, active military members and Canada’s service men and women who lost their lives. “You wear it and it says that I’m wearing the poppy because I’m remembering our fallen veterans and our serving military,” said Jenkins.
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Connected to your community
Remembrance Day service set for the Bay Nov. 9
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News - The West Carleton community will gather to remember its fallen at the annual Remembrance Day ceremony in Constance Bay this weekend. As is the tradition, Nov. 11 observances hosted by the West Carleton Legion, Branch 616, are held the Saturday just before Remembrance Day itself. This tradition, according to current legion president Arleen Morrow, has been going on for more than 35 years. Morrow said this year’s ceremony Nob. 9 will get underway at 1 p.m. when the parade forms up on McConnell Lane at Constance Bay Drive. At 1:30 p.m. the parade will march the short distance to the Cenotaph, located on the Legion property at 377 Allbirch Dr., and the ceremony will begin just before 2 p.m. Once at the Cenotaph, wreaths will be laid by several individuals and groups
The Remembrance Day ceremony in West Carleton will take place Nov. 9 at the Cenotaph, located on the West Carleton Legion, Branch 616, property on Allbirch Drive. including Ward 5 West Carleton-March Coun. Eli ElChantiry, Carleton-Mississippi Mills MP Jack MacLaren and Carleton-Mississippi Mills MP Gordon O’Connor. Morrow said it is also possible that Wings Over Canada will do a fly over of the cer-
emony at 2 p.m. Also taking part this year will be the Branch 616 colour party, the Kanata Legion, Branch 638, colour party, local Scouts, Guides and Sea Cadets. See POPPY, page 23
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Poppy donations accepted until Nov. 10 Continued from page 22
There was also be members of the military from Garrison Petawawa (formerly known as CFB Petawawa). Morrow said following the service, lunch and entertainment will be provided at Branch 616. â€œWe invite everyone in the community to attend this event,â€? said Morrow. The local legion will be collection donations for poppies until Nov. 10 at the Sobeys and Metro on March Road in Kanata and at various businesses throughout West Carleton. On Nov. 11, from 10:50 a.m. to 11:20 a.m, the Diefenbunker will be hosting a Remembrance Day ceremony in the Bank of Canada vault.
Guests are encouraged to make their way to the vault by 10:40am. The ceremony will include a reading by Reverend Monique Stone of the Anglican Parish of Huntley, a moment of silence, and the traditional laying of a wreath by West Carleton-March Coun. Eli El-Chantiri. The ceremony will be followed by a free guided tour of the Diefenbunker. For more information and to RSVP, please call 613-839-0007 or email email@example.com. The Diefenbunker is located at 3911 Carp Rd. For those unable to attend the West Carleton Remembrance Day ceremonies, ceremonies will be held at 11 a.m. Nov. 11 in Arnprior, Pakenham and Kanata. The Almonte ceremony will be held at 2 p.m. Nov. 11.
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 23
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Connected to your community
Ottawa to pause and remember Nov. 11 TRANSIT SERVICE ON NOV. 11
OC Transpo will operate on a regular schedule on Monday, Nov. 11. The sales and information centres and customer relations department, however, will be closed, with the exception of the Rideau Centre office, which will be open from 12:30 to 9 p.m. Veterans wearing their medals or uniforms will be able to ride free with their companions on OC Transpo, Para Transpo and STO Nov. 5 to 11. Where it is safe to do so, OC Transpo buses will pull over and observe two minutes of silence on Remembrance Day at 11 a.m. The Last Post and Reveille will play over the radios of OC Transpo buses. NATIONAL EVENTS
• National War Memorial (10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.). Every year, the Royal Canadian Legion organizes the National Ceremony of Remembrance at the National War Memorial in downtown Ottawa. Highlights include the veterans on parade, attendance of the Prime Minister, the Governor General of Canada, and the Silver Cross Mother – a woman whose child has died while serving in the military. There is also a wreath laying ceremony, a children’s choir performance and a rousing fly-past (weather permitting). Arrive early to secure a good vantage point. For more information visit legion.ca/ honour-remember/the-nationalceremony • Canadian War Museum (10:40 a.m.). At 11 a.m. on Nov. 11 a beam of sunlight will shine through a single window into Memorial Hall, located inside the Canadian Ware Museum’s main entrance, to perfectly frame the headstone from the grave of Canada’s Unknown Soldier. To observe the beam of light from within Memorial Hall, tickets are available on a first-come, first-served basis as of 9:30 a.m. Museum admission is free on Remembrance Day. Every year, the program also invites students from across Canada to attend the Remembrance Day wreath-laying ceremony at the National War Memorial and a special tour of the War Museum, where students have the opportunity to talk to veterans. More information can be found at warmuseum. ca/remember • Beechwood Cemetery (10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.). East of Ottawa, a ceremony of Remembrance takes place at the National Military Cemetery on the grounds of Beechwood Cemetery. The ceremony honours all those who have fallen in the service of Canada and all Canadian Forces members interred at the cemetery. There is also a marching
contingent including veterans, a band and a children’s choir performance. More information can be found at beechwoodcemetery. com COMMUNITY EVENTS
The following parades and ceremonies will be held in various communities in and around Ottawa to commemorate Re-
membrance Day: KANATA – 11 a.m. on Monday, Nov. 11, Remembrance Day ceremony organized by the Kanata Legion takes place at the cenotaph on Colchester Square starting before 11 a.m. The ceremony lasts about an hour and a half, followed by a lunch at the legion branch with veterans and active service members.
STITTSVILLE – 2 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 11, there will be a ceremony at the cenotaph in front of the Johnny Leroux Stittsville Community Arena, with the parade leaving from Legion Hall on Main Street at 1:30 p.m. to arrive at cenotaph just before 2 p.m. See CEREMONIES, page 26
FCC Drive Away Hunger
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Thanks a million (well 6.5 million, actually) Thanks to the generosity of our partners and community volunteers, there are fewer empty plates in Canada. You helped raise 6.5 million pounds of food for food banks across the country.
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 25
SERVING KANATA NORTH
Connected to your community
Ceremonies to be held across the city Continued from page 25
RICHMOND – 11 a.m. on Monday, Nov. 11, a Remembrance Day ceremony will be held at the cenotaph at Memorial Park. The parade to the cenotaph leaves Richmond Plaza at 10:45 a.m. to arrive at Memorial Park just before 11 a.m.
REMEMBRANCE DAY November 11th is a day when we remember the sacrifices of so many men and women who gave their lives for our country. A moving ceremony will take place starting just before 11 am at the Kanata Cenotaph at Colchester Square. Along with many others, I will be laying a wreath on behalf of the residents of Kanata North. This event is one that reminds me about the importance of the freedoms that we now take for granted and the terrible price paid by so many so that we could keep these freedoms.
KANATA RACE DAY It was great to have this year’s Kanata Race Day start from the Richcraft Recreation Complex Kanata. The official Complex opening will be held December 5th. It was great to see families participating. Many thanks to the organizing committee led by Megan Cornell and to all of the volunteers who did a great job. I look forward to continuing and expanding this as a regular race activity from the Recreation Complex in the future.
WIND TURBINES I have been contacted by a number of residents asking for my position on having wind turbine farms in Ottawa. My colleague Scott Moffatt will be putting forward a motion to have the City of Ottawa have a role in any approval for such installations and I will be supporting him on that motion.
2014 CITY BUDGET The City budget for 2014 has been tabled. Key highlights are the reduction in the total staff complement by 55 full-time employees; a tax increase of 1.9%, the lowest in 7 years; a continuing freeze on recreation fees and the lowest increase in transit rates for years at 1.9%. Some capital projects will be funded in Kanata North , including the extension of Campeau Drive to Huntmar; construction of Klondike road from March Road to Sandhill with sidewalks, new parks and pedestrian ways and construction of the Park and Ride at Innovation and Terry Fox. Details of the budget are on www.ottawa.ca. Please contact me with any questions or suggestions with respect to this budget. Council will be debating and approving the budget by the end of November.
RICHCRAFT RECREATION COMPLEX KANATA’S OFFICIAL OPENING is planned for December 5th and an Open House with tours all day on Saturday December 7th. At that time we will place the filled time capsules in the vault but will not seal it until 2014 so that others can obtain their time capsules during the Open House and have it included. You will also be able to view the community walkway, which will have pavers added as donations are received to continue the fundraising for the complex.
DRAINAGE STUDY FOR WATTS CREEK (Beaver Pond) & SHIRLEY’S BROOK Due to the low rainfall in 2012 further testing was done this year to ensure that the study comes up with an accurate picture of the present drainage situation affecting the KNL lands. The final analysis is now underway and I’ve been informed that the study should be completed early in 2014 and that it will be posted online at that time.
CONSTANCE BAY – 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9 Royal Canadian Legion Branch 616 will hold a Remembrance Day service. Form up for the parade on McConnell near the General Store. Order of events for the day: parade to legion, Remembrance service at cenotaph, lunch, entertainment. Everyone in the community is invited. BARRHAVEN – 10:40 a.m. on Monday, Nov. 11, fall-in for the Barrhaven legion branch’s annual Remembrance Day parade at the underpass of the Public Library (Walter Baker Centre. Official ceremonies start at 11 a.m. in the Memorial Garden located at the main entrance to John McRae High School, 103 Malvern Dr. Refreshments will be served following the ceremonies in Halls A and B of the Walter Baker Sports Centre. Members and guests are welcome to return to the branch for refreshments and entertainment. For more information, please contact Jim Ireland, parade commander, at 613-843-8691. KARS - 11:15 a.m. on Sunday, Nov. 10 there will be a ceremony at the Kars cenotaph. Refreshments will follow at St. John’s Anglican Church. MANOTICK – 9:30 a.m. on Monday, Nov. 11 there will be an Ecumenical service inside St. James Anglican Church on Bridge Street. The parade will form at 10:15 a.m. at the Manotick Mews entrance on Beaverwood Road, and will depart for the cenotaph at 10:30 a.m.
26 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
NORTH GOWER – 12:45 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 10 there will be a ceremony at the cenotaph on Perkins Drive, and refreshments will follow at the United Church in North Gower.
OTTAWA WEST – 11 a.m. on Monday, Nov. 11 the Westboro legion branch 480 is holding ceremonies in centre court
Kanata Lawyers Offering our community legal services including real estate, mortgages, small business matters, family law, wills and estates.
SANTA CLAUS PARADE is coming to Kanata on November 16th. The parade starts at 10 am at Castlefrank and Terry Fox, then follows Castlefrank and Abbeyhill to the Hazeldean Mall. Bring food or funds for the Kanata Food Cupboard.
Contact me at 613-580-2474, email Marianne.Wilkinson@ottawa.ca, or visit www.mariannewilkinson.com Follow me on Twitter @marianne4kanata to keep up to date on community matters.
MUNSTER – 2 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 10 there will be a memorial at the Munster Union Cemetery.
OLD OTTAWA EAST – 10:30 a.m. on Sunday, Nov. 10, annual Remembrance Ceremony on Main Street, Brantwood Gates (Main Street at Beckwith/Bower). The Strathcona Branch and residents of Old Ottawa East welcome all Ottawans to join MP Paul Dewar, MPP Yasir Naqvi, Coun. David Chernushenko, and other dignitaries as well as representatives from Ottawa’s first responders. There will be an Honour Guard parade.
ADAM, MILLER, KELLY
TRANSPORTATION MASTER PLAN including the road, transit ways, rail, cycling and pedestrian infrastructure from now until 2031 will be debated at the Transportation Committee at City Hall on Nov. 15 at 9:30 am in the Council Chambers. To register to speak to the committee, email Rosemary.Theriault@ottawa.ca. You can view the plan on www.ottawa.ca.
Following the ceremony the parade will march back to the legion via Dickinson and Mill Street, turning left onto Main and following it to Beaverwood and the legion branch where the salute will be taken.
Mary P. Miller
Lila M. Kelly
Gateway Business Park 601-300 March Road Kanata, ON K2K 2E2 Phone: (613) 592-6290 email: email@example.com Fax: (613) 592-3116
City Councillor, Kanata North
of Carlingwood Mall. A parade will form on Richmond Road at 1:30 p.m. and travel to the Westboro cenotaph in Byron Linear Park (near Golden Ave.), where ceremonies will take place at 2 p.m. Following the ceremony, members and residents are invited back to the legion branch, located at 391 Richmond Rd. ORLEANS – 10:30 a.m. on Monday, Nov. 11 the Orléans branch of the Royal Canadian Legion will hold its annual Remembrance Day parade, with reception, food and entertainment to follow. The legion branch is located at 800 Taylor Creek Dr.
Connected to your community
Remembrance Day schedule changes The City of Ottawa reminds residents of the following schedule changes for Remembrance Day (Monday, Nov. 11). The flags at all City of Ottawa buildings will be lowered to half-mast from sunrise to sunset to honour the memory of all Canadians who have served their country in time of war. CLIENT SERVICES:
Ottawa City Hall and all seven Client Service Centres, including the Government Service Centres located at 110 Laurier Ave. West, will be closed on Monday, Nov. 11. Business will resume as usual on Tuesday, Nov. 12. The City’s Provincial Offences Court, located at 100 Constellation Crescent, will also be closed on Monday, Nov. 11. Business will resume as usual on Tuesday, Nov. 12. The City’s 3-1-1 Contact Centre will be open for urgent matters requiring the city’s immediate attention. Call 3-1-1 or 613-580-2400 to speak to a customer service representative. For persons with a hearing-related
disability, call (TTY): 613580-2401.
Dental clinics will be closed. The Well Baby Drop-in will also be closed. To report an urgent public health issue, contact 3-1-1. Telehealth Ontario at 1-866797-0000 (TTY1-866-7970007) is also available to obtain health advice or general health information from a Registered Nurse.
GARBAGE AND RECYCLING:
Curbside green bin, recycling, garbage, and leaf and yard waste collection will take place on its regular day with no changes to the collection schedule. Multi-residential garbage and recycling container collection will take place on its regularly scheduled day with no changes. The Trail Road Landfill site will be open on Monday, Nov. 11.
Most programming at arts centres, archives, galleries, theatres and museums will not be offered, however, clients should check ottawa.ca or their facility to confirm, as some exceptions may apply.
All City of Ottawa parking regulations and restrictions will apply during this time.
MUNICIPAL CHILD CARE SERVICES:
City-operated Child Care Centres will be closed.
Pools, arenas and fitness centres will be open for public swimming, aquafitness, skating and fitness classes with regular schedules on Remembrance Day. Please check with ottawa.ca or the facility of your choice for
details. Registered programs at swimming pools, community centres and arenas will be operating on Monday, Nov. 11; however, clients should check with their facility to confirm, as some exceptions
will apply. OTTAWA PUBLIC HEALTH:
Ottawa Public Health Information Line (OPHIL) and AIDS-Sexual Health Info Line will be closed Monday,
Nov. 11. Sexual Health Centre and Satellite Clinics are closed. SITE office at 179 Clarence St. will be closed, however, the Site mobile van will be operating on a regular schedule from 5 p.m.to 11:30 p.m.
All branches of the Ottawa Public Library will be closed on Remembrance Day, Monday, Nov. 11. Regular hours will resume on Tuesday, Nov.12.
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 27
Connected to your community
Photography club a snap for seniors Laura Mueller firstname.lastname@example.org
Community - After a series of photos of slanted staircases, shadows cast by blinds, flying bird formations and rows of gravestones, Ken Wilson declared, “It looks to me like you took to diagonals like ducks to water!” Some of the photos are breathtakingly striking, while others would be at home in an album of family snapshots. But accompanied by strains of Bach’s Brandenburg Concerto no. 4 in G, all the diagonally-themed photos submitted by Kanata Seniors Digital Camera Club members were given a moment of contemplation during its November meeting. “Most of them come to it later in
life,” said Wilson, the current president of the group. “It’s a photography club, but it’s not as competitive as a lot of other clubs.” More than 60 members of the club gather monthly to review each other’s shots, critique each other’s work, share tips and connect with other photographers and mentors. It’s one of the Kanata Seniors’ Centre’s most well-attended clubs, Wilson said – probably because it’s just fun. That’s what brought Shirley LaClair, a new resident of Shirley’s Brook, back for her second meeting on Nov.1. “It’s very interactive and very friendly,” said LaClair, who was a member of a more competitive photography club in her former home-
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Closed Sunday Kinburn
town of St. John’s. “It can be daunting,” she said. “(This) is more like a social group – it’s not as competitive.” The group is also treated to presentations during each meeting. On Nov. 1, staff from Henry’s in Kanata brought some new photographic goodies to show off in advance of the holiday gift-giving season. Next month, members will learn how to make web-based photo albums to share with friends and family. Professional photographers and photojournalists are also frequent presenters, Wilson said. “It allows them to extend their knowledge in a way they haven’t before,” Wilson said. A favourite feature of the club are its three “shoot out” excursions each year to places like the Beaver Pond. The outdoor shootouts happen in spring and fall and there in an indoor-session during the winter. Shooting in a group and seeing the different ways fellow photographers approach the same visuals is a great learning experience, Wilson said. “When they work up the courage they really get that personal satisfaction,” Wilson said. Anyone can join the photography club if they are age 55 or over and a member of the Kanata Senior’s Cen-
Mark Gustafsson of Henry’s in Kanata shows off the latest camera gear on offer in the store for the holiday season during a Kanata Seniors Digital Camera Club meeting Nov. 1. tre. Membership to the centre costs $24 per year. Information on the centre can be found at www.kanata
seniors.ca. For info about the camera club, email cameraclub@kanata seniors.ca.
Position: Job Inventory - Casual Waste Collection Operator Pool Competition Number: 2013-EX-EN-50654465-01 Competition posting date: 2013.09.30, closing date: 2013.12.31 City Operations Portfolio, Environmental Services Department, Solid Waste Services Branch Casual Positions Afﬁliation: CUPE 503 Inside/Outside Salary: $15.000 to $18.500 per hour (2013 rates of pay) Location: 2799 Swansea Crescent Note: Applications / resumes received will be used to staff current and on-going requirements until January 31, 2014.
Job Summary Operates vehicles and equipment and performs general labour in the collection and disposal of trash, brush, organics, solid waste or recycling materials (blue/black boxes). For more information and to apply, visit our career site at http://ottawa.ca/careers or to submit a resume and covering letter indicating the competition number to: City of Ottawa Recruitment & Stafﬁng Human Resources Department 110 Laurier Ave. West, 5th Floor Ottawa, Ontario K1P 1J1 We thank all candidates for their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. Applications received will be screened based on information provided. Please ensure you include all relevant details about your qualiﬁcations for this position. The City of Ottawa is committed to providing quality services by establishing a qualiﬁed workforce that reﬂects the diverse population it serves. The City encourages applications from all qualiﬁed individuals. R0012300533-1107
28 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
In support of the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario
LIGHT THE LIGHTS FOR CHEO’S KIDS!
Fairmont Château Laurier presents the 16th annual Trees of Hope in support of CHEO. Get a team together, purchase a tree and join us at the decorating party and lighting celebration on November 25, 2013. Your tree will be on display in the Fairmont Château Laurier throughout the holiday season— helping to raise funds for CHEO’s kids as the public votes on their favourite tree. Trees Are Limited. Visit www.fairmont.com/laurier | www.cheofoundation or contact: Deneen.email@example.com | 613-562-7001 /cheotreesofhope
Connected to your community
No wheels on this bus Walking school bus an active alternative to driving Jessica Cunha firstname.lastname@example.org
News - It was an unseasonably warm but blustery morning as five elementary students set off on the walk to school on Nov. 1. Sixyear-old Jackson Walker and his sister Kailee, 7, Samuel Milley, 7, and five-year-old Josh and sister Hannah McCarthy, 5, met at the corner of Thunderbird Crescent and Stonemeadow Drive for the first “walking school bus.” Samuel’s mother, Sharon Jollimore, was the figurative driver of one of three walking school buses to Roch Carrier Elementary School in Bridlewood. “There’s designated points in the neighbourhood near the school where parent volunteers are picking up the children and then taking them the rest of the way to school,” said Jollimore. Walking school buses will be available every Friday until the end of the school year,
said Jollimore. “Ideally, we’d like to have some major points along the route covered off by more parents ... to try and get more kids walking,” she said. “I think we would like to see at least half of our school population (walking).” Roch Carrier boasts 460 students, of which 100 are eligible for a yellow school bus. That leaves another 360 students that need to find an alternative way to school. “Kids are getting dropped off by cars too much,” said Grade 6 student Jacob Montgomery, 10. Jacob and his classmate Obay Alshaer, 11, gave a presentation to the school on the benefits of walking school buses on Oct. 31. They walked to school with two other students and two parent volunteers the following day. “There are only two buses for the school,” said Obay, adding that walking to school is great exercise and a way to stay healthy. “We don’t want anybody to get obese.” “It’s more friendly to the environment,” added Jacob, saying that by walking, there is less gas consumed and fewer emissions from cars. It’s also safer for students. With four schools along Stonehaven Drive, the roadway is often choked
with cars during the morning drop-off and afternoon pick-up, said Rhonda Boudreau, who orchestrated the walking school bus for Roch Carrier. “There’s just too many vehicles,” she said. “We need to realize we need to be a better role model ... we need to take the extra 15 minutes to walk to school.” She and Jollimore added they are looking for additional parent volunteers to lead walking school buses in their areas. And parents don’t have to volunteer every Friday, said Jollimore. If enough volunteers sign up, they can switch off with others in their areas. Principal Nicole Turpin said she’s looking forward to the walking program growing at Roch Carrier. She had a walking school bus at her old school, Churchill Alternative. She said parents who were unable to walk with their children would drop them off at the walking school bus stop instead of at the doors to the building. “A lot of schools are going that route,” said Turpin. Roch Carrier is registered with Active and Safe Routes to School, which helps promote healthy alternatives for school travel.
PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND
Students from Roch Carrier Elementary School in Bridlewood take part in the first ‘walking school bus’ on Nov. 1.
Zoning Study on Building Buil Heights in Kanata Public Meeting Monday, November 18, 2013 7 to 9 p.m. Kanata Recreation Complex – Hall A 100 Walter Baker Place The City of Ottawa Planning and Growth Management Department is undertaking a Zoning Study on building heights in the Kanata Town Centre and at key intersections throughout Kanata North and Kanata South. This study will review and identify gaps between Council approved policies in the Ofﬁcial Plan and existing zoning to determine appropriate locations where increased building heights can be accommodated through zoning.
Grade 6 students Jacob Montgomery, 10, and Obay Alshaer, 11, gave a presentation to the school on the benefits of walking school buses.
Paul. A. Niebergall Solicitor / Avocat
Your participation is important for the study. No registration is required. Accessibility is an important consideration for the City of Ottawa. If you require special accommodation, please call 3-1-1 or e-mail the Project Lead below before the event.
Ontario / Quebec 34 Halldorson Crescent, Kanata, ON K2K 2C7 613-592-5748 tel. 613-232-9654 fax.
For further information contact:
Real Estate, Wills and Estates, Civil Litigation, Business, & Personal Injury
Free half–hour Consultations Serving Kanata since 1981. Home appointments available upon request.
Residents, landowners, developers and other stakeholders are invited to attend the Public Meeting to contribute to an interactive discussion that will identify areas where additional building height may be appropriate. A brief presentation by City staff will provide background about the study, its purpose, the process and timelines. Participants will have the opportunity to review display boards, provide comments and be involved in an interactive workgroup to determine key intersections and appropriate locations for additional height.
Andrew McCreight Planner City of Ottawa 110 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa, On K1P1J1 613-580-2424 Ext. 22568 E-mail: email@example.com Ad# 2013-11-7097-21660
Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 29
Connected to your community
Writing contest aims to educate youth on human trafficking Sambles, a volunteer with PACT-Ottawa. “This year we thought it would be a good idea to get young people involved,” said Sambles, who lives in Village Green in Kanata. “Give them a forum where they can express themselves, but also for it to be around a subject that is so crucial.” Global slavery is at its highest point in history, she said,
Jessica Cunha firstname.lastname@example.org
News - Persons Against the Crime of Trafficking Humans (PACT-Ottawa) is hoping to tap into youths’ creativity through a writing contest for its End Slavery Day event. The contest is targeted at high school, university and college-age students, but anyone can apply, said Sarah
with an estimated 27 million people being used as slaves. “We know it’s a massive issue,” said Sambles. The topic for the writing contest is global trafficking, and entries can be submitted in the form of a poem, letter, song, short story, personal essay or memoir, or a script for a film or play. There is no word limit. There are various aspects
of human trafficking, said Sambles. They include child labour, sexual exploitation, forced marriages and bonded labour – where a child is born into slavery because the parents are slaves. The contest aims to get young people talking about a global issue that is also happening at home. “Unfortunately it does happen here under our noses. There have been stories in the paper about an event last year where teenagers trafficked other teenagers. That’s happening right here in Ottawa,” said Sambles. “Young people are crucial;
they are creative and they’ve got lots of ideas,” she added. “The younger you can educate someone the earlier they change their general outlook.” END SLAVERY DAY
PACT-Ottawa created End Slavery Day six years ago, in support of the International Day for the Abolition of Slavery. The winner of the writing contest will have the opportunity to read his or her piece aloud at the event, or have a PACT member read it to the audience, as well as a gift from 10 Thousand Villages.
There are also prizes for the second- and third-place winners. This year’s event will be held on Dec. 2 at the Bronson Centre, and includes a guest speaker, a guided tour of the continents with a focus on a different form of trafficking, as well as information about fair trade goods. “Each year we try to do something to raise awareness about the issue of trafficking and get the community involved,” said Sambles. Tickets for the event are $5 for students and $10 for adults. For more information, email events@PACT-Ottawa.org.
DISINFECT & clean objects that many people touch often
WASH HANDS frequently
CPHA.ca for more details on how to ﬁght the ﬂu with daily acts of prevention
on any Lysol cleaning or hand soap products ®
TO THE DEALER: redemption on any other basis may constitute fraud and will, at our option, void coupon presented. Application for reimbursement accepted from principals only. Applications for reimbursement received after six months from expiry date as indicated will not be accepted. Cash value 1/100 cents. P.S.T., Q.S.T., G.S.T. and/or H.S.T. are included in value of coupon where applicable. For redemption, mail to: Reckitt Benckiser (Canada) Inc., Box 3000, Saint John, New Brunswick, E2L 4L3. Coupon valid in Canada only. LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PURCHASE of products and quantities stated. No facsimiles accepted. NOT TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH ANY OTHER COUPON OFFER, PROMOTION OR DISCOUNT. Use of more than one manufacturer coupon per product purchased is strictly prohibited.
Local farms win provincial award
Expiry Date: January 31, 2014. © 2013 Reckitt Benckiser (Canada) Inc.
Premier’s Award recipients from eastern Ontario included Roots and Shoots Farm and Castor River Farm from rural south Ottawa. From left to right: Robin Turner, Jess Weatherhead and Danny Beswick from Roots and Shoots, Glengarry-Prescott-Russell MPP Grant Crack, Benjamin Bercier and Mario Bourgeois from Cassel Brewery and George Wright from Castor River Farm.
Mauve Friday is Coming. Black Friday will never be the same.
30 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Connected to your community
Strike vote for student transportation authority email@example.com
August, 2014 is ongoing. â€œItâ€™s one step in the bargaining process â€“ it gives their union executives a mandate to proceed with bargaining,â€? said Kyriaco. â€œItâ€™s business as usual (at OSTA) until weâ€™ve exhausted all steps in the bargaining process.â€? The timeline for negotiations isnâ€™t set in stone, said Kyriaco, adding that the organization is work-
ing on a contingency plan to keep vehicles on the road should a strike occur. The Ottawa public board did not return a request for comment by this newspaperâ€™s print deadline.
Real Estate Lawyer Practicing since 1987
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY NOVEMBER 10th 1-3pm 3167 DIAMONDVIEW RD. KINBURN MLS 888861 $399,900
Beautiful stone home on near 2 acres w/ gorgeous view of valley, updated furnace, roof shingles, windows, appliances included & immediate possession. Beautiful sunsets
MLS 885485 Second Line Rd. & Murphy Side Rd., 32 acres w/creek $449,900 MLS 853395 2591 Sixth Line Rd., 15 acres $179,900
MLS 885516 Lot 22 Opeongo Rd. $49,900 MLS 885573 Lot 28 Opeongo Rd. $49,900 MLS 886177 Lot 23 Opeongo Rd. $59,900 All 3 lots with River access across road
The Real World of Real Estate Tues. Nov. 19th 6:30 - 8:00 pm Call 613-592-6400 or 613-270-8200 to reserve a seat
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CROWN POINT, WOODLAWN
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Purchase â€˘ Sale â€˘ Re-Finance 613.270.8200 firstname.lastname@example.org
REAL ESTATE CAREER SEMINAR
News - Parents in Ottawa might be getting nervous after hearing word of a vote that could affect how their kids get to school. On Oct. 31, it was announced that members of the Ottawa Student Transportation Authority-Educational Support Professionals bargaining unit of the Secondary School Teacherâ€™s Federation had voted unanimously in favour of a strike mandate. The workers covered by the bargaining unit are responsible for arranging and co-ordinating transportation for the English public and Catholic school boards in Ottawa, as well as for visually and hearing impaired children under the Provincial Schools Authority. Together, approximately 60,000 students could be affected by the vote. Bargaining unit president Nancy Akehurst stated in a media release that the workers have been operating without a contract since August of 2012. â€œOur goal is to negotiate a fair agreement for our members who have been patiently waiting for a deal with our employer for
over a year,â€? said Akehurst. OSSTF president Paul Elliott touted the unanimous vote as a â€œsign of solidarityâ€? that demonstrates support of the collective bargaining process. OSTA general manager Vicky Kyriaco was quick to allay fears of a potential strike, stating that â€œnothing is a done deal,â€? and that the process of negotiating the contract for September, 2012 to
Contact Our Office: 613.837.7880 m or
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 31
Connected to your community
Kinburn – $399,000 2220 Styles Side Rd
92 18c. res A
Dunrobin Shores - $499,000 3651 Greenland Rd
Country living at its best! Surrounded by nature,this 4 bdrm home situated on a gorgeous 4.2 acre lot exudes country charm with its wrap around porch. Highlights – open concept kitchen/family room,kitchen w/ granite counters,stainless appliances,master bdrm retreat w/5 pc ensuite,finished basement w/home OPEN HOUSE SUN NOV 10 2-4pm theatre and den. Lovely deck! Excellent condition!
Enjoy the peace and tranquility of country living in this stunning open concept home with finished walkout lower level on 18.92 acres. Highlights – cathedral ceiling, hardwood floors, gourmet kitchen, luxurious master with en-suite and two sided fireplace, 600 sq ft deck, 3 fireplaces, amazing Gazebo with hot tub!
Dunrobin Shores - $799,000 3720 Armitage Avenue
One of the best lots on the Ottawa River – 120 feet of waterfront! Immaculate two storey, 4 bedroom, 3 bath, brick/stucco home offers 120’ of waterfront, gorgeous summer sunsets & spectacular views! Wonderful solarium/family room overlooking the Ottawa River. Separate dining room with hardwood floors. Living room with cathedral ceiling . Oversized bed with amazing closet space. Versatile boathouse!
Dunrobin Shores - $849,000 3716 Armitage Avenue
Enjoy the benefits of living on the Ottawa River in this exquisite 2 bdrm plus den, 3 bath stone and stucco bungalow. Walls of windows,hardwood floors,cathedral ceilings and stunning 3 season sun-room overlooking the River with spectacular views. Gourmet kitchen with stainless appliances and Italian granite. Master bedroom features amazing spa bath. Professionally landscaped with stone patios and walk-ways.
Bridlewood Wonderful 3 bedroom, 3 bath family two storey home in the great community of Bridlewood. Fully finished lower level recreation room with new carpet. Amazing new kitchen with sit-up bar and peninsula overlooks the family room and fireplace. Private backyard with cedar hedge and oversized deck. Updated windows, furnace and air conditioning.
VIEW THE VIRTUAL TOURS AT WWW.JJPICK.COM
Open house at wildlife refuge RE/MAX Affiliates Realty Ltd., Brokerage
Direct: 613.791.5480 Office: 613.457.5000 kenmacgowan.com
T E A M
Ken MacGowan B.Comm., CMA, ABR Real Estate Broker
Visitors getting familiar with goats Roxy and Lyra (foreground) are Valerie Bifolchi, Emma Kao, 5, and Sophie Kao, 2, and Darren Kao. The Nov. 3 open house at the Dunrobin wildlife refuge featured tours, and a bake and garage sale, to raise funds for the animals’ needs. The refuge is home to 50 rescue animals, including three pot-bellied pigs, alpacas, goats, horses and donkeys.
Daren MacGowan Sales Representative Buyer & Listing Assistant to Ken MacGowan
Say Hello to your Neighbour!
Didn’t get your
War Amps key tags
Olga Dewar R0012396881
INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED, BROKERAGE
591 March Rd. Ottawa, ON K2K 2M5
in the mail? Order them today!
564 Aberfoyle Circle $304,900 NEW PRICE
RIVERVIEW PARK Freshly painted 3 Bedrm, 1.5 Bathrm Row Unit in popular & convenient area. Bright Kitchen w/ 3 appliances included. L-shaped Liv/Din Rms w/ access to private, hedged yard. Generously sized Master. Main Bathrm has new Bathﬁtter Tub, Surround & Plumbing Fixtures. Unﬁn basement w/ Washer & Dryer. Walk to CHEO, Ottawa General, Trainyards easy access to Downtown. Parking spot directly in front! $229,900
KATIMAVIK Great ﬁrst time buyer or investment property! Upgraded 3 bed, 1.5 bath condo townhouse with garage located on quiet cul-de-sac in family friendly, popular Katimavik. Freshly painted from top to bottom. Beautiful new laminate ﬂoors. Family sized eat-in kitchen with new countertops. Updated Bathrms. Newer Forced Air Gas heating! 5 appliances included. Public transit, shopping & schools all nearby. Amenities include park & outdoor pool. Easy access to Hwy 417! $224,900
“In selling your house, Ken’s recommendations, which are cost-effective, bring out the beauty or potential of your home that you may not have recognized. Ken takes a lot of stress out of a stressful time.” Mary Your family Real Estate Professionals... 32 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
OPEN HOUSE Sat Nov 10th 2-4pm
Rare opportunity of a townhome with no rear neighbours. Lovely, 3 bed, 3 bath home. Main ﬂoor features DR, LR with gas ﬁreplace and an open concept Kitchen. Master Bedroom, 3 piece En-suite and Walk-In closet. Finished basement with Family Room. No rear neighbours!
4 Ayton Lane $414,900 Great single on a rarely offered street! 4 bedrooms, 3 bath, huge Kitchen with lots and lots of cupboards and large ﬁnished basement. Lots of room with lots of potential!
307 Applecross Crescent $299,900 Lovely 3 bed, 2 bath townhome in a popular area of Briarbrook. Stunning hardwood ﬂoors, open concept Kitchen, bright and spacious. Finished basement and fenced yard.
For viewing call Olga Dewar today at 613-270-8200.
Ali and Branden
Attach a War Amps conﬁdentially coded key tag to your key ring. It’s a safeguard for all your keys – not just car keys. If you lose your keys, The War Amps can return them to you by courier – free of charge. When you use War Amps key tags, you support the Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program. DRIV
1234 ESAFE 5678 9
The War Amps 1 800 250-3030 waramps.ca Charitable Registration No. 13196 9628 RR0001
Connected to your community
HOWʼS THIS FOR STARTERS? Towns from $199,000 Bungalow towns from $235,900 Singles from $269,900 Hardwood and 9ʼ ceiling on mainfloor Only 20 minutes from Kanata
Christmas comes early to Kanata Pouring wine just got a little more brighter this holiday season as Stittsville resident Leigh Carroll, right, sold her creations at the fair, while friend Darby LeDuc sold handmade aprons at the All Saints Catholic High School’s 12th annual Christmas craft fair and fundraiser on Nov. 2 with funds raised going to support Grands and Friends, a group of local women who are raising funds for African grandmothers who take care of orphaned children due to the HIV/AIDS pandemic in sub-Saharan Africa.
FREE STOVE FREE REFRIGERATOR FREE DISHWASHER
RE/MAX METRO-CITY John Roberts Broker REALTY LTD., brokerage 613- 839-1308 or 613-832-0902 2255 Carling Avenue Ottawa, ON K2B 7Z5 www.johnwroberts.com
129 Pine Valley Court, Dunrobin Stunning Eagle Creek Golf course bungalow, 2+2 bedrms, ICF construction with walkout basement, pretty 1 acre lot, open concept, gas fireplace & cathedral ceiling in great room, 9 ft ceilings, gorgeous gourmet kitchen, 6 pce ensuite, radiant floor heating, exercise room, central air & 2 car garage! $629,900
483 Rock Forest Rd., Dunrobin Pretty setting for this 3 bedroom custom home near the Ottawa River & Eagle Creek Golf Course, 1.15 acre lot, low maintenance exterior, fireplace, master bedrm on the main flr, den, famrm, main flr laundry, 2 bedrms upstairs, large 2 car garage, paved laneway, f.a. heat, central air & includes appliances! $460,000
New Listing! 3827 Armitage Ave., Dunrobin Solid 4 bedroom bungalow across street from Ottawa River with riverview on a huge & private 100’ x 300’ lot, 2 car garage, balconies off family room & master bedroom, ensuite bath, fireplace in living room, eat-in kitchen,screen porch and forced air oil heating! $299,900
50 Spruce Street, Arnprior Check out this updated 3 bedrm townhouse in a great location with no rear neighbours, sunny south facing fenced backyard, roof reshingled 2012, freshly painted top to bottom, open concept, gas fireplace in livrm, newer appliances & flooring, central air & garage door opener. Flexible possession. $194,900
THE HELENA R0012362672
1330 Kilmaurs Side Rd., Woodlawn All brick 3+2 bedrm bungalow on a 150’ x 100’ country lot! Enjoy Gatineau Hills views from veranda & sunsets from deck & pool! Features hardwd on main flr, oak eat-in kitchen, newer septic, shingles & furnace, oversized garage & a great basement with full bathrm, rec room & 2 extra bedrms! $319,900
113 McConnell Lane, Constance Bay Spacious 3 bedroom hiranch bungalow set up off the street with a flat and fenced backyard, 70’ x 130’ lot, Open concept livrm, dinrm & kitchen, hardwd flrs, basement partially finished with rec rm & spare rm! Walk to restaurants, corner store/LCBO, beach & forest! $189,900
Visit www.johnwroberts.com to see more pictures and full details of all my listings!!
Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 33
Your Community Newspaper
Upscale affordability comes to Barrhaven.
Townhomes • Condo Flats • Terrace Homes • Apartment Condos
visit us at our NEW sales centre
Award Winning Builder
(Off Longfields Dr. across from South Nepean Park)
Sales Centre Hours: Mon - Thur 12 - 8 p.m. Weekends and Holidays: 12 - 5 p.m. Closed Fridays
MoDeL HoMe oPen this Thanksgiving Weekend
$359,900 613-340-3133 Presented by
ogilvie Realty Ltd. Construction by
D.C. Snelling Ltd. 34 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
605 King Street West, Brockville
Sunday from 1–3 • Luxury upgrades included • Granite Countertops • Crown mouldings • Gas fireplace • Main floor laundry • Large storage closets • Pre-wired security • Designer paint colours • Fully landscaped • Paved driveways with curbing and interlock • Garage door opener • Central Air • High-efficiency furnace
Quick Closing Available!
Friends of the Central Experimental Farm
Amis de la Ferme expérimentale centrale
Connected to your community
Fresh holly for holiday season
FRIENDS OF THE CENTRAL EXPERIMENTAL FARM Protecting & preserving a National Historic Site and treasured public venue in the heart of our city. To join please call 613-230-3276, www.friendsofthefarm.ca
Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind
Direct (613) 270-0664 Office (613) 831-3110 OTTAWA • ALMONTE • CARLETON PLACE
Harold McKay, Broker & Elinor Tanti, Sales Representative Re/Max Metro-City Realty Limited Independently Owned & Operated Brokerage 613-692-7777. Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind was established as a registered charity in 1984. Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind has provided more than 730 professionally trained guide dogs to Canadians who
Didn’t get your
War Amps key tags in the mail? Order them today!
are visually impaired from coast to coast. In 2010, Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind launched an assistance dogs division, which trains assistance dogs for individuals in the Ottawa area with mobility-related disabilities.
Attach a War Amps confidentially coded key tag to your key ring. It’s a safeguard for all your keys – not just car keys.
Detached condo w/double garage & inside entry on the golf course! ood Immaculate and w r be bright with bonus Am solarium and deck. Fully fin. Lower level w/full bath. 72, Central Experimental Farm/Édifice 72 Ferme expérimentale centrale O t ta w a , O N K 1 A 0 C 6 Avail immediately Tel/tél.: 230-3276 Fax/téléc.: 230-1238 E-mail/courriel: email@example.com MLS#886788
59 Beckwith Street North Smiths Falls LEST WE FORGET 613-283-2121 www.c21smithsfalls.ca Selling HouSeS... Creating HomeS
Your Choice Realty Inc. Brokerage
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
N LISTEIW NG
Your Choice Realty Inc. Brokerage
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
LEgEND: ***Broker of Record **Broker *Sales Representative
1 ACR0E S
SATURDAY NOV 9, 10:30 AM-11:30 AM
SATURDAY NOV 9, 11:00 AM-12:00 PM
12 JUBILEE – $139,900
SATURDAY NOV 9, 11:00 AM-12:00 PM
SATURDAY NOV 9, 12:00 PM-1:00 PM
157 ELMSLEY ST – $137,000
27 CONDIE – $199,900
143 RIDEAU fERRY RD – $299,900
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
HOSTESS: ANNA kOWALEWSkI*
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
MERR IC VILLE K-
107 LORNE ST - $224,900
2 ACR8E S
SUNDAY NOV 10, 11:00 AM-12:00 PM
SUNDAY NOV 10, 12:00 PM-1:00 PM
SUNDAY NOV 10, 12:00 PM-1:00 PM
SUNDAY NOV 10, 1:00 PM-2:00 PM
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
HOSTESS: ANNA kOWALEWSkI*
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
706 ST LAWRENCE ST – $254,900
Ali and Branden
3 bedroom, 2 full bathrooms, hardwood throughout, eat-in kitchen, ik 00 dining room, fully v a ,0 im Kat it $220 finished lower n U level and parking End at your door! MLS 886640
Community - During the holiday season, holly adorns houses all over the world. The prickly green plant and its red berries are a popular ornament for those looking to enliven their homes with a little Christmas spirit. A broad leaf evergreen, holly remains green and strong in winter with its berries retaining their bright red colour in the harshest of conditions. You can support Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind by purchasing holly for your own home or to send to a loved one for their home. Fresh holly makes a beautiful, unique gift for the holiday season. Your purchase price of $47 includes a minimum of: eight choice green sprays, two variegated sprays, two Ponderosa pine cones and two cedar boughs. Shipping from the holly farm in British Columbia to any Canada Post address within Canada is included. Proceeds from this national fundraising campaign support Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind. To order online, visit www. guidedogs.ca. Deadline to order is Friday, Nov. 22, so that holly can be prepared and delivered to the week of Dec. 2. People can also order by telephone and get more information by calling
94 GOLf CLUB RD – $255,000
8 BASSWOOD CRES - $369,900
859 MATHESON DR – $269,900
21 NORTH AUGUSTA – $269,900
1 MARGUERITE ST – $209,900
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
LISA RITSkES* FRANCINE REvER*
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CONDOS STARTING AT ONLY $199,900
137 BAY RD – $309,900
246 ALLAN ST – $289,900 ROB gARvIN*
25 CASSELL LANE - $79,900 wendyhillier.com**
194 CARSS AVE – $209,900 ROB gARvIN*
Small Town Living At It’s Best! Large serviced lots, walking distance to all amenities, including large department stores, grocery and hardware stores, and restaurants.
If you lose your keys, The War Amps can return them to you by courier – free of charge.
SATURDAY NOV 9, 1:00 PM-2:00 PM
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES STARTING AT ONLY $222,900
oPeN hoUSe eVerY SAtUrDAY & SUNDAY 2:30 PM - 4:30 PM
When you use War Amps key tags, you support the Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program.
kevin grimes*** Rob garvin* Andrea geavreau*
1234 ESAFE 5678 9
The War Amps 1 800 250-3030 waramps.ca Charitable Registration No. 13196 9628 RR0001
Kevin Grimes Broker of Record 613-283-2121
Jacalyn Feenstra Broker 613-283-2121
Rob Garvin Sales Representative 613-284-6968
Lisa Ritskes Sales Representative 613-285-6611
Francine Rever Sales Representative 613-285-7274
Anna Kowalewski Sales Representative 613-875-7842
Andrea Geauvreau Sales Representative 613-296-3309
Wendy Hillier Broker 613-285-4476
Jessyka Auclair Sales Representative 613-283-2121
Jennifer McCleery Sales Representative 613-283-2121
Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 35
3462 Baskins Beach Dunrobin Shores, Waterfront Vistas
3886 Armitage Ave, Dunrobin Shores, Waterfront Lifestyle
233 Atlantis Avenue, Westboro, Stunning Semi-detached
15 Weatherly Dr, Rural Kanata, Private Oasis
3918 Armitage Avenue, Dunrobin Shores, Classic Walkout Bungalow
55 Kenins Cres, Kanata Lakes, Elegant Family Home
4164 Armitage Avenue, Durobin Shores, Exclusive Beach House
782 Bayview Drive, Constance Bay, Rare Triplex/ Double Lot
444 Rock Forest Road, Dunrobin Shores, 10+ Acres Hobby Farm
5667 Loggers Way Fitzroy Harbour, 265â€™ Serene Waterfront
3805 Armitage Avenue, Dunrobin Shores, Beautiful Vistas
4320 Armitage Avenue Dunrobin Shores, Delightful Beachfront
3568 Albion Road, Sawmill Creek, Stylish Split Level
200 Lion Head Drive, Packenham, Sophisticated Comfort
158 Baillie Avenue, Constance Bay, Beachfront Home
179 Charles Street, Arnprior, Desirable Location
4042 Armitage Avenue, Dunrobin Shores, 1 Acre Waterfront
146 Bayview Drive, Constance Bay, Beachfront Cottage
4168 Armitage Avenue, Dunrobin Shores, Waterfront Lot
394 Allbirch Road, Constance Bay, Unique Chalet-Style
513 King Street, Prescott, Renovated Commercial Space
2866 Old Maple Lane, Dunrobin Shores, Treed Lot
5667 Loggers Way, Fitzroy Harbour, 4 Beds, 4 Baths
3568 Albion Road, Sawmill Creek, 5 Beds, 4 Baths
$2,800/mth For Lease
$2,800/mth For Lease
36 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
How to Sell Your Kanata Home Without an Agent and Save the Commission Ottawa ON - If you've tried to sell your home yourself, you know that the minute you put the "For Sale by Owner" sign up, the phone will start to ring off the hook. Unfortunately, most calls aren't from prospective buyers, but rather from every real estate agent in town who will start to hound you for your listing. Like other "For Sale by Owners", you'll be subjected to a hundred sales pitches from agents who will tell you how great they are and how you can't possibly sell your home by yourself. After all, without the proper information, selling a home isn't easy. Perhaps you've had your home on the market for several months with no offers from qualified buyers. This can be a very frustrating time, and many homeowners have given up their dreams of selling their homes themselves.But don't give up until
you've read a new report entitled "Sell Your Own Home" which has been prepared especially for homesellers like you. You'll find that selling your home by yourself is entirely possible once you understand the process. Inside this report, you'll find 10 inside tips to selling your home by yourself which will help you sell for the best price in the shortest amount of time. You'll find out what real estate agents don't want you to know. To order a FREE Special Report, visit www.ottawasellyourhome.ca Get your free special report NOW to learn how you really can sell your home yourself.
This report is courtesy of Bennett Property Shop Realty, Brokerage. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contract. Copyright ÂŠ 2013 R0012399386-1107
limited time. up to $15,000
design centre bonus.*
ottawahomes.minto.com *Certain exclusions apply. Please see sales representative for details. E. & O.E. 10.31.2013
ArcAdiA SAleS centre 360 Huntmar Drive,Kanata Monday-Thursday 12-8 p.m. weekends & holidays 12-5:30 p.m. closed Friday 613.788.2770 Proud builder of the CHEO Dream Home
SINGLES from $354,400 towNhomES from $308,900
Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 37
Thirsty Thursdays Featuring the Dueling Piano’s every Thursday Night at The Marshes
Drop by for Lunch • Lunch Service Monday to Friday 11am-2pm
OPEN FOR BUSINESS
with the golf course closed for the season the ironstone grill restaurant is open.
• Thirsty Thursdays Live Music: half-off selected appetizers 5pm until 7pm. Full Menu service from 5pm to 9pm and ask your server about Weekly Specials • Business Meetings And Private Function Space Available • Book Your Holiday Luncheon Today! R0012395696-1107
38 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Second S ection Arnprior Chronicle-Guide
Thursday November 7, 2013
West Carleton Review Font_PalatinoLinotype_Bold Location_MyriadPro_Bold ALL TYPE OUTLINED
Stisville News Stisville News Orléans News Manotick News Oawa East News Oawa South News Oawa West News Nepean-Barrhaven News The Renfrew Mercury
Photos by Sabine Gibbins/Metroland
Runners in the 5K make their way down Innovation Drive during the Kanata Race Day event - with a little spring in their step.
Aidan Kirkham was the first winner to cross the finish line of the 5K race.
Racing for recreation
Sports - The fourth-annual Kanata Race Day took place at the Richcraft Recreation Complex on Nov. 3 at the site of the city’s newest recreational facility. The fundraiser was organized by the community to help raise
$1.7 million towards two additional lanes for the pool, a full-size, artificial turf and lighted sports field, and enhancements to the skateboard facility. The facility will celebrate its grand opening on Dec. 5.
VP and portfolio manager at RBC Dominion Securities and treasurer of the Kanata North Recreation fundraising committee, and branch manager of RBC Gateway branch Nancy Sutherland, second from the right, present a cheque for $2,100 to Mayor Jim Watson on Kanata Race Day. Proceeds from the race fund community requested enhancements to the new Richcraft Recreation Complex. Joining them are, from left to right, Aaron Milliken of RBC Dominion Securities, Gallivan, Mayor Watson, Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson, chair of Kanata Race Day Megan Cornell, Sutherland and Spiros Karadakis of RBC.
available november 2, 2013
our cozy up for winter sale catalogue 2013! Find everything you need to stay warm and comfortable this season in our Cozy Up for Winter Sale Catalogue 2013. In addition to the Jessica®MD Flannel Pyjamas at 50% off* featured on the cover, you’ll ﬁnd another 15 pages of cozy sleepwear for the entire family. And don’t forget to treat yourself to the warmth of our wholeHome noel™MC Double-Brushed Cotton Flannel Sheet Sets at 50% off* for those long winter nights! To help you stay comfortable outdoors, choose from our broad selection of men’s and women’s outerwear and footwear, including jackets, coats, hoodies, lined pants, boots and more. Enjoy convenient shopping from the comfort of your home, with 24/7 ordering and ﬂexible shipping options. *Savings off Sears regular prices valid from November 2, 2013 until February 23, 2014.
Pick up your FREE copy at any Sears catalogue location or view it online at www.sears.ca/cataloguecentral
You can also download the Sears Catalogue iPad App! Scan the QR code with your iPad to download and start shopping with the Sears Catalogue iPad App or visit www.sears.ca/iPad
Connected to your community
Cheerful new gym
Help children and youth create lifelong connections
Members of the Cheer Sport Sharks Ottawa: from left, Isabella Riem, Ashley Menary, Hayley Dodunski and Julia Menary, enjoy the team’s new gymnasium on 119 Iber Rd. in Stittsville. The Sharks will participate in the Kanata Santa Claus Parade on Nov. 16 as well as the Stittsville Parade of Lights on Nov. 30. The Sharks will also host their secondannual craft fair on Dec. 8 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Lion Dick Brule Community Centre in Glen Centre. CLAIRE MCCAUGHAN
The focus of the Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa (CASO) is child safety. We work in collaboration with families and community partners to resolve any concerns or struggles parents may be faced with. We provide the family with support to ensure children and youth receive safe and nurturing care, while staying at home. If a child does come into care, CASO continues to provide support so that the family, if possible, can be reunited. When a child comes into the permanent care of the Society, a permanency plan is created. This plan may include living with kin, legal custody, or adoption. Customary care is also an option for First Nation, Inuit and Métis children, which allows a child to live with a caregiver identified by the child’s community. Everyone should know the support of a strong foundation . It is our goal to provide all children and youth in care with long-term supportive relationships. These bonds can come in many forms, just like the children and youth in our care.
Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa Call: 613-742-1620 ext 2 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook.com/OttawaCas Twitter:OttawaCas R0012395311-1107
40 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Throughout the month of November we ask you to consider the role that lifelong relationships have played in your life. Friends, family and community can enrich our lives. It is up to us to ensure that children and youth in care have the opportunity to form these lifetime bonds. Consider how you can help make this need a reality for children and youth in the Ottawa area.
Connected to your community
TRAILER LOAD SALE Pre-hung Metal & Fiberglass Doors • Single doors • Garden doors • Door with sidelights Assorted styles & sizes.
Interior pre-hung 32” and down…$69.00 Interior pre-hung 34” and 36”…$74.00
Sale on NOW
western red cedar decking 2x6x18’ ............................................................................. $1.60 ft.
2x4x12’, 14’ 16’ .............................................................. $1.00 ft. 2x12x10’.......................................................................... $3.99 ft. 1x6 U Joint .................................................................... $0.75 ft.
steel rooFing 10Ft, 12Ft, 16Ft in stoCK
great Deals on oaK stair CoMPonents
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Three-year-old Ella Buenviaje of Kanata was quite the crafter during the first-ever Toy & Game Expo, which took place at the Ernst & Young Centre on Nov. 2 and 3. The event also encouraged attendees to beat the holiday crowd and shop for Christmas Open Monday to Saturday gifts a little early. The expo featured a myriad of different toy exhibitors, from board games to Lego blocks, as well as activities 8 am – 6 pm and shows for children of all ages. It was the first expo of its kind in Canada.
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Remembering Valérie Eric Goneau is surrounded by volunteers prior to the start of the third annual Valérie’s Flutter Foundation gala event, which took place on Nov. 2 at the Ottawa Conference and Event Centre. The gala event was held in honour of Eric’s sister Valérie, who was just 20 when she died from a rare form of cancer called chondroblastic osteosarcoma. But even as she underwent treatment, she was inspired to help others through public speaking, and established Valérie’s Flutter Foundation. The evening raised $50,000 in support of the Ottawa Health Research Institute. From left to right are volunteers Daria Spencer, Sophie Deslauriers, Maryse Deslauriers, Goneau, Tesia Bryski, Emilie Gundlach, and Stephanie Bertrand.
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Connected to your community
Garden centre, warehouse proposed in Ward 5 Staff
News – Two West Carleton developments are working their way through city hall. A retail garden centre is proposed for March Road. The one storey building and a gross floor area of about 960 square
metres (10,333 square feet) is planned for 2710 March Rd., on the south side just northeast of Highway 417. The site is currently vacant and is part of a larger parcel, which will be severed. Surrounding uses include residential uses, a gas station,
chip wagon, vacant land and a golf course. The building will contain a showroom, office, greenhouse and warehouse space. Also proposed is a future outdoor display and nursery area, which will be located immediately adjacent to the proposed building. A total
of 30 parking spaces are proposed. A decision on whether it will go ahead or not is set for Nov. 18.T he city’s Planning Department has received a site plan control application for the construction of a new warehouse building measuring 592 square metres (6,300
square feet) gross floor area and its associated parking. The maximum height would be 7.8 meters (25.5 feet). The two-storey building would be located at 128 Reis Rd. within the Reis Industrial Park east of Carp Road. The lot is currently vacant.
The building will cover 31 per cent of the lot. The remainder of the lot will be landscaped with grass and gravel. Nine regular parking spaces are proposed. Comments are welcomed by planner Justyna Garbos at firstname.lastname@example.org by Nov. 8.
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Hazeldean Lodge celebrates its centennial John.email@example.com
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A new marker stone is added to the front lawn of the Hazeldean Lodge on Young Road during a centennial celebration held on Oct. 26. Taking part in the ceremony are, from left, Richard Reeve, master of Hazeldean Lodge, Grand Master Donald Mumby, former lodge masters Bill Bradley and Glen Scott, Dario Mancuso, district deputy grand master of District 1, Mayor Jim Watson, Donald Campbell, grand master of the Grand Lodge of Canada and Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson.
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Community – Hazeldean Lodge celebrated its 100th anniversary on Oct. 26. The Freemasons also held a ceremony of rededication of the lodge building, located on Young Road in Kanata. “Today shows the dedication of our brothers 100 years ago,” Grand Master Donald Campbell said during the event. “Put yourself back then and say ... who would have thought 100 years from now that Hazeldean Lodge would still be up and running , very active in the community, attracting good men and making them better men within the community. “Masonry is not a secret society, it’s a learning institution,” he said. “Our main function is education, and to help the welfare of the community.” Freemasonry was one of the first institutions brought into the Ottawa Valley by the pioneers. In Richmond, Goodwood Lodge No. 159, was formally initiated in 1863. By the beginning of the 20th century, Goodwood Lodge had grown in popularity to the point that many of the members were travelling for several kilometres over extremely difficult country roads to attend Masonic meetings. Dispensation for the new lodge was granted on June 20, 1913. The warrant for the new lodge #517 was formerly issued on July 15, 1914. “This lodge has done very well, especially in the last decade we are one of the fastest growing lodges in the district on this side of the province so I am very pleased we have a lot of younger men and family members joining as well so that brings a new perspective to things. “ said Richard Reeve, master of Hazeldean Lodge. The brethren acquired a lot in the village of Hazeldean from the Young Family and began construction in the summer of 1914. Work was completed that fall at a cost to the members of $3,180, with the lodge being duly consecrated on Oct. 9, 1914. By the end of 1914, the lodge had grown to 34 members. Campbell, assisted by other Grand Lodge officers including this year’s serving district deputy grand master, of District 1, Right Worshipful Brother Dario Mancuso, a past master of and member of Hazeldean Lodge and also a resident of Kanata, presided over the special anniversary ceremonies. Joining the Hazeldean Lodge members for this special occasion were many visiting Masons from across Ontario and the U.S. To begin the planned hour-long ceremony, The grand master and offi-
cers from the Grand Lodge of Ontario were given the gavel by the lodge master. The grand master began the festivities by rededicating the lodge after which members were also rededicated. Each Hazeldean Masonic member was then presented with new lodge regalia. The new regalia features gold coloured accents signifying that the lodge is 100 years old. Also, a new mosaic rug, that had been woven in England, was dedicated and revealed for the first time. Before concluding the inside festivities, the grand master called worshipful brothers Bill Bradley and Glen Scott forward to pay the special honors. Bill Bradley was cited for 60 years and Glen Scott for 50 years as a past masters of Hazeldean Lodge. Following the meeting members gathered outside to witness the unveiling of a new marker stone, situated at the north east corner of the building. The stone signifies the 100 years of Hazeldean Lodge. The members were joined by Mayor Jim Watson and Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson, who together unveiled the special stone as more than 100 Masons looked on and cheered. Mayor Watson also presented a commemorative certificate, on behalf of the city, marking the 100th anniversary to the master of Hazeldean Lodge. Both Watson and Wilkinson in their congratulatory remarks spoke of the impact that the lodge has had on Kanata over the past 100 years.
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Technology shattering boundaries in rural Africa Education without Boundaries
Community - Remote Zambian village schools are enjoying access to digital library resources that urban schools can only dream about video lessons, Wikipedia information, reading books, medical handbooks designed for village needs all without the need for Internet access. This is the latest chapter in a project led by a Kanata-
based charity, Education without Boundaries (EWB). The project is called Ukumfwana, a Bemba word that means “working together.” Katiye is a typical village in Zambia’s eastern province. The six-kilometre journey into the village follows a rutted dirt road that winds through cotton farms. Vehicles move with great care and passengers must disembark from time to time to lighten the load. Most
villagers live in mud houses: the scenes are reminiscent of age-old villages. In Katiye, hundreds of children are being educated at a community school. Through the efforts of the local school committee, a solid new cement-block building has been completed alongside a traditional mud and thatchroofed building. As of Sept. 28, the school proudly boasts solar power.
The charity`s co-founders Bob and Beth Carson have just returned from a month in Zambia launching phase II of the Ukumfwana project. Community schools in rural and urban centres have received tablet computers and a Promise hub that provides the equivalent of a wall full of books all in a small packet about the size of a cassette tape. What is a Promise hub? It is essentially a batterypowered mini-computer that broadcasts content from flash drives or SD cards to tablets, computers or smartphones. Fairly new technology a Raspberry Pi box creates a closed-web system for classroom-wide use. Up to 12 devices can be receiving 12
different programs simultaneously. Content ranges from Khan Academy lessons to the charity`s own teacher’s manuals. Phase I of the project in 2011 provided eight schools with netbooks, and funded the installation of solar power at one remote site. Phase II has added more schools and has provided solar systems to three more sites so schools can charge the new equipment. An unexpected bonus was the intense interest of Zambian officials at the easternprovince`s Ministry of Education offices. The group was prepared for a routine information session, but individuals quickly realized that this was a hands-on experience.
They sprang into action, activating their own computers and discovering how easy it was to access content. One official has promised to investigate opportunities for community schools to get electronic copies of government curriculum. Founded in 2000 by Robert and Beth Carson, Education without Boundaries is a Canadian registered charity focused on assisting African schools by providing curriculum and supplies for children and training for para-professional teachers. Education without Boundaries assists existing non-governmental organizations in Africa. For more information visit the website www.unkumfwana.org.
A Kanata-based charity, Education without Boundaries, is working to provide students at remote Zambian schools with access to digital library resources.
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Infill rules would do little in post-war neighbourhoods: residents Infill will still be incompatible if committee of adjustment has the final word, participants say Laura Mueller firstname.lastname@example.org
News - Increasing the size of back and side yards is fine, residents told city planners during an Oct. 29 meeting, but what about front yards? The information session and workshop on the second phase of the city’s new rules to make infill better fit into existing neighbourhoods revealed a conundrum for “outer urban” neighbourhoods – the post-war areas that were suburbs of the former city of Ottawa. When the city first looked at infill rules last year, it created rules for front yards, parking and trees for the core urban neighbourhoods – but not the old suburbs. Now that the second phase of the study has been expanded at the wishes of councillors, city planners are faced with a set of rules that have a glaring hole for the outerurban neighbourhoods: no front-yard rules. “I don’t know how you can deal with side yards and back yards without dealing with front yards,” Fisher Heights Community Association president Bob McCaw said, encapsulating the confusion expressed by many of the 15 or so participants at the meeting at the Nepean Sportsplex. Hand-tied city planners tried to explain how they planned to ask city council to apply parts of the first phase of the infill rules – especially those that deal with front yards – to outer urban neighbourhoods that weren’t included in that study. That can’t happen until appeals to the Ontario Municipal Board are wrapped up – hopefully before Part 2 of the rules is considered by the planning committee on March 25, said Steve Gauthier, the planner in charge of the project. In the meantime, existing frontyard setback distances still apply, he said. Overall, the participants didn’t express many qualms with the rules Gauthier presented, which are intended to limit the size of new infill
homes without taking away property owners’ development potential – and with it, the value of their properties. For lots in many R1 subzones, which allow single-family homes, that means the maximum building height would be reduced from 11 metres and nine metres to 8.5 m. That would still allow a two-storey home with a pitched roof to be built, but it better reflects the pattern of building in neighbourhoods that have that zoning, Gauthier said. The old height limits were based purely on a bureaucratic exercise dating back to amalgamation, he said – the average height limits for the zoning from the former municipalities was applied. That meant some areas have higher allowable building heights than what had actually been LAURA MUELLER/METROLAND constructed. The new rules aim to fix City planner Steve Gauthier presents new rules for infill homes during an information session and that discrepancy, Gauthier said. workshop at the Nepean Sportsplex on Oct. 29. The trick is not to match the exact sizes of current homes, but to allow Public Vehicle/Equipment Auction progress through intensification, he said. “That’s where we have to be careful not to freeze development in time,” 9:00 am Gauthier said. “We had to find a balCivic #2250, County Road 31, Winchester, ON ance between intensification that’s 613-774-7000 or 1-800-567-1797 being promoted and neighbourhood character.” Primary list at: www.rideauauctions.com The new rules also look at things like putting more space between houses and limiting the distance things like staircases and balconies can project into side yards. But residents who attended the meeting in Nepean weren’t convinced the new rules would make much of a Cars: 09 Lancer, 224 kms; 09 Wave, 82 kms; 09 Cobalt, 160 kms; 08 Allure, 143 kms; 08 Versa, 119 kms; difference. 08 Accent, 60 kms; (2)07 3, 105-202 kms; 07 Focus, 193 kms; 07 G6, 41 kms; 07 Town Car, 251 kms; 06 Fortwo, 87 kms;06 Impala, 500 kms; 06 Focus, 196 kms; 06 3, 127 kms; 05 Lesabre, 128 kms; 05 PT McCaw was one of several people Cruiser, 167 kms; 05 Civic, 158 kms; 05 Altima, 167 kms; (2)05 Focus, 120-184 kms; 05 3, 300 kms; (2)05 in attendance who pointed out that 3, 141-205 kms; 04 XC70, 145 kms; 04 Elantra, 216 kms; 04 Matrix, 252 kms; 04 Focus, 152 kms; 04 PT the committee of adjustment – which Cruiser, 174 kms; 04 3, 177 kms; 04 Swift, 188 kms; 04 6, 204 kms; 04 Taurus, 214 kms; 04 Optra, 162 operates separately from the city govkms; 04 BMW 5, 192 kms; 03 Golf, 212 kms; (2)03 Elantra, 152-203 kms; 03 Cavalier, 75 kms; 03 Maxima, ernment and approves or rejects mi195 kms; 03 Outback, 219 kms; (2)03 Malibu, 158-294 kms; 02 Intrepid, 163 kms; 02 Sentra, 127 kms; nor zoning amendments – could still 02 Sunﬁre, 161 kms; 02 Deville, 96 kms; 02 Civic, 229 kms; 02 Intrigue, 74 kms; 02 Passat, 217 kms; 02 override the rules. Altima, 228 kms; 02 Protégé, 134 kms; 01 Corolla, 199 kms; 01 Intrigue, 187 kms; 01 Regal, 148 kms; “We’re hoping this will influence 01 TL, 265 kms; (2)01 Jetta, 211-256 kms; 00 Lesabre, 98 kms; 00 Seville, 140 kms; 00 Malibu, 123 kms; the committee of adjustment to make 00 Cougar, 180 kms; 00 Impala, 172 kms; 00 Maxima, 225 kms; 00 Protégé, 114 kms; 99 Mustang, 190 the intent (of the zoning bylaw) clearkms; 98 Civic, 161 kms; 98 Golf, 175 kms; 98 Fireﬂy, 152 kms; (2)98 Corolla, 164-205 kms; 97 Jetta, 234 er,” Gauthier said. “We can cross our kms; 96 TL, 265 kms; 95 XJ6, 188 kms; 92 Stealth, 181 kms; 88 XJS, 100 kms SUVs: 09 Rondo, 98 kms; fingers that the committee of adjust09 Tucson, 114 kms; 08 Trailblazer, 208 kms; 07 Explorer, 180 kms; 07 Torrent, 194 kms; 06 Liberty, 125 ment members in their authority will kms; 05 Xtrail, 132 kms; 05 Cherokee, 75 kms; (2)05 Murano, 190-274 kms; 04 Durango, 93 kms; 04 see the intent.” Santa Fe, 213 kms; 04 Durango, 206 kms; 04 Rainer, 240 kms; 03 Santa Fe, 246 kms; 03 Sorento, 204
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City to revive Arts Court project with extra $8 million Laura Mueller email@example.com
News - Despite the federal government’s rejection of a $9 million grant request, the city is forging ahead with an ambitious plan to redevelop Arts Court. The finance committee will be asked to kick in an extra $8.2 million to get the project going, making the total cost to the city is now $34 million compared to $31.7 million estimated in 2011. It’s worth it, said Mayor Jim Watson. “There was a strong desire, certainly on my part, to see that we invest in a significant facility for arts and culture in the downtown core,” he said. “When you look at all of our big capital spending projects, they are primarily recreation and in the suburbs … and there was really no significant infrastructure project in the downtown core.” The project might still see a bit of money from the Canada Cultural Spaces fund, said SAW Video director Penny McCann. She said some of the groups that will be tenants in the new building plan to apply to the grant program to cover the cost of equipment and fixtures as part of the $3.2 million the groups will be required to contribute. The lion’s share of that will be paid through fundraising efforts led by the Ottawa Art Gallery, McCann said. Fundraising that amount isn’t a burden on the groups, who see the project as a partnership between them and the city, she said. And it’s nothing new, she added. “We as organizations have already contributed significantly to our space,” she said. “We didn’t sit back and wait for the city to improve our spaces for us.” The city will shift $2 million in savings on more limited upgrades to the Ottawa Baseball Stadium and $1 million from a cancelled film studio into the Arts Court project. Another $1.6 million per year in operating money the city had already budgeted for 201416 – totaling $4.8 million – because the new facility was expected to have opened will instead be used to build it. The city also thinks it can get more money – $4.5 million – for the air rights for a privately developed tower on the northeast corner of the property. Also, a $6 million provincial grant has accrued an extra $500,000 in interest. Financial pressures, changing needs and a more detailed level of design mean the new Arts Court plans look a bit different than those presented in the spring. The changes would completely remove a
350-seat theatre that was contemplated in previous plans. The theatre would have required more space than originally thought – at double the cost – so the city is planning to build a 250seat screening and multi-purpose room in its place. A smaller screening room was originally supposed to be built in a repurposed space inside the existing facility, which the city determined is not actually feasible. McCann was very pleased by the investment in space proposed for the media arts. “Media arts have grown in this building and has surpasses capacity in all levels,” she said. “We’re very excited about the project.” The Arts Court Theatre’s space at 2 Daly St. wouldn’t be affected by that change, its spokesman Greggory Clark said, and neither would the Ottawa Dance Directive, according to its executive director, Yvonne Coutts. The change doesn’t mean the new centre would be smaller, said Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury, it just means a change to how the space is being divvied up. “Sure, it’s a different plan,” Fleury said. “It’s that it’s just not needed. We have to make choices in a project. I think we’re still delivering on the vision.” It was decided that a large new theatre space was redundant because other venues nearby, including the Bytowne Cinema and the Frenchlanguage theatre, La Nouvelle Scène, offer similar-sized spaces. The Ottawa Art Gallery would get slightly more space on five floors and two mezzanine SUBMITTED floors instead of three floors, as originally Preliminary images show a rough idea of what an expansion of Arts Court would look planned. like, including the size of a tower that could be built by a private developer as a way for The University of Ottawa would also receive the city to generate revenue for the project. – and pay for – a larger space in the expanded facility. The university’s share would jump from 891 square metres to 1,610 square metres, including the planned blackbox theatre and the addition of four classrooms. A reduction in parking is more concerning for Fleury. While residents who live in the city’s core can easily hop on transit to get to Arts Court, many patrons come from farther afield and will need to drive, he said. “For some of the arts groups, that’s worrisome,” he said. A 160-space parking garage may not be enough, but there are a couple ways around it. If the developer who buys the air rights to build a residential, hotel or office tower at the northeast corner of the site wants more parking, the company could pay to build it. It’s also possible to work out agreements with nearby hotels and the Rideau Centre to have patrons use their parking garages, Fleury said. If everything goes to the city’s new plan, a bigger Arts Court would open in 2017.
Public Meetings All public meetings will be held at Ottawa City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West, unless otherwise noted. For a complete agenda and updates, please sign up for e-mail alerts or visit Public Meetings and Notices on ottawa.ca, or call 3-1-1.
Tuesday, November 12 Planning Committee 9:30 a.m., Champlain Room
Thursday, November 14 Built Heritage Sub-Committee 9:30 a.m., Champlain Room
Wednesday, November 13 City Council Meeting 10:00 a.m., Andrew S. Haydon Hall
Friday, November 15 Transportation Committee – Special Meeting 9:30 a.m., Andrew S. Haydon Hall
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 49
Connected to your community
Condo towers aren’t healthy, expert says Laura Mueller firstname.lastname@example.org
News - Urban psychologist Suzanne Crowhurst Lennard delivered a warning against a proliferation of condo towers during a speech Oct. 23. Suburbs aren’t the only isolating environment for people to live in, she told a crowd gathered for her Urban Forum talk at city hall. Living in towers can be very lonely, too. “People who have neighbours and acquaintances they meet daily don’t get sick as often as those who are isolated,” Crowhurst Lennard said. “The social fabric we’ve invented is what is helping keep us well.” Crowhurst Lennard is an architect but her work focuses on how architecture and city-making affects social interaction, health and quality of life. Much of her research involves how to make cities and spaces more liveable for children and seniors. Public spaces like squares and parks are the most important factor, especially for children, she said. It’s where they learn about social interaction, social roles and empathy for people who are different from them, she said. “We need these kinds of places where an intergenerational community can develop,” Crowhurst Lennard said.
Suzanne Growhurst Lennard, co-founder of the International Making Cities Livable Conferences, was the guest speaker for Urban Forum Ottawa on Oct. 23. Children and teens are spending an increasing amount of time alone, she said – an average of 3.5 hours a day for teens, which is more time than they spend with family and friends. So it’s not surprising that social anxiety disorder is also on the rise, she said. “Shyness is epidemic,” she said. “This medical problem has now come about because young people aren’t getting enough socialization.” A similar effect is happening in the elderly population, Crowhurst
Lennard said. “Both extremes cause social isolation,” she said. Cities need a mix of public spaces to boost people’s health and happiness, she said. True public spaces, like public squares, are key, but semi-private spaces like outdoor cafes and farmers’ markets are also important “hosts” in the public realm. That’s fine, Michael Mizzi, the city’s chief of development review, said during the discussion. But he
said the conundrum is homebuyers are still making the comparatively less-healthy choice of living in the suburbs. “All these people who live on quaint cul-de-sacs in suburbia travel to these urban squares on vacations to Europe,” he said. “Yet they choose to live where they live. “(Developers) are only building what the people want,” he said. Crowhurst Lennard said the narrative is shifting away from the suburbs being sold as “the” place to raise a
family, but there is still progress to be made in ensuring urban cores have the facilities and spaces people need. But the urban fabric around those places is what is needed to support life in public spaces, Crowhurst Lennard said. Dense development is key, but it’s also ideal for shops, restaurants and other types of businesses to be mixed into the residential areas, Crowhurst Lennard said. She promotes something like the Paris model, where most buildings are six storeys tall, but they are packed together with shops on the ground floors. Ensuring businesses and services are located where people live promotes independent mobility for all ages – both children and seniors can get around more easily when they don’t have to travel far. That also means traffic calming and promoting walking and cycling are needed in order to make that mobility work. Gentrification can also have a negative impact on health if it prices lower-income residents out of their neighbourhoods, said Crowhurst Lennard. The same public spaces that help keep people healthy also make the area more desirable – and therefore, more expensive. “It’s a problem no city has actually solved,” she said.
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Simply e-mail in your favourite holiday recipe (with a picture if possible) by November 13th, 2013. Be sure to send it with your name, address, and phone number. If chosen, we will publish your recipe in our
Holiday Recipe Favourites
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5 lbs Boneless Sirloin Steak or Roast LBS 3TEWING "EEF s LBS 0ORK #HOPS LBS 3MOKED "ACON s LBS #HICKEN "REAST 5 lbs Medium Ground Beef 351 Donald Street (Corner of Donald & Lola) 613.744.6683 www.dumouchelmeat.com
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Your community’s favourite holiday recipes for 2013.
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Contest Rules: 1. Employees of participating sponsors and their immediate families and Metroland Media employees are not eligible to compete in this contest. 2. Contestants must abide these general contests rules and all speciﬁc rules applied to contests to be eligible to win available prizes. 3. Prize winner selection is by random draw. Winners must correctly answer a skill-testing question to win. Prize winners will be contacted by telephone. 4. Winners must bear some form of identiﬁcation in
order to claim their prize. 5. There is no cash surrender value to prizes and they must be accepted as awarded. 6. Metroland and participating companies assume no responsibility whatsoever damages, be they physical or monetary, injury or death, as a result of this contest or any part of it. 7. Metroland and participating retailers reserve the right to limit the numbers of entries received from any particular contestant(s).
8. Metroland and the participating companies reserve the right to change, rearrange, and/or alter any of there contests policies at any time whatsoever without prior notice. Also these contest rules are subject if necessary to comply with the rules, regulations, and the laws of the federal, Provincial, and local government bodies. 9. One entry per household.
NOTE: All recipes must be typed or neatly handwritten. All others will not be accepted. Photocopies from books and magazines will not be accepted.
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 51
Connected to your community
Remembrance Day held in high regard
other was always concerned that we five children didn’t have the proper respect for the true meaning of Remembrance Day. The school at Northcote with only 18 pupils, had no piano and the few county officials were already involved with the ceremony in the town of Renfrew, and so there was little in the way of observance at the school. For this reason, Mother, each year, piled all of us into the Model T and headed into town where, as she put it, there would be a proper and fitting ceremony to remember those who had fallen in the First World War. Mother’s three young brothers had all been in the army, even though Mother said they weren’t old enough to vote, but they were old enough to fight in the war. By the way Mother talked about her brothers, I wondered if they perhaps had won the war singlehandedly. Without fail, the weather was always dreadful on Remembrance Day. We would drive through freezing rain
MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories or snow, it seemed, and at a very young age I wondered if the terrible weather had something mysterious to do with the sombreness of the day. And so when we headed into Renfrew, we were bundled up like mummies with hats and mitts and winter boots. We certainly wouldn’t have the luxury of wearing slacks on such a day and even though I usually hated them with a passion, I was very grateful for the heavy navy blue, fleecelined bloomers over our long underwear and long beige, ribbed stockings. But it never mattered how much clothes we had on, there was always a piercing wind rolling down Raglan Street where the parade took place at the war memorial and it penetrated our bodies and had us shivering like
leaves on tree. The children from the Renfrew schools always marched to the place where the ceremony was held. We five country children were very aware that we weren’t really a part of a group, but that certainly didn’t matter to our mother. She would wait until the town school pupils had formed perfect lines, looking neither left nor right, and would march the five of us right up to the front row, and position us so that we were actually an extension of the line-up of town kids. My older sister Audrey was most embarrassed, but her protests did nothing to sway our Mother. The town children had sheets of music and we would shudder in embarrassment when we would
see Mother walk right over to a teacher, whisper in her ear, and then point to us. We would then see her head back to us with five sheets of music. For reasons much beyond my comprehension, someone from the town ranks of pupils always fainted. Just as sure as death and taxes, as soon as the person leading the program opened his mouth, one or two would topple over. If the overcome person was a girl, the teacher would rush up, fan her with the sheet music, and if that didn’t help, she would be carried off with her eyes rolled into the back of her head. But if it was a boy pupil who had succumbed to the pressures of the day and toppled over, he was left to lie there until he either revived on his own or the ceremony ended. Emerson said, on the way home, “those Renfrew kids are a sickly lot ... certainly none of us ever fell over in a dead faint.” After all the war songs had been sung, out of the crowd would come a very old man with a shiny trumpet tucked under his arm. He
would walk the full length of the parade area, and he wore a soldier’s uniform that obviously had been borrowed. His hands were all but covered with the cuffs and the pant legs bagged over his swath-covered legs. He was very elderly and Mother, ever the one to add drama to any situation, said he probably fought in the Boer
his arms swinging, marched back down the street to where Mother had parked the Model T. On the road back to Northcote we would be subjected once again to Mother’s stories of how her own brothers went off to war and often her voice would catch with the memory. But we knew she was filled with pride and I
Mother’s three young brothers had all been in the army, even though Mother said they weren’t old enough to vote, but they were old enough to fight in the war. By the way Mother talked about her brothers, I wondered if they perhaps had won the war singlehandedly. War. He played the trumpet loud and clear as a bell, and there wasn’t a dry eye in the crowd. The Renfrew children were the first to march off the parade grounds and Emerson, not to be outdone by kids from town, turned on the heal of his gum-rubbers and with
too would be caught up in the stories. I would think of those uncles, who returned safely from battle unscarred and I would think I was related to true war heroes. Then I would know, even though I was very young, why Remembrance Day was so important to our mother.
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$55,500 IN CASH PRIZES TO BE WON! Early Bird Draw: Wednesday, January 22nd, 2014 with total cash prizes of $15,000 St. Patrick’s Week Draw: Friday, March 7th, 2014 with total cash prizes of $27,000. You have a chance to win a total of $1,000 or $500 in cash prizes every month from April to December. Proceeds will go towards the purchase of medical equipment, programs and services for our Residents.
St. Patrick’s Week Draw
Early Bird Draw $10,000 & $5,000 Final ticket deadline: January 14, 2014 at 5:00 p.m.
1st Draw $10,000, 2nd Draw $5,000, 12 Draws of $1,000 each
Final Ticket deadline: February 24th, 2014 at 5:00 p.m.
Early Bird Draw
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January 22, 2014
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52 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Royale welcome for new parking lot The Royale Kanata retirement residence celebrates the grand opening of its new 35-space parking lot with resident General Bill Carr, right, and Royale general manager Don Brunette cutting the ribbon on Oct. 29.
! U O Y K N 3 0 A . 3 3 4 H , T 112 $
The Ottawa regional Cancer foundation would like to thank the Leadership Team, sponsors, participants, donors and volunteers for their outstanding support of the 3rd Annual scotiabank Nordic Walk for Cancer survivorship. Please know that the funds YOU helped to raise will support Cancer Coaching offered at the Maplesoft Centre.
Lawrence Greenspon, Chair Mary Murphy Silver Key Senior Services Greenspon, Brown & Associates Christina Nesrallah desjardins financial Security Bianca Bielecki Tierney Stauffer LLP independent network
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54 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Connected to your community
Open mushroom, tomato lasagna makes unique appetizer Lifestyle - Mushrooms are the stars in this pasta appetizer, so use a variety for maximum impact. Leave small mushrooms whole and slice large ones. Preparation time: 10 minutes. Cooking time: 15 minutes. Makes six appetizers. INGREDIENTS
• 6 sheets lasagna • 75 ml (1/3 cup) extra-virgin olive oil • 2 shallots, sliced • 2 cloves garlic, minced • 375 g (12 oz) mixed mushrooms (crimini, shiitake, oyster and white button – remove woody stems from shiitake mushrooms), thickly sliced • 25 ml (2 tbsp) balsamic vinegar • 8 cherry tomatoes, quartered • 2 ml (1/2 tsp) dried basil • Salt and freshly grated black pepper • 75 ml (1/3 cup) chopped fresh parsley • 12 curls freshly shaved asiago or parmesan cheese
Cook the pasta in boiling water until tender. Meanwhile, in a large nonstick skillet, heat 50 ml (1/4 cup) of the oil over mediumhigh heat. Add the shallots, garlic and mushrooms and cook for two to three minutes or until slightly softened. Stir in the vinegar and tomatoes and heat just until warm. Remove from the heat. Season
with the basil and add salt and pepper to taste. To serve, drain the pasta well in a colander and toss with the remaining 25 ml (2 tbsp) oil. Loosely fold one lasagna noodle in each shallow flat soup bowl or dinner plate. Scatter mushroom mixture over top. Sprinkle with parsley and garnish with shaved cheese. Serve immediately. Foodland Ontario
We will remember them The village of Vernon paid tribute to the fallen on Nov. 2 during a special Remembrance Day ceremony. The service doubled as a rededication of the cenotaph, as well. Here, Silver Cross mother Barbara Brogan, escorted by legion branch president Sam McGee, prepares to lay a wreath at the cenotaph.
Best Buy CORRECTION NOTICE NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE BEST BUY NOVEMBER 1 CORPORATE FLYER In the November 1 flyer, on page 1, the Samsung 60” 1080p 120Hz LED TV (Web Code: 10243921) was advertised as CinemaNow enabled, when in fact this TV does not have that capability. We apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.
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Our soups are made from scratch, using the best quality, fresh produce from our stores – even the chicken stock is made from scratch using our fresh Canadian chicken slowly simmered with farm fresh vegetables. Enjoy the delicious homemade flavour of our tasty Leek & Potato Soup made in small batches with fresh leeks, Yukon Gold potatoes, minced garlic and real cream. It's naturally delicious.
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Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 55
BA LO RR N C H O A A W T V O IONEN PE N
November Specials Sale ends November 30th, 2013.
HOME & PERSONAL CARE
GROCERY La Maison Orphee Organic Flax Seed Oil 250ml & 500ml • First cold-pressed
Glutino GlutenFree Pretzels
Delicious gluten-free pretzel twists free of wheat, gluten, milk, and casein.
• • • •
Certified organic by QAI Certified Kosher by MK Product of Canada The flax oil is pressed every week at the Maison Orphee mill in Quebec City • Pleasant and 250 ml 500 ml nutty taste, can be used in a cold dressing, soy milk, juice and yogurt.
Traditional Medicinal Organic Medicinal Herbal Teas Traditional Medicinal selects only the highest-grade medicinal herbs available. Our herbal experts have developed quality specifications for each herb including correct botanical identity and testing to determine strength and purity. In this way we guarantee consistent quality from one cup to the next!
PÜR GUM is the #1 choice for a healthier chewing gum. PÜR GUM is sweetened with Xylitol, a naturally occurring sugar alcohol and a healthy alternative to sugar and artificial sweeteners. Made in Switzerland, PÜR GUM offers consumers the highest quality ingredients available.
Lundberg Organic Brown Rice Cakes
Bathroom Cleaner - Kill germs with thyme & leave nothing behind! Cleans, disinfects & deodorizes plus kills mold & mildew. With no harsh fumes this is the first bathroom disinfectant you’re going to love to use. All Purpose Cleaner - Kills over 99.9% of germs botanically, that means worryfree disinfecting. The best part is unlike other disinfectants you don’t need to wash down surfaces after use, even food contact surfaces and toys. No synthetic fragrances, dyes, ammonia, alcohol or chlorine.
Clean Well Botanical Surface Disinfectant (All Purpose and Bathroom) Cleaners
A soft, long-lasting balm that will soothe and protect red, dry lips caused by arctic winds. Enriched with skin-healing aloe and Vitamin E. Unflavoured so you won’t lick your lips dry again. Gluten free, biodegradable
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With nearly twice-as-much rice as other brands, Lundberg rice cakes are wheat free, gluten free and made with the wholesome, natural goodness of brown rice. Truly exceptional taste and a healthy snack for the whole family!
Jason Shampoos are gentle enough for daily use. The formulas feature specific ingredient combinations, botanical extracts, vitamins and proteins to keep every hair type at its healthy-looking best.
Green Beaver Boreal Après Ski Organic Lip Balm
JASON Pure Natural Shampoo
Sultana Raisins Red & Green Glazed Cherries
Q Energy The Honest Energy Drink 10 Pack Box Q Energy is an all natural, healthy energy drink. Made with Quercetin, Q Energy Drink improves alertness, increases energy and supports overall health!
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When it comes to fighting colds and flu, nothing has a more soothing and protective effect than a hot lemon, honey and ginger drink. Add the therapeutic, healing power of Vitamins 150g C & D, along with immune-boosting zinc, elderberry, lemon balm, and Echinacea root. Now you have Citrus Soother – a delicious, instant natural cold and flu remedy.
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Products available while Quantities last. Some illustrations in this ﬂyer do not necessarily represent items on sale & are for design only. Not all items may be available at all stores; please check with your nearest store to conﬁrm availability. Prices are in effect from November 1 - November 30, 2013. Other exemptions may also apply. See store for complete details. Some items may not be available. Not responsible for typographical errors. Illustrations are for design purposes only and do not necessarily depict featured items.
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• An effective blend of Herbs that helps with energy levels, it balances the emotions, and Improves resistance to Stress! St. Francis is a local company who will be celebrating 25 years in Combermere Ontario.
Kids 56 Tabs
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56 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Connected to your community
2013 Craft Christmas Gift Sale
The cost to fix the sinkhole in September 2012 ran several million dollars – including shipping and replacement pipe – and took significantly longer to fix than the St. Joseph Boulevard problem.
Sinkhole fix comes with $2,000 labour cost Brier Dodge
News - The quick fix for the recent sinkhole that opened on St. Joseph Boulevard wasn’t nearly as costly as last year’s major sinkhole on highway 174. The sinkhole was fixed in about
28 hours from Oct. 7 to 8, and cost the city $2,037 in overtime payments. “As part of the annual budgeting process, the city’s environmental services department allocates a portion of its budget to cover costs of this kind,” said Tammy Rose, the city’s man-
ager of drinking water services in an email. The cost to fix the sinkhole in September 2012 ran several million dollars – including shipping and replacement pipe – and took significantly longer to fix than the St. Joseph Boulevard problem.
International Centre, Hall 6 Mississauga FREEPARKING Don’t miss Canada’s celebration of everything English, Irish, Scottish & Welsh! Special appearance by “ROB DONOVAN”
MARC BAYLIS “ROB DONOVAN” from Coronation Street See website for meet & greet times
Plus: Great entertainment, shop for specialty products, and more!
Adults $15 Senior (65+) $12 Students (12-18) $12 Kids (11 + under) FREE
This year’s Craft Christmas Gift Sale will display unique one of a kind items by talented artisans, designers, and artists. Their creations include custom made jewellery, exquisite fine art, original handmade clothing, delectable gourmet foods, magnificent pottery creations, and festive Christmas decorations. The Craft Christmas Gift Sale runs from November 6 to 10 at the Nepean Sportsplex. As Ottawa’s longest running craft show, the 40th Craft Christmas Gift Sale is held annually at the Nepean Sportsplex. The show assists over 140 talented artisans from around the country in selling distinctive products to Ottawa residents and visitors. Artisans travel from British Columbia, the Maritimes, Ontario, and Quebec to sell their incredible creations. Many of your favourite vendors will be returning with new exceptional items, along with 25% new vendors displaying their extraordinary talents. Take advantage of our 2 for 1 coupon valid Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 2 to 4p.m. only by visiting ottawa.ca. Bring a friend and enjoy the extensive selection of holiday gift ideas for that someone special or for yourself! The Craft Christmas Gift Sale opens Wednesday, November 6 at 10 a.m. at the Nepean Sportsplex, 1701 Woodroffe Avenue where there is plenty of free parking! For more information, please visit ottawa.ca.
Craft Christmas Gift Sale Nepean Sportsplex, 1701 Woodroffe Ave.
November 6 - 10, 2013 • Over 140 talented artisans • A different shopping experience • Find unique one-of-a-kind items
Show Hours: Wed. - Fri. 10 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sun. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Admission: Adults $7.50 Seniors/Youth $3.75 Children (under 12) Free Free Admission Wed. & Thurs. 10 - 11 a.m.
For more information call: 905-842-6591
Tickets now available on our website
ottawa.ca/recreation 201303-4S02 R0012384425-1031
Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 57
Connected to your community
Time to reel in government spending R0012382621
In support of
PresentsPresents Presents Presents
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on partisan advertising, says MP Sabine Gibbins
Presents Presents In support In support support of In of of www.worldtrivianight.com Register Now:
News – It’s time to bring advertising rules
Champion Teams Teams are eligible for… government In support In support of of
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into to the 21st century, says
$5000.00 – First Place Champion Trivia Team Ottawa South MP David McGuinty. $3000.00 – Second Place Champion Trivia Team McGuinty has taken aim at Now: www.worldtrivianight.com Register Now: Register www.worldtrivianight.com Inwww.worldtrivianight.com support of Register Now: www.worldtrivianight.com Register Now: Register Now: www.worldtrivianight.com $2000.00 – Third Place Champion Trivia Teampartisan government spendIn support of Register Register Now:exciting Now: www.worldtrivianight.com www.worldtrivianight.com ing on advertising, saying too … many more Champion Teams s are eligible for… Team Champion Teams are eligibleTeams for…s are eligible TeamsChampion Team for… prizes …
Champion Team are eligible for… Champion Teams s are eligible for… Team Champion Teams ss are eligible for… Team
many tax dollars were being
Champion Champion Teams s are seligible are eligible for…for… TeamTeams Team misused. $5000.00 – First PlacePlace Champion Trivia Team All other teams compete for bragging rights! $5000.00 – First Place Champion Trivia Team $5000.00 – First Champion Trivia Team In response to this, Mc$5000.00 – First Place Champion Trivia Team $5000.00 $5000.00 – First – Place First Champion Place Champion Trivia Trivia Team Team $5000.00 – eligible First Place Champion Trivia Team $3000.00 – sSecond Place Champion Trivia Team Champion Teams are for… Team Register Now: www.worldtrivianight.com Teams 10: $350.00 $3000.00 – Second Place Champion Trivia Team $3000.00 – Second Place Champion Trivia $3000.00 $3000.00 –of Second –Team Second Place Champion Place Champion Trivia Trivia TeamGuinty Team tabled a private mem$3000.00 – Second Place Champion Trivia Team $3000.00 – Second Place Champion Trivia Team $2000.00 – Third PlacePlace Champion Trivia Team $2000.00 $2000.00 – Third – Place Third Champion Place Champion Trivia Trivia Teamber’s Team bill, titled the Elimina$2000.00 – Third Champion Trivia Team $2000.00 –$5000.00 Third Place Champion Trivia Team Champion Teams sPlace arePlace eligible for… Team $2000.00 – Third Champion Trivia Team www.worldtrivianight.com – First Place Champion Trivia Team $2000.00 – Third Champion Trivia Team … many … more many exciting more exciting prizes prizes … … tion … many more exciting prizes … …prizes many more exciting prizes …… November 14 at NOON! of Partisan Government closes Thursday, …$3000.00 many more exciting …Registration – Second Place Champion Trivia Team … many more exciting prizes
Register Now: www.worldtrivianight.com
Advertising Act on Oct. 24. …– First many more exciting $5000.00 Place Champion Triviaprizes Team … n Teams Teams are eligible $2000.00for… – Third Place Champion Trivia Team All other Allteams other compete teams compete for bragging for bragging rights!rights! The bill seeks to amend the
DAVID MCGUINTY of advertising, including print, radio, television, the Internet, and billboards.
$3000.00 – Second Place Champion Trivia Team
AllAll other teams compete rights! rights! other teams compete for bragging … many more exciting prizes … for bragging TeamsTeams of 10: of $350.00 10: $350.00 AllChampion other teams compete for bragging rights! – Third Place Champion Trivia Team Auditor General Act by apFriday, November 22, 2013 other teams compete for bragging rights! rst Place Trivia Team$2000.00 AllAll other teams compete for bragging rights! Teams of 10: $350.00 … many more exciting prizes … Teams of 10: $350.00 pointing an independent adTeams 10: $350.00 cond Place Champion Triviaof Team Teams of 10: $350.00 Ernst & Registration Young Centre, 4899Thursday, Uplands Drive. Registration closes closes Thursday, November November 14 at NOON! 14 vertising at NOON! commission to overofrights! 10: $350.00 All other teams compete for Teams bragging hird Place Champion Trivia Team All other teams compete for bragging rights! Teams of 10: $350.00 see government spending on closes Thursday, November 14 atFriday, NOON! Registration closes Thursday, 14Friday, atNovember NOON! ny more exciting prizesRegistration … Teams of at 10:NOON! $350.00November November 22, 2013 22, 2013advertising, he said. Registration closes Thursday, November 14
Registration closes Thursday, November 14 at NOON! - - Doors open at 514 p.m. Trivia at 7 p.m. sharp - Registration closes Thursday, November at NOON!
Ernst & Ernst Young & Young Centre,Centre, 4899 Uplands 4899 Uplands Drive. Drive. McGuinty said the commisRegistration closes Thursday, November 14November at NOON! Registration closes Thursday, 1422, at NOON! ms compete for bragging rights! Friday, November 2013 Friday, November 22, 2013 sioner will provide account22, 2013 - -22, Doors - -2013 Doors open atopen 5 p.m. at 5Trivia p.m. Trivia at 7 p.m. at 7sharp p.m. -sharp -eams of 10:Friday, $350.00 November Teams Friday, November ability for all Canadians. Friday, November 22, 2013 Ernst & Young Centre, Uplands Drive. Ernst & Young Centre, 4899 Uplands Drive. November 22, 2013 Friday, November 22,4899 2013 Ernst & YoungFriday, Centre, 4899 Uplands Drive. “Too much money is being Ernst & Young Centre, 4899 Uplands Drive. Ernst Young Centre, 4899 Drive. Uplands Drive. Ernst &&Young Centre, 4899 Uplands Ernst & Centre, 4899 Uplands Drive. s Thursday, November 14Young at NOON! spent on partisan government - Doors open 5 p.m. at 7sharp p.m.-sharp -- - -Doors open at 5 at p.m. TriviaTrivia at 7 p.m. advertising when really, that - - Doors open at 5open p.m.atTrivia at 7 p.m. sharp - at- 7-Trivia - 5--Doors open at 5 p.m. Trivia p.m. sharp -7 - p.m. sharp - - Doors open at 5 p.m. at - - Doors p.m. Trivia at 7 p.m. sharp kind of money could be spent Doors open at 5 p.m. Trivia at 7 p.m. sharp y,, November 22, 2013 on programs such as health ng Centre, 4899 Uplands Drive. care, the things that people really do need,” he said. at 5 p.m. Trivia at 7 p.m. sharp - Good examples of this are government-legislated televi sion ads and billboards seen around the community. “There has to be a line somewhere,” he said. His bill applies to all forms
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58 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Too much money is being spent on partisan government advertising when really that kind of money could be spent on programs such as health care. MP DAVID MCGUINTY
McGuinty said he introduced the bill after hearing from constituents who were concerned about the Conservative governments’ spending. The bill will not affect pro-
vincially-run advertisements. According to an advertising report and recent cabinet approvals, from 2006 to 2012 the federal government spent $548.6 million dollars on advertising, said McGuinty. It is expected that for the fiscal years ending 2013 and 2014, another $121 million is projected to be spent. The total is almost $670 million since taking office, he said. “That’s an extraordinary amount of money,” he said. “Sixty millions dollars could fund any one of the following: 30 MRI machines, 1,000 registered nurses’ salaries for one year, 20,000 hip, knee and cataract surgeries, or 8,500 insulin pumps for our kids coping with Type 1 diabetes.” “Every member of Parliament from every party, including the government members, cannot look their constituents in the eyes and justify this spending.” “I’m calling on my colleagues from all sides of the House to support this bill and work with me to eliminate partisan advertising once and for all.” The bill has gone through a first reading, and now McGuinty is looking to obtain support from his colleagues.
NutriChem brings Suzanne Somers to Ottawa Saturday, November 16, 2013 1:30 pm Doors open at noon
Canada Aviation Museum,11 Aviation Parkway, Ottawa Ontario
Tickets $75 Tickets available at www.nutrichem.com and in-store at NutriChem. Limited number of tickets available!
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Just gazing into my ocean blue eyes will make you fall in love with me... I am pure white like fresh fallen snow... what a combination. I am one of the most easy going, pleasant, kind and gentle cat... love everybody... just entered this sanctuary, said “Hello” to every cat and settled in. I am less then 2 years old maybe just around one. Love people, enjoy their attention and would love to have my own for ever and ever home... what fun we would have cuddling, playing and being each others best friend... call and come to see me... you’ll love me as much as I will love you. I am ready for you! For adopting this or any other cat contact GWEN at 613-258-2622. Check out the Website www.countrycatrescue.com for available cats and more info. Looking for volunteers and foster families to help out with cat care. We are a registered charity.
THOSE EYES “MR. JOEL”
Manock Lual, left, and Eric Kiby are all smiles at a press conference held at city hall in August. Both players made the ﬁnal SkyHawks roster.
SkyHawks announce 2013/14 season roster Brier Dodge
Saturday, November 23
from 9-1:00 p.m.
Sports - The Ottawa SkyHawks have announced the final team roster, and both native Ottawa players who attended training camp have made the final cut. Eric Kiby, a St. Matthew High School graduate, and Manock Lual, a Rideau High School graduate, will be part of the 12-person basketball team playing their inaugural season in the league this year. “Making cuts is never an easy process; we had a group of very talented men which made the decision process very difficult.” said the SkyHawks head coach Kevin Keathley in a press release.
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“In the end sometimes it comes down to a numbers game.” The final roster was announced on Oct. 30 after two exhibition games the weekend prior. The SkyHawks won both the exhibition games on the road. “It was a challenge to select,” said co-owner Gus Takkale in the release. “Coach K and I have had some sleepless nights.” The team held training camp at the YMCA in Orléans in the lead up to the decision. The other players on the team’s roster include Jerice Crouch, Fred Sturdivant, Jermaine Johnson, Tirrell Baines, Jamie Vanderbeken, Jamal Crook, Justin Tubbs, Mike Rose, Demetrius Jemison and Ryan Anderson.
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Connected to your community
Ottawa doctors host impromptu fundraiser for Ottawa Mission Michelle Nash
News - A group of Ottawa doctors emptied their wallets to help out a local palliative care facility
recently. One hundred doctors held a conference at the beginning of October to discuss end-of-life needs and palliative care services and it was there that some of the organizers,
including Manotick family practitioner Dr. Alykhan Abdulla, asked those in attendance to donate some money to the Ottawa Mission’s Diane Morrison Hospice. “We were there, motivated to
Barrhaven welcomes first health food store! Residents of Barrhaven and Manotick now have healthy choices closer to home as Kardish Health Food Centre opens its newest location at the corner of Strandherd Drive and Woodroffe Avenue. The new store, which opened October 21, is the seventh location for this local, family-owned health food chain. The largest health food chain in the area, Kardish is known for its clean and modern stores with a wide selection of specialty health and bulk foods, gluten-free products, natural health and beauty aids, vitamins, and other natural health supplements. Friendly, knowledgeable team members are available to support customers along their paths to personal health.
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62 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
in the mission’s hospice. For the doctors, Abdulla said what he saw was a group of individuals motivated to help make significant changes with how palliative care is provided in the Ottawa region. “What’s amazing about physicians is that they are motivated to do good. You give them a challenge and they rise to it,” he said. “There has been a lot of controversy about end-of-life, and physicians want to have a conversation about dying. They are interested in making sure that the right things are being discussed and done.” Abdulla said part of those things discussed at the conference were to make sure patients know what their options are. “It’s about giving them information,” he said. “It’s about having conversations about personal care.” Abdulla has been practicing family medicine for more than 20 years, but it has only been in the past year that he has been training with a small group of local doctors to offer palliative care services to the community. He started his palliative care training by shadowing another doctor. “It’s a completely different mind-set,” he said. “You are not actually fixing things, you are having conversations, you are letting them know and feel empowered. And it’s about getting the patients the right kind of medications. It’s really about spending the time to listen and guide people through the process.”
Store Manager and Registered Holistic Nutritionist Jennifer Kane is a Barrhaven native who has been working with Kardish for more than two years. She looks forward to playing a part in helping her own neighbourhood become informed about healthier alternatives and she invites anyone who has never (or ever) set foot in a health food store to come in for a visit.
Finding it hard to
“Our biggest strength is in the relationships we build within the communities we are a part of. With the growth of Barrhaven, we see an amazing opportunity to provide the best natural health products growing families can get.” says Kardish owner Robert Assaf. “Carey and I are blessed to have a great team around us and we are all having a blast growing the business to expand into growing communities like Barrhaven.”
Ave ffe odro Wo
rt B lou Be
centralized operations, Kardish offers the community the perfect blend of family tradition and modern business practices.
Michelle Hipwell, Monica Clarke, Mary Foley, Chris Sabourin, Micheil Hill
Kardish has a rich history in Ottawa that dates back to 1979. Kardish owners, Robert and Carey Assaf, grew up in Ottawa and worked alongside their father, Michael, in a Kardish store the family owned back when the chain was run as a franchise. Throughout the years, the two brothers played various roles in the family business, eventually acquiring full ownership of the company in 2010. Since then, they have worked together to grow the company and have opened three new stores across the city. Now with more than 50 employees, a team of dynamic managers, and
talk about end-of-life,” Abdulla said. “One of the things we wanted to do is get a conversation going and because we had a group of all in one room, we thought it would be even better to get doctors to give a donation for an organization that was in most need.” The idea to donate that particular hospice, Abdulla said, was because of a fellow doctor at the conference. “Jeff Turnbull has a history with the mission, so we decided to help their palliative care facility,” he said. Turnbull’s organization, Ottawa Inner City Health, provides health services to the palliative care beds at the Ottawa Mission. The doctors collected $2,800 to be able to purchase a blood testing machine. Priced at $2,500, the doctors used the remaining funds to buy blankets, socks and underwear for the mission. “It will give our hospice clients easier access to blood results, especially those with different diseases,” said Shirley Roy, spokeswoman for the mission. The machine offers faster intervention and less hassle for blood work because it involves only a finger prick. “We just really appreciate the recognition that these people are vulnerable; this type of donation promotes easier access to health care.” Roy added the support that this group of doctors has offered to the mission reinforces the commitment staff has to help the homeless
We have added to our dynamic experienced Stittsville Main team of physiotherapists to offer you1339 great care the Stittsville Medical Centre at convenientintimes. Early morning and evening appointments available.
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Want to get in on all the action? Your season seats ensure you have the best seats, preferred parking and much more. Become a Sens® season-seat owner and get priority access to World-class concerts and events. Visit ottawasenators.com for details or talk to an account manager at 613-599-0200 (1-800-444-7367).
Limit of 8 tickets per person, account and/or credit card per order (limit of 4 tickets in the Coca-Cola Zero Zone. ®Trade-mark of Capital Sports & Entertainment. CANADIAN TIRE ® and the CANADIAN TIRE Triangle Design, CANADIAN TIRE Jumpstart Logo are registered trade-marks of CanadianTire Corporation, Limited.
Follow us on Facebook www.facebook.com/ottawasenators and on Twitter: #Senators Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 63
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64 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
FIREWOOD All Clean, Dry & Split. 100% Hardwood. Ready to burn. $125/face cord tax included (approx. 4â€™x8â€™x16â€?). Reliable, free delivery to Nepean, Kanata, Stittsville, Richmond & Manotick. 1/2 orders & kindling available. Call 613-223-7974 www. shouldicefarm.com
All Cleaned Dry Seasoned hardwood. (hard maple) cut and split. Free delivery, kindling available. Call today 613-229-7533
Firewood- Cut, split and delivered or picked up. Dry seasoned hardwood or softwood from $50/ face cord. Phone Greg Knops (613)658-3358, cell (613)340-1045.
Richmond Lodge Retirement Residence Annual Craft & Bake Sale. November 16th (9 am til noon). Crafters welcome. 613-8385016. 6197 Perth Street, Richmond.
De-cluttering/Organizing /Downsizing If you are thinking of de-cluttering, re-organizing or maybe in the process of downsizing your home, I can help. I am a self-employed house and basement de-cluttering expert and I take pride in my work.
Dry mixed firewood. Mixed hardwood- dried 1 4â€™x8â€™16â€?. $125/cord deliv- year. $100/face cord. Free ered. 613-838-4135. delivery to most areaâ€™s. Duquetteâ€™s Firewood- 613-229-4004 Guaranteed seasoned oak and maple. Free delivery. CLEANING / JANITORIAL Kindling available. Member House cleaning service. of BBB. 613-830-1488. Give yourselves some extra time. Weâ€™ll work for you to Dutchie firewood, all sea- clean your house. We offer son, dry. $120 cord deliv- a price that meets your budered. 613-880-0494 get. Experience, references, insured, bonded. Call 613BIRTHDAY 262-2243, Tatiana.
is 80 YEARSâ€™ YOUNG. ?d^cjh&,CdkZbWZg'%&( ViA^dcĂ‰h9Zc!)GnVcHigZZi HeZcXZgk^aaZ# DeZc]djhZ&/%%id)/%%# =dhiZYWnX]^aYgZc/?jY^7gjXZ!9Vk^Y 6gaZcZ7gjXZVcY8Vi]n9dc =dgcZ!Z^\]i\gVcYX]^aYgZceVgi" cZghVcYi]gZZ\gZVi"\gVcY`^YY^Zh# LZgZheZXi[jaangZfjZhicd\^[ih#
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Womenâ€™s Bladder Health free information session: Mon. Nov. 18, 2013, 7 pm. Ottawa Hospital-Riverside Campus, 1967 Riverside Dr, Lower level amphitheater. Please call to register (613)738-8400 extension 81726.
please contact me to disGARAGE SALE cuss your needs- I am here to help you take back control Almonte Antique Market, of your storage areas. you 26 Mill St. in historic downwill not be dis-appointed. town Almonte. 613-256think of birthday gifts, holi- 1511. 36 vendors. Open days or simply starting off daily 10-5. fresh each season. whatever your needs, I can help bring FOR RENT relief from lifeâ€™s unnecessary stressors. 613-852-6293 1 & 2 BEDROOM, Arnprior. Quiet, secure, non-smoking, pet free building. Includes FARM appliances, parking, heat, water, laundry, renovated with many extras. References. 613-296-4521 We repair, modify or 1 Bedroom Apt. Rural Kanata, lower level of Estate demolish any size Home. Brand new, Indoor parking, private, Available of structure. immediately $900.00 all inclusive. 613-851-8787 Salvaged buildings, 2 bedroom brick bungalow timber and logs for sale. with car port. Pakenham area. 20 min. to Kanata. 5 Various size buildings. appliances. $1,250/mth. Clean country air and sunFully insured. sets are free. 1 year miniJohn Denton mum. First/last. References required. Available Dec. 1. Contracting 613-256-2534. 2 BEDROOM CONDO, clean, Cell (613)285-7363 quiet and bright, Campbell Ritchie 14% Beef Grower Court, 124 Daniel St, S, Pellets. Available in Bags or Arnprior, secure building, non-smoking, 5 appliances, Bulk. Call for info. Ottawa: 1-800-237-1922 or parking included. $960 per month, close to shopping. 613-741-4430, Call 613-623-6498 Brockville: 613-341-9343, Brinston/Dixon Corners: Downtown Perth, 2 bed613-652-4875 or 1-800- room, quality renovations, 267-8141, $950 plus utilities, includes Winchester: 613-774-3538. 5 appliances. Available December 1. Call 613-390TOMâ€™S CUSTOM 2558 or 613-267-4979. AIRLESS PAINTING Spacious 3 Bedroom townhome, in Kanata Specializing in roof Estates. Finished basement, AC, fenced back-yard. Close barn & aluminum/ vinyl siding painting to St-Gabriel and All Saints. Available December 1st. *30 years experience. Contact 613-270-0675
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Happy 65 Anniversary th
Carrie Hands, CAI, CPPA, Auctioneer & Appraiser Jason Hands, Auctioneer
(nee Wilson) November 10th
For Mrs Ruth Lavalley, Brockville to be held @ Hands Auction Hall 5501 County Rd 15, Augusta Township Brockville, ON Monday, November 11 @ 2 p.m. Preview from 1 p.m. or by appointment Offering Sterling ďŹ‚atware. Manâ€™s and Ladyâ€™s diamond rings. Several ladyâ€™s rings - pearl, ruby, aqua marine, etc. Sterling jewellery. Large assortment costume jewellery. DSC stainless steel barbecue with side burner, light, etc. Quality furnishings both antique and modern for all rooms. Please visit our website www.handsauction.com click Online Bidding button to view complete catalogue and pictures. Online Advance Bidding opens Saturday, November 2 @ 9 a.m. and closes Monday, November 11 @ 12 noon. Bid online or as always we are pleased to see you at the live auction, the choice is now yours!
Your commitment and devotion to each other has been a great example to our family. Congratulations! Love you!
5501 County Road 15, RR #2, Brockville, ON K6V 5T2 Phone: (613) 926-2919 E-mail: email@example.com www.handsauction.com
Please join us in wishing
Everett and Shirley Dolan
(Mom) A Happy 80th Birthday! Saturday November 16th Kanata Legion (70 Hines Road Kanata) Between 1:00 â€“ 4:00 Best Wishes Only Please!!! Hope you can join us â€Śand share the SURPRISE!!!! The Murphy/Coker Families
FITNESS & HEALTH
Meat Cutter/Wrapper required
671 River Rd., Ottawa Joe 613-822-4749
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GARAGE SALE CL433486_1003
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Kanata EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 65 WestKourier-Standard Carleton Review EMC 53
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TOWNHOMES 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bathrooms, 5 appliances and more, located in established area, on site management ofﬁce, from $1445 + up Urbandale Corporation 323 Steeplechase Dr. (just off Stonehaven Dr.) Kanata, K2M 2N6 Call 613-592-0548
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EXPERIENCED AZ/DZ DRIVERS WINTER OPERATIONS Cruickshank is looking for ON-CALL combination snow plow/salter drivers with an AZ/DZ license for the following cities:
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WE’RE HIRING! SALES AND MARKETING MANAGER The position will coordinate and supervise the day to day operations of sales, marketing, tradeshows and Online Catalog Department. Must have strong organizational and communication skills. Attention to detail, working under pressure, ability to meet tight deadlines, handle stress and deal with difficult people. Excellent computer skills in Microsoft Excel and Power Point. 7-10 years of Sales Experience in a manufacturing environment preferably in Fiber Optics or Optics.
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FIBER OPTIC PRODUCT MANAGERS Responsible for R&D, Production and sales of fiber optic products, such as fiber pigtailing of laser diode/lasers or polarization maintaining fiber components or high power components or hermetic/ photodiodes/ feed thru for opto electronic packaging or fiber optic sensors. Must have 5 years experience in either of the above fiber optic fields and have a University or College degree. LOGISTICS/TRAFFIC MANAGER The candidate will be responsible for the day to day operations of the international shipping and receiving/traffic department. The candidate must have strong organizational, communication and computer skills, along with 7-10 years experience in worldwide import and export rules and regulations.
Please Submit your Resume to: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or Fax: (613)831-2151 www.ozoptics.com
Job Pos�ng Job Title: Department: Division:
Reporter (one-year term, start date December 2, 2013) Editorial Metroland East
JOB SUMMARY: Metroland East is seeking a full-�me reporter (one-year term) for the Kemptville Advance EMC, eﬀec�ve December 2, 2013. This posi�on requires strong wri�ng and an ability to come up with fresh story ideas. The candidate will be expected to produce cleanly wri�en, interes�ng stories on a variety of topics – whether news, sports or features – focused on the Municipality of North Grenville, Merrickville-Wolford and surrounding communi�es – while capturing compelling images. As well as repor�ng for our newspaper, applicants should have mul�media skills, as they will also be required to provide online content.
100 Varley Lane
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Candidates must live within 30 minutes of one of the cities listed above. Previous experience Snow Plowing Highways is required.
¸ Security building, Apts recently redecorated, ample kitchen cabinets and closets. ¸ Close to shopping and medical services. ¸ Elevator and Laundry on site. ¸ 1 bedroom $745+utilities ¸ 2 bedroom $835+utilities ¸ Please respectfully no pets / no smoking. ¸ Free Parking
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66 West Kanata Kourier-Standard - Thursday, November 7, 2013 54 Carleton Review EMCEMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
Global Leader in Fiber Optic Components, Test Equipment and Sensors since 1985
REAL ESTATE SERVICES
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LOST & FOUND
Inspired Hearts and Hands Craft Sale- all hand-made by local Vendors, November 9, 2013. 9 am-3 pm. Britannia United Church, 985 Pinecrest, Ottawa. (613)7945709. 33+ vendors. New: gluten free baking.
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DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 5, 3 OR 1 w/Airbrake ������������������������ ��������������� ����������������������� ���������������� ������������������ ���������������������������� Must be able to have extended stays away from home. Up to 6 months. Must have valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrake license and have previous commercial driving experience. Apply at: www.sperryrail.com, careers and then choose the FastTRACK Application. � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � �� DIVISION requires experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800-2638267
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Kanata EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013 67 WestKourier-Standard Carleton Review EMC 55
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68 Kanata Kourier-Standard EMC - Thursday, November 7, 2013
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