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WV radiation levels to be tested Citizen scientist crowdsources funds to pay for test kit from ocean institute
JANE SEYD firstname.lastname@example.org
A North Vancouver scuba diver has partnered with a world-renowned nonproﬁt scientiﬁc institute to get waters off West Vancouver’s Whytecliff Park tested for signs of radiation from 2011’s Fukushima nuclear disaster. Dave Gagnon, one of a growing number of “citizen scientists” involved in the project, said his lifelong love of the ocean spurred his efforts to get involved. “As a kid growing up I always wanted to be a marine biologist,” said Gagnon, who is an electrical engineer by training. “I scuba dive over here. Whytecliff Park is a really good training ground.” Over the past month, Gagnon has participated in a project of the U.S.based Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution by crowdsourcing funds to pay for testing of local seawater. He’s hoping to raise more money to pay for future tests as well. Gagnon said he was impressed with the common sense approach of the project, which has enlisted the help of local citizens to get scientiﬁcally credible information on the dispersal of Fukushima radiation. The project, run by the Center for Marine and Environmental
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Radioactivity at Woods Hole, gets citizens up and down the west coast of North America to nominate sites, then crowdsource $600 to pay for scientiﬁc tests. Gagnon said since Whytecliff went up on the website, at ourradioactiveocean.org, 10 people donated to pay for the testing. He’ll be sent a kit including a See Risk page 9
Students shut out of graduation BRENT RICHTER email@example.com
Only a handful of Capilano University’s last class of studio arts students will be graduating this year, despite a school policy to “teach out” the two-year program axed in budget cuts last year.
“There’s only about ﬁve of us right now that are graduating,” said Jennifer O’Keeffe, one of the few who has enough credits to get her diploma. When the students learned last year that the program was being shut down, they were told the school would “offer the required courses for
students up to the year they would have normally completed those courses plus one additional year,” according to policy posted on CapU’s website. But the administration immediately cut all of the ﬁrst-year classes, many of which were prerequisites for the second-year classes. Because of cancelled
classes, scheduling conﬂicts and the long hours needed for studio time on top of the academic courses, about three-quarters of the remaining students were unable to take all the required classes in the last two semesters and are now shut out of graduating. See Cancellations page 5
A2 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
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Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A3
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Class teaches co-pilot basics
“Oh! I have slipped the surly bonds of earth, and danced the skies on laughter-silvered wings.” - John Gillespie Magee Jr.
NIALL SHANNON email@example.com
The American pilot John Gillespie Magee Jr. famously wrote these words in his short poem, High Flight, about the glories of aviation. The same love Magee Jr. felt high above the ground also inspired one man to begin his own love affair with ﬂying, and to offer the opportunity for aspiring pilots to experience what can be a prohibitively expensive thrill. David Black founded Air Time Canada 20 years ago and has found a permanent home in the Lower Mainland for his passion project.The nonproﬁt organization’s main classroom is at Delbrook Plaza in North Vancouver. The company offers a variety of aviation-themed leadership programs on a cost-recovery basis.The most popular is Co-Pilot in
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a Day class, where students of all ages and backgrounds learn the basics of ﬂying, such as how to talk with air trafﬁc control, cockpit procedures, and basic airport operations. For $39 and eight hours of classwork, a teen or adult can learn about ﬂying and then get the opportunity to ﬂy for free alongside Black or his partner, Janine Cross. The idea for Air Time Canada began decades ago, when Black was a volunteer at a youth detention centre,
to delve into, and taught them lessons that they might otherwise ignore. Inspired by the psychologist’s approach, Black used his enthusiasm for aviation to help those with a troubled past. “You can’t sit down with a troubled teenager, even a regular teenager, and say, ‘Tell me your problems.’ Teenagers just don’t work that way,” says Black. Starting in a rented-out church basement with a handful of kids who had
teaching high school math and physics to young offenders. “The kids that were in the youth detention centre were all on the path to being at Oakalla (prison farm),” Black says. A psychologist who worked at the centre used his interest in photography to connect with the troubled teenagers. Black noted that learning an art form or skill offered kids who had experienced a lifetime of hardship something positive
been vetted by corrections ofﬁcers, Black began to teach the juvenile offenders tough lessons about selfconﬁdence and leadership. Black set up the program to be challenging, he admits. Only through teamwork would the teens succeed. After two days of intense classwork, the offendersturned-aviators would get the opportunity to ﬂy, with each student ﬁlling a different role for each of the three ﬂights that day. One would be the co-
pilot, tasked with actually ﬂying the plane, while simultaneously talking to air trafﬁc control. The ﬂight engineer, another young offender, would monitor the altitude, fuel, electricals and other gauges and switches of the plane as the ﬂight progressed. The navigational ofﬁcer’s duty was to create a ﬂight navigation plan.The co-pilot was bound to follow the route, even if Black knew it was incorrect. It was then up to the navigator and the others to ﬁgure out if the route was wrong, and to correct it themselves, working together to get out of a jam. After each ﬂight, the kids would get out and change positions so each one had an opportunity to take every role as a crew member. Despite the pressures and the possibility of danger, when the kids worked together they triumphed, and Black was always there to take over in the event of serious mistakes. As they succeeded, the youths See ColdWar page 8
A4 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
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Cancellations left students scrambling From page 1
The administration has told the students they will be able to get equivalent credits at other schools like the Emily Carr University of Art + Design and then apply for their Capilano diploma, but they must ﬁrst be accepted into the substitute schools’ programs without any transitional help from CapU. One of the students affected is Michaela Hanemaayer. Because of a hand injury and the already demanding class hours, Hanemaayer was unable to do the full course load in 2013. When she wanted to take the required ﬁrst-year programs last fall, they were already cancelled. She has since been accepted into the Emily Carr program but even that is a major setback. “They’re pushing me back to second-year again to do my courses over again because too much of it just didn’t transfer over,” she said. “I’ve lost a year.” And she is one of the
:-6XU-S8 -312 638\3-T 210)^S12 73X* A^S -S) dX*Z-^U- i-S^T--b^3 .XUU S81 +^ -+U^ 18 \3-)0-1^ ]38T 1Z^ 2*Z88U )0^ 18 *012 18 1Z^X3 638\3-T2% g^SSX]^3 a#f^^]]^ X2 8S^ 8] 1Z^ ]^. 210)^S12 \3-)0-1XS\% _iaEa PAUL McGRATH lucky ones. Several of Hanemaayer’s classmates have been told there’s no room for them as Emily Carr still has to accommodate its own students, new high school graduates and international
students. Hanemaayer said this
could have all been avoided if the administration was
chance to graduate and that the university upholds their part of a policy they implemented of their own volition.” More than just being delayed and inconvenienced, the administration’s handling of budget cuts has left the studio arts students out of pocket as well, Barnes said. “These students did pay for their education and
more forthcoming about the cuts, giving students and faculty ample time to prepare. “I’d like to see them actually take responsibility for their actions. If they’re going to cut programs, they should be informing the students. There should be clarity and clariﬁcation between faculty, students and administration and there was none of that,” she said. The Capilano Students’ Union has been lobbying on the studio arts students’ behalf, but has had little luck in securing extra help for the straggling students. “We don’t think it’s acceptable for any student to fall through the cracks,” said Brittany Barnes, the CSU’s educational issues co-ordinator. “We just want to make sure there are no students who are left behind and that everyone is given a fair
See Students page 9
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A6 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
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he Senate was designed to be a house of sober second thought, which is why it’s disquieting to ﬁnd senators who seem inebriated with entitlement. It took former Conservative senator and former journalist Pamela Wallin less than three years to rack up $350,000 in travel expenses. Less than one-tenth of that sum was spent on trips between Ottawa and her home province of Saskatchewan, where she spends about half her time. In what seemed an act of contrition, Wallin then wrote something worth reading: cheques to pay back about $150,000. And in a recent radio interview, she expressed regret, but not the kind you’d expect. Wallin regretted paying all that money back.
If she had to do it over again, maybe she’d pay back a little, but certainly not so much. Wallin blamed “retroactively imposed rules” for the scandal. She also offered a classic, passive-voice admission, allowing, “mistakes were made.” It’s important to stress Wallin has not been charged with any crimes. However, the idea her behaviour is lawful makes it even more disturbing. There is no rational explanation for a public servant who is not James Bond to spend more than double the average Canadian’s yearly salary on travel. Earlier this month, a North Vancouver fraudster who bilked B.C.’s welfare system out of $17,000 was given six months of house arrest and ordered to pay back almost every dollar he took. Unlike Wallin, he did not get to keep his health and dental beneﬁts.
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NV construction noise irks neighbour Dear Editor: I have just read the construction/noise bylaws. Why? This will be the third summer in a row that I will have to live with obnoxious construction noise in my neighbourhood. It is also my third summer in retirement. I was so looking forward to spending time in my backyard and garden.
Apparently it will remain only a wish for yet another summer. My most recent joy is to deal with a full three weeks of dynamite horns and blasts daily. Last year the house being constructed took six weeks just to cut bricks using a machine that was so loud I couldn’t have people on my back deck. Now another summer of
trucks, noise and lack of quality of life not to mention the loss of birds given the clearcutting of yet more mature trees. If we have no choice but to live with tear down after tear down ... then please consider amending the bylaws so that work does not begin before 9 a.m. and stops by 6 p.m.
every day with no noise on the weekends. At least that would allow for a couple of hours in my yard in the morning and evening. It is now almost 7 p.m. I have to turn my TV up to hear the news due to the incessant noise from the cranes and trucks. I am exhausted by the noise. Please also consider a
bylaw that restricts tear downs.We have lost over 25 mature trees on our block in the last two years. Pretty soon our lovely scenic valley with picturesque bungalows will look like a town in a desert ... what are you thinking? A resident with agitated nerves. Robin Timms North Vancouver
WestVan shirks responsibility on its dog control bylaws Dear Editor: I’m writing to echo the comments in the April 20 edition by (letter-writer) Elena Cernicka regarding the lack of enforcement of dog control bylaws, but from the perspective of a dog owner in West Vancouver.
My wife and I and our 10-year-old Westie have lived in four countries. During those years my dog and I have been attacked three times by unleashed dogs, all indelible experiences. When we retired and moved to West
Vancouver six months ago we assumed that, once back in our country, and particularly in West Vancouver, that bylaw compliance would occur. Not so, certainly not with dog bylaws. We take our dog out ﬁve times a day, and almost
every morning and evening there are dogs being walked off-leash in our neighbourhood by idiots who have no concept of the harm their dogs can cause if motivated. I have never seen any enforcement. My criticism is not directed at the public
servants who are tasked with administration and enforcement: I am certain there are competent personnel willing to administer and enforce bylaws. My concern is rather with elected ofﬁcials See Bylaws page 7
YOU SAID IT
“I’m so tired of hearing from the ministry about this formula that doesn’t exist.” Opposition critic David Eby blasts the justiﬁcation for Capilano University’s status as one of the lowest-funded universities in B.C.(from an April 23 news story). “Let me be clear. Our patience is running out.” B.C.Teachers’ Federation president Jim Iker announces job action saying bargaining has yielded little progress (from an April 20 news story). “If you’re prepared for a camping trip, you’re on your way to being prepared for an earthquake.” Mike Andrews of the North Shore Emergency Management Ofﬁce offers tips to get set for the big one (from an April 23 news story).
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Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A7
Storm drains being polluted Dear Editor: Oh, no! The storm drain cover is clogged. In my neighbourhood of Lynn Valley, I see that excavation at new home sites are pumping out water with mud and silt in varying degrees, and this ﬂows along the street to a storm drain. The storm drain must have a ﬁlter cloth in place as all storm drains ﬂow directly, unﬁltered, into a creek. The ﬁlter cloth on the storm drain cover will do its job only if it is properly placed and not clogged. Sadly, I see only puddles of sand and mud on top of these storm drains and (at time of writing) it has not rained for 24 hours. When it rains, it gets worse; the mud- and silt-laden water runs down the street and
into the creek. On a sunny day I see, or someone calls me who has seen, muddy water entering Hastings Creek from a storm drain. Solutions to this problem are daunting. Not all building sites neglect the care of the storm drain covers and take the time to clean them, but for those who do not, it takes everyone doing their job, taking care that only clean water goes down the storm drain, which goes directly to salmonbearing Hastings Creek. I see at least four new home sites in just a few blocks. District workers visit sites and concerned passersby mention the problem to builders, but the messy muddy problems prevail.
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Maybe the site owners are not aware that this is happening to their building site. We are losing healthy salmon habitat in Lynn Valley’s Hastings Creek
Watershed, one new home at a time, through inattention to changing and cleaning the storm drain covers — the very least that should be done.
Wives call the shots in NV
Dear Editor: Re: Council Halts Seymour Projects, March 28. Now we know how to stop all the development in Lynn Valley. All we have to do is get one or two wives
of district councillors to get stuck in trafﬁc trying to get down Mountain Highway or on Lynn Valley Road one morning. Doug Hayman North Vancouver
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who attempt to placate various constituencies by passing bylaws but not allocating personnel and equipment to enforce them. No, Ms. Cernicka, it is not OK to have bylaws (or any laws) unenforced, and we need to hold our local politicians more accountable for the consequences of their decisions. Luis Molina West Vancouver
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Cold War stalls program growth
From page 3
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received tremendous boosts to their self-conﬁdence as they had taken on the hefty tasks asked of them. While Black was achieving success volunteering with teens, he wanted to offer the service to the entirety of the corrections service. According to Black, however, he faced repeated roadblocks from the provincial government about establishing Air Time Canada as an ofﬁcial service in the corrections ﬁeld, and instead decided to pay out of
his own pocket. He remembers the repeated objections from the provincial government over a seven-year period in the 1980s, though curiously enough, not about the obvious concerns of safety or cost but something more geo-political: the Cold War. “Because of the political climate of the time, (the concern) was that the plane was going to get hijacked and we were going to end up in Cuba,” says Black. “I remember attending meetings in Victoria with See Picketing page 10
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Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A9
Risk from Fukushima expected to be low
From page 1
ﬁve-litre jug for collecting seawater that will be sent back for testing using highly sensitive instruments in a Massachusetts lab. Several other sites on B.C.’s west coast have also been nominated for crowdsourcing, including one on Bowen Island, and others in Ucluelet, Hot Springs Cove off Toﬁno and Bella Coola. Ken Buesseler, a senior scientist at Woods Hole who is running the project, said the equipment he uses can detect very small changes in levels
of radioactive isotopes including Cesium 134 and 137. “We see things that other groups don’t,” he said. According to Woods Hole models of ocean currents, radiation coming from Fukushima should start to show up on the B.C. coast this year. As a scientist familiar with radiation, Buesseler doesn’t expect to see anything approaching levels that should cause concern. Levels of radiation considered safe in drinking water, for instance, range from 7,400 to 10,000 Bequerels per cubic
metre and the Fukushima radiation isn’t expected to add anywhere near that — additional radiation levels over 30 Bq/m3 would be surprising, he said. But Buesseler said it’s still important to have the information. “When you have reactors on oceans, when there’s a leak it will get in the ocean. We need the expertise and wherewithal to monitor those effects,” he said. Buesseler said government departments
seem to feel because radiation levels are expected to be very low, “why bother?” But in the absence of information, “people are still concerned,” he said. “When no one’s making measurements, people can say what they want to.” Even prior to Fukushima, background levels of the radioactive isotope Cesium 137 — which has a half-life of 30 years — were still detectable in the Paciﬁc from nuclear weapons
being shifted around from institution to institution does affect the quality of the education you’re receiving,” she said. Making the situation even more frustrating, Barnes has only just been able to secure a meeting with the dean, despite months of trying. “That’s obviously quite concerning because these students want to know what the future of their education is going to look like before they start missing deadlines for other schools,” she said.
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Capilano administrators declined to be interviewed but did offer a statement. “Since June 2013 Capilano has contacted all affected students to facilitate completion of their courses.We prepared individual program completion assessments for each student and we offered, in the 201314 academic year, the required ﬁrst-year courses and all required secondyear courses, as well as a range of electives,” it read. “Capilano believes these accommodations to be consistent with our policy.”
on how much radiation is absorbed and over what period of time, said Buesseler. “The risk is never zero.” For Gagnon, cutting through the “scientiﬁc mumbo jumbo” available on many websites and getting credible information is part of why he’d like to keep raising money for testing sites on the B.C. coast. “It makes me feel like it’s something I should bring to other people’s attention,” he said.
Students given options, says Cap From page 5
testing in the 1950s and 1960s at about 1.8 Bq/m3. There are also elevated levels in the Baltic Sea (measuring about 40 Bq/m3) from the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear disaster. The Irish Sea has background levels of 61 Bq/m3 due to radioactive releases from the Sellaﬁeld nuclear processing plant. “It doesn’t mean it’s good that they’re higher,” he said. “But people there still eat the seafood. People still swim.” The relative risk is based
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A10 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Picketing moms lead to changes in course From page 8
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politicians and bureaucrats, drawing this little map and showing that Cuba is completely outside of our range. It just wasn’t enough for these people; they were absolutely convinced that ‘these kids are desperate, they’ll ﬁnd a way.’” Black says he keeps up with a few of his previous students from his days as a volunteer, mostly through emails from parents giving updates on their children, though he has bumped into a few who have gone on to become commercial pilots. However, the decision to open up the previously exclusive program was spurred one random morning when Black woke to see several women picketing on his lawn. “They were moms from a local home schooling group that really felt that this program should be available to regular kids too,” says Black. They were brandishing signs with slogans like “Why do only bad kids get this?” The sight of marching protesters at ﬁrst angered Black, but he admitted, “It
wasn’t long before I thought maybe they’re right, maybe other people can beneﬁt from the program as well.” Opening the program to the general public yielded a great response in a short time. Black says Air Time Canada, “worked even better with untroubled kids because they were so much further along in their lives.” ••• The man behind Air Time Canada is just as interesting as his passion project. In the past, he’s held jobs as a bus driver, security guard, sailing instructor, taxi driver, a ﬁsh-packing plant manager and a chickendelivery driver. Black graduated from the University of British Columbia in 1981 with a major in computer sciences. He currently works at Seon Design Inc. as the mobile surveillance equipment company’s director of technology.While Black’s day job might sound tame, it has seen him working with a variety of companies from Motorola to the Canadian Security Intelligence Service. “I’m like a secret agent
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except I don’t get all the girls,” quips Black as he goes over his long and interesting career.When we ﬁrst talked in early March, he had recently returned from Ukraine. “It happened all around me, gun ﬁghts and grenades, it was very exciting,” says Black of his visit to the city of Lviv, on Ukraine’s western frontier. “(The gunﬁre) was happening about two blocks from our hotel, and you know it’s surprising, I never actually felt unsafe at all. It really felt like something that was happening over there, and it’s got nothing to do with me. . . . It’d be foolish if I went out at night and joined the events — that would have been dangerous — but staying in the hotel wasn’t an issue at all.” The following morning Black drove past the scene of violent confrontation, passing burnt out cars and buildings smashed and scarred by weaponry. According to Black, an angry mob had stormed a courthouse, killing the See Student’s page 11
Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A11
Student’s interest sparked From page 10
guards fortiﬁed within and proceeding to ransack the building, hurling furniture out, smashing the place up before ﬁnally torching the courthouse. “My world travels have taken me to some interesting places. I’ve been shot at many times. I’ve done a lot of work for the U.S. military, been on many military bases and embassies and that’s often put me in interesting places, such as Israel, Cuba, South America,” says Black. Black’s work has funded Air Time Canada since 1994, and he has had almost 2,000 graduates, many of whom went on to ﬂy recreationally. ••• “I’m a fairly conﬁdent guy to begin with,” declares Aslam Nathoo. The 38-year old software consultant’s statement is in response to a question asking if his recent Air Time Canada class boosted his pluck.Talking with him over the phone one gets the impression that David Black’s goal of giving his students the ﬂying bug is something of a success. After taking the Co-Pilot In a Day class, Nathoo took
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Describing the class as “light-hearted” Nathoo gives an example of the kind of whimsical fashion in which the classes are run. “We went outside and put our jackets on, drew a chalk runway and put our arms out and simulated being airplanes and practised our radio skills. (Black) would be like ‘Keep your hands up, you have to keep them up or the plane will crash
into the ground.’ He kept it really quite light.” It was a fun class with not a lot of theory but lots of games and exercises, he says. “(Black and his partner Janine Cross) are not doing it to make boatloads of money, just doing it for the love of it, and you can feel that in the way they deliver the course,” says Nathoo. “This is really truly a labour of love.”
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The latest news and information from the City of North Vancouver
Night Markets at The Shipyards!
Friday Night Market, 5pm - 10pm from May 2 – Sept 26 The Night Markets at The Shipyards are back starting May 2! The popular market features over 15 Food Trucks and 50+ stalls ﬁlled with local products showcasing BC's artisans, bakers and farmers. You’ll also ﬁnd jewellery, clothing, produce, baked goods, preserves, soaps, organic meats, plants, chocolate and many more great handmade products. Live music is featured as well as local brewers in the beer garden. Come on down and enjoy the waterfront! More information at www.northshoregreenmarket.com
Green Necklace at Mahon Park: Second Open House
Resolve to be Ready!
EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS WEEK: MAY 4th - 10th The North Shore Emergency Mgmt Ofﬁce (NSEMO) is offering a free preparedness course for North Shore residents: Emergency Preparedness in a Day Sunday, May 4 from 9am - 4pm at NSEMO, 147 East 14th Street
Wednesday, April 30 from 5pm - 8pm at Carson Graham Secondary School We've created a concept design for the proposed Green Necklace based on your comments from the ﬁrst Open House. The Green Necklace is a multi-use path that will run along Jones Avenue from Keith Road to West 21st Street. Join us to review the proposal and share your feedback and ideas with us. Can't make the Open House? No problem. An online questionnaire will be available after April 30. Get all the details at www.cnv.org/ GreenNecklaceMahonPark
Learn about safe food and emergency water supplies, utilities, sanitation, how to respond during an earthquake and what to put in your emergency kit. A free gas shut off wrench for each participant! Register online at www.nsemo.org
Want City news delivered right to your inbox? We can help! Sign up for our CityConnect service and get the news and information you want sent to you by email. It's that simple. Sign up at www.cnv.org/ CityConnect
A NORTH SHORE FESTIVAL DESIGNED BY YOUTH FOR YOUTH Saturday, May 3 from 11am - 4pm at City Skate Park, 2300 Lonsdale Avenue Calling all youth! Don't miss the largest Youth Week event in the Lower Mainland! We've got a great line up of activities that includes live local youth music and a dance showcase on the big stages, free photobooths, local youth art show, BBQ and food booths, prizes and games. The popular skateboard competition is back as well as the all ages/abilities longboard race (registration at 9am). Event details at www.facebook.com/NorthVancouverCityFest
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A12 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Taste of Fashion
by Paul McGrath
Stacy Mohammadi -S) Rebecca Peters
Rodney Emble -S) Jill Wildman
7/^S1 Z821 Holly Back .X1Z 28S2 Mitch MacKay -S) Jordan Back Holly’s Salon in North Vancouver hosted a fundraising Taste of Fashion evening in support of the ALS Society of B.C. April 10. Guests were treated to a fashion show, appetizers, a wine tasting and chocolate pairing, as well as a live auction. In addition, guest speakers offered insight into their experiences with ALS.The event exceeded its goal of raising $2,000, reaching approximately $7,000 by the night’s end.
Taylor Wildman' Dennis Back' John Zwarych -S) Paul Wildman
Claire Kariya -S) <eF F8*X^1b 8] ;%:% 63^2X)^S1 Travis Stevenson
Laura Clarke -S) Sarah Bannister
Marcy Mohammadi -S) Maryam Hassani
i8UUb#2 21-]] T^T+^32 Rynel Bradford' Karmyn Urrea' Miwa Tomada -S) Erlinda Thomson
John Friswell -S) Chris O’Donohue
Please direct requests for event coverage to: firstname.lastname@example.org. For more Bright Lights photos go to: nsnews.com/galleries.
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Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A13
YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to ACTIVE LIVING
Time for routine renewal Shaun Karp
HEALTH NOTES page 14
Spring is the perfect time to toss out anything that’s been preventing you from reaching your ﬁtness goals. Remember, ﬁtness targets should always be just beyond your current reach and your overall program should never become routine or stale. If you’ve been completing the same exercises since New Year’s, it’s deﬁnitely time to start from scratch. Here are a few ideas to get you started: 1. Get Outside Once it begins warming up, you’ll naturally long to spend time in the great outdoors. Don’t ﬁght it! Especially in B.C.’s beautiful Lower Mainland, with its near-endless range of hikes and nature trails, there’s simply no reason you can’t get fantastic regular workouts outside. Just remember to
;8)b&]-1 1^21XS\ .X1Z ^U^*138SX* Z-S)Z^U) )^/X*^2 83 *-UX6^32 638/X)^2 - T0*Z T83^ -**03-1^ T^-203^T^S1 1Z-S 2XT6Ub 21^66XS\ 8S - 2*-U^% EZ^ 263XS\ X2 1Z^ 6^3]^*1 1XT^ 18 3^+0XU) -S) -22^22 b803 L1S^22 638\3-T% _iaEa MIKE WAKEFIELD mix in a few resistance exercises and to lift signiﬁcant weight at least once or twice per week to avoid losing your whole winter’s worth of gymbased muscle gain. 2. Prepare for Showers If you’re determined to exercise more outdoors, don’t let a little rain stand in your way. Buy proper wet-weather gear,
MAY 2nd & 3rd, 7:00pm - 9:30pm “VOTED TOP 3 EVENTS IN CANADA, BY WESTJET USERS”
THE WESTJET WINE TASTINGS Rotary Centre for the Arts, 421 Cawston Avenue, Kelowna It’s all about the experience and you know you’re in good hands since WestJet cares. This is the largest wine tasting of the Spring Okanagan Wine Festival; with 60 wineries, great deli food from Nesters Market, live music and over 500 fun loving people. The WestJet Wine Tastings - only in the Okanagan! This is a “Get Home Safe” event sponsored by BC Liquor Stores and Valley First Insurance. Tickets available at selectyourtickets.com or 250.717.5304. Price $70.00 (all incl) or $120.00 both nights (all incl)
including thin socks, compression pants and shirts, and, above all, nothing made of absorbent ﬁbres, like cotton. Once you’re all set with a waterresistant spring workout wardrobe, you’ll feel unstoppable! 3. Overhaul Your Diet After tossing out your winter workouts, consider also sprucing
up your diet to include more fresh vegetables and clean proteins like tofu, chicken breasts, egg whites and ﬁsh. And remember to chuck out or give away any leftover holiday goodies that might tempt you unnecessarily. Instead, stock up on healthy snacks, like whole almonds and dried fruit. While you’re at it, consider booking a physical or a
session with a nutritionist to determine what aspect of ﬁtness you should be eating for — such as strength, endurance, heart health, weight loss, etc. 4. Get a Body-Fat Test Since muscle weighs more than fat, just stepping on a scale can be deceiving. Most ﬁtness See Out page 16
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A14 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Pioneer shares his expertise
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■ Plyometrics, by Donald A. Chu and Gregory Myer, Human Kinetics, 242 pages, $23.95.
Unless you’ve been training completely in isolation you have likely heard about plyometrics. This well-founded approach to ﬁtness is helping athletes improve performance in a wide range of sports. Plyometrics can easily be demonstrated in the expression of energy through a jump.There is a stretch of the muscle tendon immediately followed by a shortening of the muscle unit.This stretch-shortening cycle signiﬁcantly enhances the ability of the muscles to produce maximum effort in the shortest time. This type of expression of dynamic energy is a part of the majority of all athletic endeavor. Coaches have embraced this type of movement into their athletes’ conditioning and have seen tremendous results. Donald Chu
_iaEa CINDY GOODMAN
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pioneered the development of plyometric training and is considered to be a top expert in the ﬁeld. After an extensive explanation of what plyometrics is and how it is applied in athletic movement, Chu provides a guideline for this type of training. Using diagrams, photographs and detailed explanations, he presents the essential plyometric exercises.This is followed by its application in a comprehensive conditioning program and then in sportspeciﬁc training programs. —Terry Peters
FIVE WEEKS TO FABULOUS A program including introduction to hiking classes and nutrition planning Tuesday, April 29, 7 p.m. at JJ Bean in Park & Tilford, North Vancouver. There will be a free 90minute seminar on nutrition. RSVP. 604-836-2321 email@example.com See more page 15
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Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A15
EXPERIENCE THE BENEFITS OF
Acupuncture Acupuncture and TCM (Traditional Chinese Medicine) can serve as viable health solutions TREATMENTS FOR: n Acne, Rosacea, Eczema, Psoriasis n Allergies, Asthma, Bronchitis n Cosmetic Acupuncture (Facial Rejuvenation) n Digestive/Urinary Problems, Impotence n Digestive/Urinary Problems
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Health Notes From page 14 SOUL POWER HEALING Join certiﬁed soul healer and teacher Sara Baker to learn wisdom and practical healing techniques Wednesday, April 30, 7 p.m. at the Silk Purse Arts Centre, 1570 Argyle Ave. West Vancouver. Admission by donation. 604-928-7781 THE ART OF HEALTHY LIVING SERIES Rifa Hodgson will present the theme Death:What Happens Next? Thursday, May 1, 7-9 p.m. at the Ferry Building Gallery, 1414 Argyle Ave., West Vancouver. Hodgson will discuss transitions, end of life spiritual experiences and stories from beyond the veil. $15. 604-925-7270 See more page 16
Parcel Tax Roll Review
The Parcel Tax Roll Review Panel, appointed to consider and deal with complaints against the Parcel Tax Assessment Roll, will meet on Monday, May 5, 2014, at 4:30 pm in the Council Chamber of the Municipal Hall, 355 West Queens Road, North Vancouver, BC. Written notice of the complaint must be given to the municipality AT LEAST 48 HOURS BEFORE the 4:30 pm sitting of the Parcel Tax Roll Review Panel. For further information, please contact the Finance Department at firstname.lastname@example.org or 604-990-2488. James A. Gordon Municipal Clerk
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A16 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Out with the old, in with the new From page 13
your body, which is then used to calculate your total body-fat percentage. This system is very accurate and provides useful insight into body-fat distribution. Rebuilding your ﬁtness program each spring can make exercise fun again and drastically increase your commitment level. Don’t hesitate to try skipping rope in your
driveway or do some walking lunges at a local park. Above all, your motto for the season should be out with the old, in with the new!
VIRTUAL GASTRIC BAND Experience hypnosis for weight loss with a free introductory lecture Wednesday, May 7, 7:30 p.m. at Churchill House, 150 West 29th St., North Vancouver. Space is limited. 604-926-7956 carolinesutherland.com
LIVING SERIES Dr. Rigo Kefferputz will present a session entitled Healthy Aging with Naturopathic Medicine Thursday, May 8, 7-9 p.m. at the Ferry Building Gallery, 1414 Argyle Ave.,West Vancouver. Kefferputz will discuss aging as a continuum from birth to death and how the nutritional choices we make do have a signiﬁcant inﬂuence on the quality of our lives at any age. $15. 604-925-7270 ferrybuildinggallery.com
LIFE CARE Learn about supports available at home and in the community, ways to provide comfort care, key roles of clinicians, wishes for treatment and how the journey affects the caregiver’s well-being Thursday, May 8 and 15, 3-5 p.m. at North Shore Community Resources, 201-935 Marine Dr., North Vancouver. Free. Registration required. 604-982-3320 email@example.com
THE ART OF HEALTHY
clubs offer body-fat testing either with electronic handheld devices or calipers. The advantage of electronic devices is that they are quite accurate and less intrusive than caliper testing. Body-fat testing with calipers involves taking a measurement of fat in a number of areas on
Health Notes From page 15 ferrybuildinggallery.com
Shaun Karp is a certiﬁed personal trainer. For further information call his ofﬁce at 604-420-7800 or visit his website, karpﬁtness.com.
BECOME AN ADVOCATE FOR YOUR OWN HEALTH The MS
MICHELIN PREMIER A/S TIRE ®
HEART AND SOUL :-3^\X/^32 e83S- <S)^328S' E3^/83 :U-3^ -S) G01Z j88)T036Zb -U8S\ .X1Z 638\3-T *8&83)XS-183 f-3bS 9-/X^2 XS/X1^ *8TT0SX1b T^T+^32 18 1Z^ 06*8TXS\ i^-31 -S) F80U 8] :-3^\X/XS\ 7/^S1 63^2^S1^) +b 1Z^ c831Z FZ83^ 5-TXUb :-3^\X/^3 F066831 _38\3-T -1 c831Z FZ83^ :8TT0SX1b G^2803*^2% i^U) F-103)-b' d-b R ]38T !" -%T% 18 ! 6%T% -1 B^21 C-S*80/^3 :8TT0SX1b :^S13^' 1Z^ ^/^S1 X2 XS1^S)^) 18 Z8S803 1Z^ )^)X*-1X8S -S) 2066831 8] 0S6-X) *-3^\X/^32# *8S13X+01X8S2 -S) X2 1XT^) .X1Z 5-TXUb :-3^\X/^3 B^^V% <*1X/X1X^2 .XUU XS*U0)^ *-3^\X/^3 2183X^2' UX/^ T02X* -S) - *Z-S*^ 18 U^-3S 213^22 3^UX^] 1^*ZSX40^2% O"Q&KMk&RRk" @<).904<B#+&69&7)0:707< _iaEa MIKE WAKEFIELD Society in partnership with the North Shore Disability Association and North Shore Community Resource Centre will present a free workshop on advocacy Saturday, May 10 from
10 a.m. to noon at North Vancouver City Library, 120 West 14th St. Space is limited. 604-602-3219 mssociety.ca/bc/advocacy.htm NORTH SHORE
STROKE RECOVERY CENTRE offers support for stroke survivors and their families. 778-340-5803 nssrc.org Compiled by Debbie Caldwell firstname.lastname@example.org
Even when worn, the MICHELIN Premier A/S tire still stops shorter on wet roads than leading competitors’ brand-new tires.* ®
Capilano Community Services Society Friday, May 2: 12pm – 4pm
Youth Volunteers (aged 10-24) needed at the North Shore Lookout Shelter (705 West 2nd Street). Volunteer duties include helping out in the kitchen, sorting donations and cleaning tasks. To be involved, youth need to contact one of Capilano Community Services Society’s youth outreach workers.
Wednesday, May 7: 6:15pm – 9pm
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We will be having a Superhero Costume Party at our Preteen Drop-in with lots of fun games and prizes at Norgate Community Elementary, Norgate Kids Club (1295 Sowden Street; room around the back of the school) To be involved, youth must be in grades 6, 7 or 8. All they need to do is show up at the Kids Club room! Costumes are optional, but highly encouraged! For more information: http://capservices.ca/
NS Neighbourhood House in Lynn Valley Wednesday May 7: 3pm – 5pm Come and celebrate Youth Week with us at the Lynn Valley Pre-Teen Drop In at the Lynn Valley Rec Centre. We will be screening a movie along with eating pizza and popcorn. Cost is FREE! For more information: http://www.nsnh.bc.ca/
Parkgate Community Services Society May 3: 7pm – 10pm
Preteen Dance @ Parkgate Community Centre (gym); Cost is $10
May 2: 11am – 3pm
Scooter Competition @ Parkgate Skate Bowl For youth 10yrs - 15yrs. Free Entry, concession/BBQ available
Move For Health Hike (Seymour Watershed) Leave from Parkgate Community Services Society at 11:00 am Ages 10yrs - 18yrs. Cost is Free! For more information: www.myparkgate.com
4 MICHELIN® TIRES from March 31 to May 24, 2014
Passenger or Light Truck tires only. See claim form for details.
* Based on internal wet braking tests at 60 and 80 km/h versus Goodyear Assurance TripleTred A/S tire and Bridgestone Turanza Serenity Plus tire in sizes P215/60R16(V) and 215/60R16(V) respectively using the MICHELIN Premier A/S tire in size 215/60R16(V) buffed to 5/32" of tread. All stopping results are averaged from multiple test runs on specific days. Actual on-road results may vary. ** For terms and conditions, see the MICHELIN Tires Owner’s Manual or visit michelin.ca. ®
© 2014 Michelin North America (Canada) Inc. All rights reserved. The “Michelin Man” is a registered trademark licensed by Michelin North America, Inc.
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FIT&HEALTHY Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A17 ADVERTISEMENT
Spring Clean your Skin
As the weather begins to warm up, we look forward to sunshine and Vitamin D. For persons with acne, eczema, psoriasis and rosacea, summer can mean coming face to face with inflammatory skin conditions. Other than the commonly prescribed creams and lotions, what solutions are available to treat and address the root cause of these conditions? The practitioners at Marine Drive Naturopathic Clinic offer safe and effective solutions. “A large part of my practice involves treating acne, eczema, psoriasis and rosacea. What many people don’t realize is that these conditions stem from improper digestion and the wrong food choices. Pair this with environmental stress, poor skin hygiene, hormone imbalances, and the wrong skin care products, and the condition will worsen” says clinic owner Dr. Cathryn Coe, ND. “I do food sensitivity testing to determine what foods are causing inflammation of the skin. You may be following a healthy diet, but even healthy foods such as yogurt and eggs, can be problematic for the skin in some individuals.” After treating skin conditions successfully for over 8 years in
“What many people don’t realize is that these conditions stem from improper digestion and the wrong food choices.” practice, Dr. Coe was thrilled when Esthetician Patti Barba joined the team at Marine Drive Naturopathic Clinic. Patients of the clinic, and new clients, are enjoying the benefits of good quality skincare and an experienced Esthetician who brings many years of experience working with her clients in Los Angeles, California.
“When you cleanse your face at night, with good organic products, it’s like feeding your face vegetables. If you skip this step, it’s like feeding your face junk food. I use ilike Skin Care products from Hungary. Made from vegetable, fruit and plant pulps, they deliver the most nutrients to your skin.” says Esthetician Patti Barba. Patti has been using the line at Marine Drive Naturopathic Clinic for her organic facial treatments, and is seeing tremendous results with her clients. So what is their recommendation for a bright and healthy complexion this spring? Consider food sensitivity testing if you have an inflammatory skin condition. If you notice breakouts with your monthly cycle, consider hormone testing. Dr. Cathryn Coe, ND’s special focuses are skin conditions, allergy testing, and hormonal imbalances. And book an organic facial with Esthetician Patti Barba to have the needs of your skin assessed. For the month of May, organic facials with Patti are 20% off. Why not look and feel your best this spring? You deserve it!
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A18 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Diabetes Clinic Hosted by our diabetes health care team, this event includes: • A1C Now+ test: 3 month average of your blood glucose results • The proper use of medications • A review of blood glucose monitoring Appointments recommended. Date: Time: Location:
May 1, 2014 9:30am to 1:30pm Save-On-Foods - Park & Tilford 333 Brooksbank Ave, North Vancouver 604-983-2147
Date: Time: Location:
May 1, 2014 2:30pm to 6:30pm Save-On-Foods - North Vancouver 1250 Marine Dr, North Vancouver 604-985-2150
LynnValley L Valle April 28 – June 1 7 am to 4:30 pm weekdays
CALL FOR MEMBERS Those interested in helping to improve the structure and effectiveness of the current North Vancouver Policing Committee are asked to write to REF:NVCPC, 6-667 West Third St., North Vancouver,V7M 1H1 by May 28. 604-986-3025. SPRING ART CLASSES — LIFE DRAWING Noninstructional classes will take place Fridays until May 30 from 9:30 a.m. to noon at Maplewood House, 399 Seymour River Pl., North Vancouver. Drop-in fee: $15. 604-988-6844 nvartscouncil.ca FAMILY CARNIVAL The ninth annual West Vancouver Police carnival will take place April 27, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. at Park Royal South behind Extra Foods.The event will include rides and carnival games and a portion of ride ticket proceeds will go to support West Vancouver Police youth programs. 604-925-7300 wvpd.ca shopparkroyal.ca
Water Main Cleaning
Community Bulletin Board
Water main cleaning in the Lynn Valley area is scheduled to begin on April 28 (see map for the affected areas). Flushing water mains is necessary to remove sediment
AUTHOR TALK Local author Michael Maser will read from his latest novel Gold Mad about the Klondike gold rush Tuesday, April 29, 7-8:30 p.m. at Lynn Valley Library, 1277 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver. Registration required. 604-984-0286 x8144 nvdpl.ca ONE-ON-ONE COMPUTER ASSISTANCE Get 30 minutes of personalized help with the Internet, email, word processing,
AT THE BARRE Gc; 9-S*^ > EZ^-13^ <312 210)^S12 :-38UXS^ 5XS)U-b' :-38UbS^ fXT' e-03bS g-TX28S -S) f3X21X g-TX28S XS/X1^ 1Z^ 60+UX* 18 - 60+ SX\Z1 ]0S)3-X2^3 XS 2066831 8] 1Z^X3 210)X8 8S d-b R' OIR" 6%T% -1 F^bT803#2 _0+' Nk" aU) eXUU88^1 G)%' c831Z C-S*80/^3% EZ^ ^/^SXS\ .XUU ]^-103^ - P"$P" )3-.' 2XU^S1 -0*1X8S' \-T^2 -S) T83^% EX*V^12I ?kP =XS*U0)^2 - ?!P ]88) /80*Z^3(% :-UU O"Q&KM"& R"Q" 83 /X2X1 3S+)-S*^%*- ]83 XS]8% _iaEa CINDY GOODMAN social media or an e-reader Tuesday, April 29, 2:30-4 p.m. at Parkgate library, 3675 Banff Court, North Vancouver. Registration required. 604-929-3727 x8168 nvdpl.ca AUTHORS IN OUR COMMUNITY Join Patricia McCuaig, author of Flying Duchesses, a biography of her father’s adventures ﬂying for the Duke of Westminster and his family, Wednesday, April 30, 7-8:30 p.m. at West Vancouver Memorial Library, 1950 Marine Dr. 604-925-7405 westvanlibrary.ca
AUTHOR VISIT 32 Books & Gallery will host Graeme Simsion, author of The Rosie Project Wednesday, April 30, 4-5 p.m. at Canyon restaurant, 3135 Edgemont Blvd., North Vancouver. $30 which includes wine and appetizers. Seating is limited. 604-980-9032 email@example.com BUSINESS AFTER FIVE RECEPTION Mix, mingle and network with special guests Olympic silver medalist Kevin Reynolds and World Junior Ice Dance See more page 19
that gradually deposits in the water distribution system. Cleaning will take place between 7 am and 4:30 pm weekdays. There may be brief periods when your water becomes cloudy, discoloured or has a mild taste of chlorine — this does not pose a health hazard.You may also experience temporary water pressure fluctuations. Please visit dnv.org for more information including answers to frequently asked questions and a daily status update.
dnv.org tel: 604-990-3860
FANCY FOOTWORK d-3\-3^1 90]] -S) dX*Z^UU^ F0TT^32 21^6 UX/^Ub -1 1Z^ G8b-U F*811X2Z :80S13b 9-S*^ F8*X^1b#2 c831Z FZ83^ :ZXU)3^S#2 7-21^3 9-S*^ -1 i-33b g^38T^ :8TT0SX1b G^*3^-1X8S :^S13^% _iaEa PAUL MCGRATH @NVanDistrict
Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A19
MULGRAVE SCHOOL Inspiring Excellence in Education and Life Speaker Series: Mulgrave Presents
Dr. Yong Zhao
World Class Learners and the Globalisation of Education comAmLLunity CELEBRATING YOUTH d^T+^32 8] 1Z^ :X1b5^21 T-3V^1XS\ -S) 638T81X8S2 1^-T -3^ \^-3XS\ 06 ]83 1Z^ -SS0-U ^/^S1' .ZX*Z .XUU +3XS\ 18\^1Z^3 T83^ 1Z-S R" U8*-U b801Z 83\-SX`-1X8S2 -S) +02XS^22^2% _-31 8] c-1X8S-U A801Z B^^V' 1Z^ ]^21X/-U 1-V^2 6U-*^ d-b R ]38T !! -%T% 18 P 6%T% -1 e8S2)-U^ FV-1^ _-3V -S) 1Z^ -)W-*^S1 6-3VXS\ U81% i0S)3^)2 8] U8*-U b80S\ 6^86U^ .XUU 2Z8. 8]] 1Z^X3 1-U^S12 XS /X20-U -312' 6^3]83TXS\ -312' 2V-1^+8-3)XS\' U8S\+8-3)XS\ -S) T83^% F8T^ Q'""" 6^86U^ -11^S)^) U-21 b^-3#2 ^/^S1%
rs membe e welcom
Mulgrave School, Friday, May 2nd 7:00–9:00pm “What is the future of education? What is the role of creativity and entrepreneurship in schools? What deﬁnes a high-quality education?”
_iaEa PAUL MCGRATH
Join us to hear internationally known scholar, author, and speaker Yong Zhao.
Community Bulletin Board
Chamber of Commerce members, otherwise $25. nvchamber.ca DELBROOK DIALOGUE — WILDLY SUCCESSFUL COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT The Delbrook Community Association will presents their inaugural panel discussion featuring renowned experts in
From page 18 bronze medalists Maddie Edwards and Zhao Kai Pang Wednesday, April 30, 5-7 p.m. at North Shore Sports Medicine, 340 Brooksbank Ave., North Vancouver. Free for North Vancouver
the ﬁeld of community engagement Wednesday, April 30, 6:30 p.m. at North Vancouver District Hall, 355 West Queens Rd. Admission by donation.
Dr. Yong Zhao is an important voice in education; he asks hard questions and presents innovative
education models for your consideration. Dr. Zhao will be a keynote speaker at the Google Apps for Education
(GAFE) Summit May 3–4, and has generously oﬀered to hold this free community lecture on Friday May 2nd.
This event is free to all members of the community.
Compiled by Debbie Caldwell Email information for your non-proﬁt, by donation or nominal fee event to listings@ nsnews.com.To post online, go to nsnews.com.
Mulgrave School 2330 Cypress Bowl Lane, West Vancouver, BC, V7S 3H9
For more information visit www.mulgrave.com or call 604.922.3223
BLACKCOMB IS BACK, BABY!
(WELL, ACTUALLY IT NEVER LEFT)
SKI OR RIDE FROM
on BLACKCOMB MOUNTAIN SENIOR & YOUTH $42, CHILD $26 KIDS 6 & UNDER SKI FREE source: Whistler Museum
FLASH YOUR PASS AND PAY JUST $49. N Show your pass from ANY ski resort and pay just $49 N Whistler Blackcomb Season Pass & EDGE Cardholders: Bring a friend for $49* N Winter 2013.14 EDGE Cardholders: Direct-to-Lift access for just $49
WINTER 2013.14 SEASON PASSHOLDERS† 50% OFF FOOD MIDWEEK Save 50% off food, Monday to Friday at the Rendezvous Lodge. Excludes alcohol and pre-packaged food.
NO PASS? NO PROBLEM.
†Excludes Spring & Tot Passholders.
N Purchase tickets online 3 days in advance for just $60 (Senior & Youth $51, Child $30) N Ticket Window Rate: $66 (Senior & Youth $56, Child $33) These promotional offers cannot be combined with any other offers. Outstanding 2013.14 EDGE Card days will be applied prior to the discounted rate taking effect. All rates are quoted in CDN funds and subject to applicable taxes. All lift ticket products are non-refundable, non-transferable and valid for the season in which they are purchased. *The Bring a Friend offer is limited to a maximum of 4 friends per day. Pass or EDGE Cardholder must be present. **Other restrictions may apply, please visit online for complete details.
Blackcomb Mountain is open until May 26, 2014
A20 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A21
RUN JUMP BOUNCE DANCE SING LOVE SMILE RIDE SUPPORT TEAM FINN
The ever speedy Finn riding on his cul de sac in Lynn Valley in June 2008.
TOGETHER We are Changing the Story
BMO VANCOUVER MARATHON RUN WITH US IN MAY
Here are some great ways for you to support Team Finn!
Nathan Vanderkuip, Andrew Sabarre and the team at Pivotal Health are supporting Team Finn by donating 10% of physio and massage fees during the week of April 28 - May 3. Book your appointment now and help us help Team Finn reach its goal.
KIDS 4 KIDS CANCER RIDE
404-2609 Westview Drive North Vancouver, BC V7N 4M2 604.770.1668 • www.pivotal-health.ca
JOIN US ON MAY 10TH
TEAM FINN DAYS
WEAR YOUR PJ’s AND PUT SMILES ON KIDS FACES
STAND UP TO CANCER ST. BALDRICK’S
TRI WITH US IN SEPTEMBER
LEARN MORE ABOUT A $14.5 MILLION PEDIATRIC RESEARCH GRANT TEAM FINN IS A PART OF
THANK YOU TO ALL THE LOCAL SCHOOLS THAT HELPED SUPPORT OUR FINNSPIRATION SMILES FUND:
Norgate Elementary Seymour Heights Elementary Upper Lynn Elementary Cleveland Elementary Larson Elementary Brooksbank Elementary Cove Cliff Elementary
Register today for your spring and summer bike and adventure camps
A Community Coming Together
Blueridge Elementary Boundary Elementary Highlands Elementary Ross Road Elementary Carisbrooke Elementary Seycove Secondary Lynn Valley Parents Participation Preschool
Deep Cove Parents Participation Preschool Froggy Pad Group Daycare and After School Care Brockton School Kenneth Gordon Maplewood School Collingwood School Lionsgate Christian Academy
St. Thomas Aquinas Secondary School Holy Trinity Catholic School St. Pius X Elementary School Ecole Pauline Johnson Eagle Harbour Montessori School Signal Hill Elementary School
SMILES and ADVENTURES
on two wheels
VISIT OUR LOCATION IN NORTH VANCOUVER
1078 Marine Drive • 604.984.0407
JOIN US IN JUNE
PARTNER WITH US AND CHANGE THE STORY
Finn, inspire others and raise funds for Cancer Research and families currently in treatment. For more information on any of Team Finn’s events, find us on Facebook or visit teamfinn.com
Taking the pub experience to a whole new level...
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Committed to Changing the Story for Others Our message is simple: Have fun, remember
Ask your favourite Finnster about how together we can Change the story.
… join us!
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Featuring Chef Colin’s creations paired with premium wines at a fraction of restaurant prices!
With the help from our community,
We have proudly raised over $70,000 for Team Finn Foundation!
720 Old Lillooet Rd, North Vancouver 604.904.8778 www.seymourspub.com
Grant & Jasmine
A22 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Festival has seafood and sipping
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Mothers Day Brunch Buffet $53 per person
Sunday May 11th 10:30am – 3:00pm Limited seats - Call for reservations
Wine & Music
Every Thursday starting May 1st Complimentary Wine Tasting
Live Music Angela Kellman Signature 3 Course Dinner created with wine pairings Live music every Thursday & Friday night from 8pm to 11pm
CALL 604.973.8000 TO RESERVE FOR FULL DETAILS VISIT PinnaclePierHotel.com Victory Ship Way North Vancouver, BC V7L 0B1
Corner of Lonsdale and Esplanade
the lobby FOOD + DRINK
The Osoyoos Oyster Festival? Seriously? Well, that’s what a few people said. And, I must admit, I was just a tad surprised when I ﬁrst heard of the idea. After all, burgeoning bivalves are maybe not the ﬁrst thing that comes to mind when you consider the sandy (rock free), shores of the South Okanagan’s popular beachside resort. However, the Osoyoos Oyster Festival is very deﬁnitely a serious affair. It highlights the wines of Oliver-Osoyoos (and a few elsewhere) paired with West Coast sustainable oysters at every twist and turn of this ﬁve day shuck-a-thon. It’s been gratifying to watch the ascent of Okanagan cuisine, which these days is blossoming, as more chefs gravitate to the region and events such as this provide plenty of opportunity for them to parade their skills. Case in point: Miradoro at Tinhorn Creek (under chef Jeff Van Geest, and just named Best Winery Restaurant by Vancouver Magazine), which pulled out all the stops with an impressive oyster communal long table. Pairings ranged from the hard-to-resist, citrus-toned,Tinhorn Pinot Gris 2013 (90 points), perfect with a few fresh shucked Kusshi oysters, to the superbly balanced, aromatic but not overtly, rose petal and ginger-toned Tinhorn Creek Gewurz 2013 (91 points) matched
Notable Potables with a seductive, smoked oyster bacon salad with nettle dressing. The main course, bountiful paella (which included oysters, of course, as well as chicken and chorizo) arrived with Tinhorn’s nicely vinous, strawberry-toned, dry ﬁnishing Oldﬁeld Series Cab Franc Rosé (90 points). I like the way B.C. is driving its own brand of wine culture, highlighted by these kinds of events that are refreshingly unpretentious and encourage people to taste, pair and comment as they wish. As it happens, while the rosé was the perfect, food-ﬂexible and friendly stalwart for the paella, I ﬁgured a sip of the Gewurz would pick up on the spice of the paella, which it certainly did, with good mouthfeel and more.Worth noting, good Gew is all too often overlooked as a truly deserving food wine. Next up came a day’s furious judging in search of The Great Canadian Oyster Wine, which is a whole lot easier said than done when
you consider that each of the 119 entries had to be tasted with a bite of oyster. In this case it was a wellchosen, not too strongly ﬂavoured but still sufﬁciently briny, tray-grown Mariner freshly plucked from the pristine cold waters of Quadra Island.The oysters were all tasted completely unadorned, or “nude,” that is devoid of any mignonette or other dressings. While some B.C. Pinot Gris, when handled with a degree of restraint, prove a good partner for oysters, the more fruit-driven styles can be challenging occasionally calling for a “Del Monte” style of salsa to make them work. For the most part, I was struck by the range of wines (with plenty from 2013) that did work well, including a good array of sparkling, Pinot Gris, Riesling, Sauvignon Blanc, cagey white blends, and Riesling. Oh, did I say, Riesling? Well, for me in the absence of bubble, it does tend to work the best, especially when there’s some decent slate or mineral present.There’s no question that oysters and sparkling wine do make for a perfect match, a point once again brought home by Under the Tuscan Sea, a wandering sparkling wine, fresh shucked oysters and pizza “graze” event at Hester Creek’s Terraﬁna restaurant. The only “non” bubble was Hester Creek’s strawberry-cherry toned, full-fruited 2013 Rosé (89
points), which fared very well as a pizza partner. Here’s where the real fun of these events kicks in: this soirée focused on local bubble producers, including not a few “ﬁnds” beyond the always dependable (and impressive) Blue Mountain Brut. If you’re South Okanagan bound this summer, you’ll discover that B.C. bubble is booming, from the likes of a lively Oroﬁno Moscato Frizzante 2012 (90 points, only at the winery) to Stoneboat Piano Brut blend, (89 points), Covert Farms “Odie” NV Pinot Blanc (89 points), and Bella’s crisply crafted East Side Rosé (90 points), which you’ll be able to taste and buy at their Naramata tasting room, to be opened as of July. And they all go quite nicely with oysters, for sure! Results: Overall winner of the Best Oyster Wine: Noble Ridge The One Sparking Pinot Noir/Chardonnay (Okanagan) Finalists: Gray Monk Pinot Blanc 2012 (Okanagan) Poplar Grove 2012 (Okanagan) Bench 1775 Pinot Gris 2013 (Okanagan) Konzelmann Riesling 2012 (Niagara) Mount Boucherie Unoaked Chardonnay 2012 (Okanagan) La Frenz Sauvignon Blanc 2013 (Okanagan) Black Hills Cellarhand White 2012 (Okanagan) firstname.lastname@example.org
Festival of Plays Presentation House Theatre 333 Chesterfield Avenue, North Vancouver
Relay For Life is about friends, family and community. Please join this year’s event and make it a success! Learn how you can get involved April 29, 2014, 7pm – 10pm Black Bear Pub, 1177 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver Please RSVP to email@example.com or visit relayforlife.ca. Relay For Life brings family and friends together to celebrate survivors, remember and honour loved ones, and fight back against cancer. North Shore Relay For Life 2014 June 7th 10am-10pm • Mahon Park, North Vancouver
Monday, May 5 to Saturday, May 10 Show times 8 pm
Six days of theatre at its best! Monday, May 5 ............... Remember Me and Give Me A Reason .................. Seycove Theatre Tuesday, May 6 .............. A Little Grimley Evening .......... SMP Dramatic Society Wednesday, May 7 ......... God of Carnage ....................... North Van Community Players Thursday, May 8............. Eat Your Heart Out .................. Deep Cove Stage Society Friday, May 9 .................. The Glass Menagerie .............. Between Shifts Theatre Saturday, May 10............ Athena’s Self-Defence for Girls-To-Be ................ ..... Shidokan Productions plus presentation of Awards
$20 nightly or $108 for the week Call Now. 604-990-3474 or www.phtheatre.org Each nightly performance includes a professional public adjudication by David Mackay. Buy a Weekly Pass and be entitled to vote on the People’s Choice Awards, together with discounts and gift vouchers from sponsors.
Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A23
Continue to discuss end of life care plan
Older andWiser The question for the court was two-fold: can Fraser Health feed an adult without their consent and must the end of life wishes of a competent adult be followed when the individual is no longer competent? The ruling from the B.C. Supreme Court allowed Bentley’s nursing home to continue to spoon feed her.Why? In Justice Bruce Greyell’s words: “Even if Mrs. Bentley was found incapable of making the decision to accept oral nutrition and hydration, I am not satisﬁed that the British Columbia legislature intended to allow reference to previously expressed wishes or substitute decision makers to be relied on to refuse basic personal care that is necessary to preserve human life.” Don’t get cute here, the judge seems to be saying — electively asking for help in dying constitutes assisted suicide and that is illegal in
Canada. (It’s legal to end your own life in Canada and has been since suicide was removed from the criminal code in 1972). The ruling is a bit of a puzzler to me. Under B.C.’s residential care legislation and the Adult Guardianship Act the care plan prepared for a resident must respect the adult’s wishes when they were capable. As to the intention of the legislature, Section 45 of the Adult Guardianship Act promotes an adult’s right to give consent or to refuse consent on any grounds, including moral or religious grounds, even if the refusal will result in death. Finally, in my opinion, there is no requirement for Fraser Health to continue to spoon feed Bentley.They have an out. She refused consent, which is a lawful excuse. There are lessons here for the rest of us. Have a conversation with your family and loved ones about death and dying. Get yourself a good estate lawyer to help you draw up your advance care plan and then review and initial it every year. And, choose wisely when it comes to where you will be housed in your ﬁnal days. It’s not easy to talk about end of life issues. But if you don’t have this conversation how will others know and respect your wishes? firstname.lastname@example.org
Moving made easier Helping you get to where you want to go. FORTRESS 1700DT SERIES
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R e n t • S a l e S • S e Rv i c e • S i n c e 1973
Afternoon Tea – with a Twist. Join us for our Mother’s Day Tea at Revera – Hollyburn House.
Call to RSVP by May 5th!
Thursday, May 8th, 3pm – 4 pm Spend an afternoon of leisure with us! Stop by for Mother – Daughter tea accompanied by live musical entertainment at our Mother’s Day Tea and enjoy the company of new friends.
2095 Marine Dr West Vancouver
Personal tours also available. Working together to overcome ageism. Visit AgeIsMore.com
DENTURE WEARERS! COME IN AND RECEIVE A COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATION AND DENTURE CARE PACKAGE FREE!
Why Go Far?
Support your local Denturist on the North Shore Brent Der R.D.
NORTH VANCOUVER DENTURE CLINIC 604-986-8515 231 Lonsdale Avenue, North Vancouver
Home and Institutional Care Available
The B.C. Supreme Court has issued a judgment in the case of Margot Bentley. I have written about Bentley previously and the case has received extensive coverage in the media. Brieﬂy, Bentley, a former nurse with Alzheimer’s disease, is receiving end of life health care at a Fraser Health Authority facility in Abbotsford. Bentley stipulated in a 1991 living will that she did not wish to receive “liquids or nourishments” if she developed an incurable disease. Bentley’s family petitioned the courts to stop spoon-feeding Bentley. Healthcare providers are legally bound to follow your wishes for treatment, provided they are appropriate to your medical condition and clearly outlined in legal documents. A Representation Agreement is legally enforceable under B.C. legislation. A living will is not. Bentley did not have a Representative Agreement. If you become incapacitated, you have the right to have your substitute decision-maker speak for you. Bentley did not appoint a substitute decision-maker. You also have the right to refuse to take drinks orally or to be fed or be given drinks by others.This is referred to as Voluntary Stopping of Eating and Drinking.
A24 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
SENIORS Seniors Calendar
and relationships Monday, April 28, 3-5:30 p.m. at North Shore Community Resources, 201-935 Marine Dr., North Vancouver. Free. Registration required. 604-982-3320 email@example.com
DEMENTIA CARE AND COMMUNICATION Learn about dealing with the challenges of caring for someone with dementia and adjusting to new roles
THE WEST VANCOUVER HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Education & Technology
will hold its annual general meeting Wednesday, May 14, 7 p.m. at the West Vancouver Seniors’ Activity Centre, 695 21st St. Guests Francis Mansbridge, author, and John Moir, photo archivist, will give an illustrated talk on the society’s upcoming book on the ferries and their inﬂuence on Horseshoe Bay over the last 100 years.
IPAD ONE-ON-ONE TUTORING Learn how to connect to WiFi,YouTube, Facebook, download music, books,TV shows, movies and much more. Bring your iPad or use Mollie Nye’s to see if you want to buy one. A variety of class
options available at 940 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver. $2. 604-9875820 mollienyehouse.com INTERMEDIATE
SPANISH FOR TRAVELLERS Emphasis on expanding vocabulary and conversation Thursdays See more page 25
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Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A25
SENIORS Seniors Calendar From page 24 from 10 a.m. to noon at Silver Harbour Centre, 144 East 22nd St., North Vancouver. $18 plus workbook. 604-980-2474 silverharbourcentre.com
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MANDARIN CONVERSATION Learn a new language from an experienced instructor Tuesdays, 1:30-3 p.m. at Silver Harbour Centre, 144 East 22nd St., North Vancouver. $18 for eight classes. 604-980-2474 silverharbourcentre.com SPANISH Written work and conversation for travel or just learning Mondays, level four,Tuesdays, level three and Wednesdays, level two, 10 a.m.-noon at Silver Harbour Centre, 144 East 22nd St., North Vancouver. $18 plus workbook. 604-980-2474 silverharbourcentre.com
Social Groups & Outings BOOK CLUB Read and discuss a wide variety of books on the ﬁrst Wednesday of the month, 1-2 p.m. at Mollie Nye House, 940 Lynn Valley Rd., North Vancouver. Drop-in fee: non-members $4/members $2. Coffee, tea and cookies provided. mollienyehouse.com CHINESE SENIORS
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A26 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
NEWS AROUND THE WORLD
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Going on a trip? Take the North Shore News with you and weâ€™ll try to publish your photo in our News Around the World feature (there is no guarantee photos will be published). Due to the amount of photos received, it may take several weeks for your photo to appear in the paper.Take a photo of yourself outside (keep close to the camera but with the background still in view) in a location outside the province holding a copy of the paper, with a background that distinguishes the location. Send it to us with the full name of everyone in the photo (left to right) and a description of where you are. Email to email@example.com, or drop off a copy at the NSN building.
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Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A27
TRAVEL Into the wild
Exploring Africa in style on safari MIKE GRENBY Contributing writer
Staying in a tent or cave with an ensuite bathroom, getting up close and personal with the wild animals — you can expect the unexpected when you go on a luxury safari in southern Africa. ■ Namibia: — Wolwedans Dune Camp/Lodge:This desert area features stark scenery — golden grass savannah, purple mountain ranges, spectacularly clear stargazing — and creatures small and large, from white dancing spider to oryx. — Little Kulala Camp: Here in the Namib Desert each beautifully curved red sand dune invites you to climb up its sharply deﬁned ridge where sunlight meets shadow. ■ Botswana: — San Camp: A meerkat might climb on to your lap, to gain some height for that famous lookaround pose as you sit on the ground near their burrows.Then you meet the Bushmen, who chatter away happily in their click language as they introduce you to their traditional way of life. — Vumbura Plains Camp: Lions, leopards, giraffes, hippos, warthogs, kudu, painted dogs, baboons – all the animals roam free.You see them during the day, you hear them at night.
d8SXV- f83S 8] EZ^ F-]-3X F803*^% ■ Zimbabwe: — Elephant Camp: “Walking with Sylvester” literally means walking with and patting a three-year-old cheetah, who has been raised as an orphan.With your face centimetres away from his head, you feel privileged to be allowed to be so close to him. — Somalisa Camp:You walk out of your luxury tent with its four-poster beds and ensuite outdoor bathroom
— and look directly into an elephant’s eyes, barely a metre away. Is this when you are supposed to blow the emergency airhorn? Well, no. This is just another one of those amazing, unexpected “on safari” moments. — Amalinda: Hike half an hour up to a cave in the Matapos area to see wellpreserved and amazingly realistic rock art.Then return to your luxury villa which has been carved out of and into a giant rockface. Amalinda also supports several local community initiatives (orphanage, school) you can visit. “There is a safari for every budget, but sometimes it’s worth the extra money to stay at the smaller, more exclusive camps, where fewer guests mean more personalized attention and activities,” says Monika Korn, of The Safari Source (safarisource.co.za/).
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I’ve Been There! I thoroughly enjoyed cruising on the beautiful Scenic Jewel - fantastic staff, wonderful cuisine and great shore excursions! I would highly recommend Scenic Tours! Contact me to secure your cabin now before it’s sold out! - Christine Aske, Senior Branch Partner, Maritime Travel
7U^6Z-S12 63^]^3 *-T6 6U0S\^ 688U 18 1Z^X3 .-1^3Z8U^% _iaEaF FD__eh79 MIKE GRENBY
Dutch Sights and Belgian Delights With Scenic It’s All Included: • Airport transfers • Choice of gourmet restaurants • Complimentary premium beverages • Choice of excursions • Butler service for all guests • Onboard entertainment and wifi • All tips and gratuities • Unforgettable experiences every day
Book Now from just CAD $2785 per person* • Fly Free on Category D and E Category Cabins! • Save $900 on Balcony Cabins! *For 2015 Sailings Only. Must book by May 31, 2014. Based on Double Occupancy. Port charges an additional $250 per person. Airfare additional. Prices in Canadian Dollars. Prices subject to change and availability at time of booking.
www.maritimetravel.ca Christine Aske Park Royal North Direct Line 778-279-2736 • Main 604-922-9683 firstname.lastname@example.org www.maritimetravel.ca
A28 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
PETS FOR ADOPTION PETS
On the fast track to fun
A very sweet old girl with lots of spirit! Not a good candidate for a running partner but she is a great companion animal with lots of love to give. Adoption fee will be waived to assist in finding her forever home.
He is a shy cat at first but quickly comes around to new surroundings. Like all cats he loves to be petted, unlike most cats he drools when happy!
DNV ANIMAL SHELTER
Sweet, mellow 4 yr old Shih Tzu. He needs to be adopted with his sister, Misty, into a calm home where he will get love and exercise.
DNV ANIMAL SHELTER
A happy, energetic 4 1/2 yr old Shih Tzu who needs to be adopted with her brother, Nikko, into a calm home where she will be taken for walks and be loved.
I am Sam. About 8 years of age I am. I come when called. I don’t scram. Sam, the Good Boy, I am.
Cute, petite, 10 month old English Pointer with high energy. Needs lots of exercise, fenced yard and another dog to play with.
Young female, active, and spayed. Her favourite foods are timothy hay, cilantro, and kale.
RABBIT ADVOCACY GROUP
Gentle, happy 7 year old Smooth Red Dachshund. He is up to date with shots, neutered, loves his walks and has no negative issues. He would be good for a retired couple or someone that works from home.
DACHSHUND & SMALL DOG RESCUE
I was explaining the beneﬁts of tracking to a client with a high-energy dog when she stopped me mid-sentence and asked, “Isn’t that for, like, search and rescue and police dogs and stuff?” “Well, yes,” I replied, “but we just do it for fun because dogs love using their noses and it is a great way to transform a distracted, high-energy dog into a more motivated, manageable dog.” Tracking is a skill that all dogs can participate in.You don’t have to have aspirations of ﬁnding bad guys or lost children to enjoy this activity with your dog.You don’t need a bloodhound, German shepherd or any other breed of dog that is typically used for tracking in a professional capacity. You can have any breed, or mix of breed, as long as it has a nose. And you can simply be someone who loves doing fun things with your dog outside, in all types of weather, and can be inspired by a dog’s gift of smell. Just like any canine activity — such as agility, ﬂyball or rally obedience — there are those who compete and gain accreditation for their
Canine Connection participation or, in the case of tracking, are awarded titles such as TD (Tracking Dog) or TDX (Tracking Dog of Excellence) through the Canadian Kennel Club. Competing at this level takes a great deal of dedication and practice, but for people like me who have no desire to compete or earn any titles, tracking is simply for fun — with a capital “F.” Teaching tracking is one of the perks of my job. It is 100 per cent pure positive training and a real hoot! I love showing a dog how to track for the ﬁrst time because at the end of the session they stare at their owner with a look that says, “You knew how to do this totally cool thing and you haven’t shown me until now?!” They seem bewildered, offended
and ﬁlled with joy all at the same time. And the added bonus is that you just placed yourself at the top of the canine podium in your dog’s eyes. After you teach your dog how to track, you do indeed rock! A dog is taught to track by using its natural instinct to follow a scent, plus food rewards. There is no need to coax, lure or manipulate a dog in any way because dogs willingly want to do this. Food rewards are very often overlooked after the second or third track because the dog is so excited about following a scent it could care less about the food along the way. Seriously. In my current tracking class I have a chocolate Lab (a breed not typically known for turning their nose up at food) who bulldozes his way through his track without lifting his nose from the ground and steps on the treats as he passes over them to get to the end. The reward for the dog is doing the track and he loves it. From a handler’s perspective, tracking is far more than holding onto the leash and being dragged through the forest. Handlers learn to read a dog’s body language while
it is tracking and can tell if it is on or off the scent by the way it moves. The handler also learns how to silently communicate a reward to the dog through the use of the tracking line. It is actually quite a complicated procedure for the handler to learn this skill, but it is innate for the dog. All dogs gain a sense of peace of mind after a track. Because they are so incredibly nasally focused, using their noses in this capacity means using their brain to its full potential. At the end of a tracking class, most dogs are too tired to play. They often trot along snifﬁng for another dog’s track and follow it, just for the heck of it. Then on the car ride home and for the remainder of the day they are dog tired. If you are thinking of doing something fun with your dog that’s off the beaten path, consider a tracking class.Your dog will love you even more for doing it. Joan Klucha has been working with dogs for more than 15 years in obedience, tracking and behavioural rehabilitation. Contact her through her website k9kinship.com.
12TH ANNUAL MPS CUP Dolce
Female Medium Haired Tortoiseshell. Super affectionate and snuggley. Special adoption fee until May 1
Female Short Haired Tortoiseshell. Funny and outgoing. Sure to keep you entertained.
WEST VAN SPCA
WEST VAN SPCA
2 year old hard of hearing black cat with soft, dense fur. She likes to head butt & cheek slide & enjoys a snuggle & purr session.
A 5 year old boy with a pleasant disposition who loves to knead. He would make a perfect lap cat.
• ANIMAL ADVOCATES SOCIETY www.animaladvocates.com • BOWEN ISLAND SHELTER email@example.com 604-328-5499 • CROSS OuR pAWS RESCuE www.crossourpawsrescue.com 778-885-1867 • DACHSHuND & SMALL DOg RESCuE 604-944-6907 • DISTRICT ANIMAL SHELTER www.dnv.paws.petfinder.org 604-990-3711 • DOgWOOD SpORTINg DOg RESCuE firstname.lastname@example.org 604-926-1842 • DORIS ORR D.O.N.A.T.E. 604-987-9015 • FRIENDS OF THE ANIMALS email@example.com / www.fota.ca 604-541-3627 • FuR & FEATHERS RESCuE 604-719-7848
VOKRA gREYHAVEN EXOTIC BIRD SANCTuARY www.greyhaven.bc.ca 604-878-7212 • pACIFIC ANIMAL FOuNDATION www.pacificanimal.org 604-986-8124 • RABBIT ADVOCACY gROup OF BC www.rabbitadvocacy.com 604-924-3192 • SNAppS www.snappsociety.org 604-616-6215 • VANCOuVER kITTEN RESCuE www.voVra.ca 604-731.2913 • VANCOuVER SHAR pEI RESCuE vsYr@shaw.ca vancouversharpeirescue.com • WEST VAN SpCA www.sYca.bc.ca/westvancoWver 604-922-4622 • WESTCOAST REpTILE SOCIETY www.wspcr.com 604-980-1929
GAME & GALA
Discover the West Vancouver Children’s Literature Festival!
JUNE 7TH, 2014 FACE OFF FOR THE GAME 2:00pm North Shore Winter Club, North Vancouver GALA AUCTION, DINNER & DANCE 6:00pm Sutton Place Hotel, Vancouver
Celebrating 30 years of support for families and research for a cure! PLAY IN THE GAME + ATTEND THE GALA > $600 *
Returning players with own MPS CUP jersey $525 – collect pledges to take part.
Register to play before April 30th and get 2 gala tickets (after April 30th, each player receives 1 gala ticket)
ATTEND THE GAME + GALA > $150* COME OUT + WATCH THE GAME > ADMISSION BY DONATION
EVER DREAMED OF PLAYING IN THE NHL? THE MPS CUP FANTASY HOCKEY GAME GIVES PLAYERS LIKE YOU THE CHANCE TO PLAY ALONGSIDE HOCKEY GREATS LIKE DAVE BABYCH, KIRK MCLEAN AND GARRY VALK AS THEY “STICK IT” TO MPS, A RARE GENETIC DISEASE.
All proceeds beneﬁt The Canadian Society for Mucopolysaccharide & Related Diseases Inc. Registered Charity # 12903 0409 RR0001. *A portion of the ticket price is income-tax deductible.
for tickets and more information visit www.mpscup.ca
Booktopia Goes to the Movies presents: Saving Mr. Banks
Saturday, May 3, 2 p.m., WVML Welsh Hall All are invited to watch this heart-warming page-tostage Mary Poppins adaptation on our Library movie screen. Rated G (some coarse language), 126 minutes. Drop-in, but space is limited.
Visit booktopia.ca for complete event listings. West Vancouver Memorial Library | 1950 Marine Drive
1950 Marine Dr., West Vancouver 604.925.7408 | westvanlibrary.ca
Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A29
p v y m et e L Advertisement
FOR HAPPY HEALTHY PETS
When Antony Pae brought his family to Canada from South Korea in 1995, he purchased North Vancouver’s one-year old Paws and Claws Pantry to fulﬁl the requirements for his immigration visa.
Two decades and 15 knowledgeable staff later, the pet-friendly store on Marine drive is now run by son Q Doh Pae. Renamed Korna Natural Pet Supplies Ltd., the enterprise has earned more than 700 “likes” on Facebook and boasts over 2,000 cu. feet of freezer space for its popular raw and freeze-dried meats. Aided by his education in biological sciences, Q’s ongoing product evaluation and staff training program allows him to offer a wide variety of pet-foods and accessories for the much-loved furry members of our families.
meaty bones to help keep your dog’s teeth in good condition, plus a variety of unique and pasteurized products.
“Cats have many of the same requirements,” Q said. “They are ‘obligatory carnivores’ which means that if they are to stay healthy and thrive – and we want to protect our wild birds – cats must be fed meat in their diet,” he said.
All natural; no chemical preservatives, no fillers
“Our foods contain no ﬁllers or chemical preservatives like Ethoxyquin, BHT and BHA; we pre-screen the ingredients before we will carry them – our foods are so good they could go into your dinner,” Q explained. The selection of quality raw foods, possibly the largest in western Canada, can satisfy most doggy dietary issues. There are Grade A and non-medicated organic meats, meat-and-veggie options,
RAW KIBBLE FREEZE DRIED CANNED GRAIN FREE GLUTEN FREE
NATURAL PET FOODS & SUPPLEMENTS
A few of Korna Natural Pet Supplies’ popular products are: 3P Naturals, Red Dog Deli, Stella and Chewy’s and Irrawsistible Pet Foods. Q explains that twenty years ago pet foods were made from by-products which usually meant throw-away parts left over from human food production. “Nowadays, pet-food manufacturers use natural, humangrade ingredients from grass-fed, cage-free and other organic sources to make their products,” he said.
The most important aspect of the foods he sells is that “they only contain good stuff.”
Long. Healthy. Life.
Over the long-term, Q says his quality raw and natural nutrition products may not only save pet-lovers on veterinary bills, they will also prolong the life-span of their healthy, happy pets. Q also believes in giving back to his human and pet communities. So the store partners with the company that runs a bag-dispenser program for the District of North Vancouver Parks Department by paying for the bags dispensed under the See our video with Korna Natural Pet Supplies Ltd. sign.
www.kornapet.com 1174 Marine Drive, North Vancouver | 604.904.2008
The World’s Leader in
MOBiLE PET GROOMiNG We’re in Your Neighbourhood!
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A30 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
Don’t count on ‘sell in May’ strategy
Spring has ofﬁcially sprung; unfortunately this time of year can also mean choppy conditions for the stock market. There is an investment phrase “sell in May and go away,” based on the assumption that between May and September markets have lower returns than in the winter period. Over the past three years, this has deﬁnitely been the case but this isn’t an investment strategy you can count on every year. Looking back over a 30-year period, it becomes more of a ﬂip of the coin, and not something investors can bank on. Events in the past three years have triggered lower
markets in the spring and summer, followed by a good rally into the fall. Therefore, we have to take this trend into consideration. The volatility, however, was not random; in 2011 the U.S. debt ceiling ﬁasco
North Shore News Carriers Adult & Children
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Wednesdays, Fridays & Sundays Visit www.nsnews.com to apply
IN NO-CHARGE EXTRA FEATURES*
caused major issues. In 2012, the market was jittery over European economic issues and last year we saw a drop after the U.S. Federal Reserve suggested the possibility of reducing stimulus, which caused interest rates to go up. There are a few key indicators warning us to be cautious.The markets have had a signiﬁcant rally over the past seven months and as we know, the markets generally enjoy a breather from time to time. Mortgage reﬁnancing rates in the U.S. are showing lower readings, which is a concern, and some initial reports are suggesting that manufacturing in the U.S. might not be as active
as originally anticipated. There has been slowing economic data due to severe winter weather in the U.S., so the next few weeks will be crucial in really understanding if a new trend is forming or if it was indeed due to the cold snap. Although the S&P 500 recently reached a new record high, we also believe that trying to squeeze the last ﬁve percent out of a rally isn’t a good idea. In my opinion, it is important to be patient as an investor and the key to navigating softer periods is to have a strategy to get defensive when the time comes.This could mean taking some proﬁts on stocks that have shown impressive growth or
selling positions that have not participated in the rally or are down in value. I still believe we are in the middle stages of a U.S. bull market and there is a great deal of room for upside growth over the next few years.Therefore it is important not to panic if a market correction does present itself. I feel holding a little extra cash in your portfolio is prudent in 2014 as we head into this seasonally weak period. While the “sell in May and go away” strategy has worked in recent years and may indeed prove to be correct again this year, I still remain unconvinced that it is a good long-term investment strategy, as there have been many years where
Options for Volunteers
Volunteer North Shore, a service of North Shore Community Resources Society.
help to staff and families who attend community Well Baby clinics.
The following is a selection of volunteer opportunities from various community organizations, made available through
COMMUNITY HEALTH CENTRE CLINIC VOLUNTEER This position gives a volunteer opportunities to provide
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Limited Edition Lancer model shown‡
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it didn’t work out. Most importantly, make sure you have an active investment strategy because in these markets things can change quickly and you need to adapt. I can’t stress this enough. Lori Pinkowski is a portfolio manager and senior vicepresident, Private Client Group, at Raymond James Ltd., a member of the Canadian Investor Protection Fund.This is for informational purposes only and does not necessarily reﬂect the opinions of Raymond James. Lori can answer any questions at 604915-LORI or lori.pinkowski@ raymondjames.ca. You can also listen to her every Friday on CKNW at 5:35 p.m.
enable them to get out of their homes and go grocery shopping, attend appointments, or participate in social activities in the community. If you are interested in these or other volunteer opportunities, call 604-985-7138.
Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A31
YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to THE GAMES PEOPLE PLAY
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Royals hoping to rise up Handsworth set to take on Argyle in high stakes rugby matchup ANDY PREST email@example.com
Coaches can be a bit strange sometimes. If they did something before a big game — ate a particular type of burrito or something — and the result turned out well, they’ll likely go back for that same bean-ﬁlled goodness before their next big game. The inverse is also true — if something happened before a game and the results were poor, the coach may think twice about following those same footsteps before the next big game. Last season the Handsworth senior boys rugby team got off to a
fast start, knocking off the traditionally strong Carson Graham Eagles early on in the Lower Mainland AAA league. The North Shore News came calling, asking head coach Curry Hitchborn about new parity in the league and how the Royals became a team on the rise. Handsworth, however, promptly went out and lost their next game, 22-7 against Argyle. In fact, they lost their next ﬁve games, falling so far that they missed making the provincial championships entirely. Fast forward one year and the Royals are off to another fast start
with wins over Carson Graham, Kitsilano and West Vancouver. They’re once again on their way to face Argyle in an important game and the North Shore News is once again snifﬁng around, looking for some news on the Royals. When a reporter placed a call to Hitchborn this week, however, the coach had some unpleasant ﬂashbacks to the season past. “The last time I had this conversation with you it was right before an Argyle game which we lost,” said Hitchborn. “I’m such a superstitious weirdo I almost didn’t answer the phone.”
Hitchborn thankfully did take the call from the North Shore News and explained what a big game this is. With the regular season already winding down, a win over Argyle would lock up second place for Handsworth behind provincial powerhouse St. George’s. A loss for the Royals would bounce them all the way to fourth, setting up an early-round playoff matchup against that same St. George’s squad. An Argyle win would push the Pipers from fourth to third, getting them out of the way of St. George’s in the playoff semiﬁnals. Hitchborn also talked a little bit about what he expects from the Pipers team that derailed his season last year. “I’m expecting Argyle to do the two things that
they’ve always done really well, which is run the ball really hard at you and tackle you really hard,” he said. “Our guys are in for a ﬁght. It’s going to be tough, it is every year. It’s shaping up to be a pretty good rivalry. They took the last two off of us. . . . They’re skilled, they’re hard, they’re tough. Our guys are hungry for another shot at them.” The fact that Handsworth and Argyle are playing such an important game is a testament to how much the league has changed from the decades of dominance from Carson Graham with some St. George’s wins thrown in there from time to time. Hitchborn played for Handsworth in the early 2000s and came back to coach in 2007. See Handsworth page 32
A32 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
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Handsworth trying to build a rugby culture From page 31 “From 2007 to now the landscape is completely different,” he said, adding that all of the North Shore teams are now lumped together into a big, even pack with a few other teams from around the province, although everyone now is trying to catch up to private school powerhouses Shawnigan Lake and St. George’s. “No. 3 to 10 could beat each other on any given day,” said Hitchborn. “We have to stay healthy, obviously, and you’ve got to take the opportunity when it comes. We can’t afford to have any off days in this league.” The Royals have scored their strong results
so far despite a lineup that is devoid of any real superstars, said Hitchborn. “They’re an amazing team,” he said. “They work really, really hard for one another. It can be the wettest, coldest day of the year and those guys are out there and they’re pushing each other. We’re not big by any stretch of the imagination, we’re not hyper athletic by any stretch, but we’re organized, we’re persistent and those guys out there who show up every day, No. 1 through No. 32, are trying to make each other better. . . . There’s no special formula, we’re not reinventing the wheel. We practise the basics and the guys do them really, really well.”
Hitchborn also credited some recent Handsworth grads such as junior team coach Alex Bodnaruk and national U20 team member Neil Courtenay with helping to create a rugby culture at the school by coming back to help the younger kids. “You’re never too good to come back and help your high school,” said Hitchborn. “You get a 20-year-old guy out there donating his time to make sure that other kids have the same opportunities he did, that speaks really, really well of the sport itself.” ••• Handsworth and Argyle will clash Thursday, May 1 starting at 4 p.m. at Klahanie Park.
Sunday, April 27, 2014 - North Shore News - A33
SPORT West Van’s Rielly added to Team Canada for Worlds West Vancouver’s Morgan Rielly has been named to the initial roster for Canada’s National Men’s Team for the 2014 IIHF Ice Hockey World Championships scheduled for May 9-25. This week Hockey Canada announced the ﬁrst group of 20 players who will suit up for the championships, including Kevin Bieksa, Jason Garrison and Alexandre Burrows of the Vancouver Canucks and other NHL stars from non-playoff teams such as Rielly’s Toronto teammates James Reimer and Nazem Kadri and former Canuck Cody Hodgson, now with the Buffalo Sabres. Rielly, 20, is coming off his rookie NHL season with the Maple Leafs. He played in 73 games, scoring two goals while adding 25 assists. His 27 points was sixth highest in the league amongst rookie defenceman. Team Canada was picked by a management group led by general manager Rob Blake. “We are excited about the ﬁrst group of players that have committed to representing Canada at the world championship,” said Blake. “We have a good mix of experience and youth at both the professional and international level.” Countries have the option of adding additional players once teams are eliminated from the NHL playoffs. Canada is in a group with France, Slovakia, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Italy, Sweden and Norway. Their ﬁrst game will be May 9 against France. — Andy Prest
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A34 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
The West Vancouver Chamber of Commerce President’s Dinner & Business Excellence Awards took place Wednesday, April 23. Congratulations to all the winners! CITIZEN OF THE YEAR Sponsored by
BEST BIG BUSINESS OF THE YEAR
BEST SMALL BUSINESS OF THE YEAR
Hollyburn Eye Clinic
The he idea of citizenship means many different things to many different people. To some, it’’s just a facet of where they live, to others it’s an opportunity to make a diff difference. TTo Jo-Ann Wood, it’s a chance to giv give back to the community that has been her home for the past 40 years. Ass a nurse, educator, business person, wife,, mother and grandmother, Jo-Ann v part of and contributor to life in has been a vital West Vancouver. Her accomplishments are many. She has shown leadership on boards of community organizations and committees including the West Vancouver Community Foundation, the West Vancouver Library Foundation, the North Shore Hospice Society, the Inglewood Care Centre, the Children’s Health Centre of B.C., the West Vancouver WinterSong Festival and St. Christopher’s Church. She has lent her support to the West Vancouver Youth Band, the Kiwanis Club of West Vancouver, the Coho Festival, St. Anthony’s School and the Ferry Building Gallery. She was also an active partner with her husband Ron in his service on West Vancouver City Council and as Mayor of West Vancouver. She organized fund raising dinners for the benefit of the community that culminated in the establishment of the Mayor’s Endowment Fund for the Community and the Arts. Respected and admired by all who know her, Jo-AnnWood is a vital asset to West Vancouver and the community is lucky to have her.
Sincee 11941, this home-grown North Shore full ser service financial institution has been off offering their customers a unique team-f eam-focused experience. Committed tto providing expert financial advice, personaliz personalized solutions and proactive suppor support, their innovations have includ included the West Vancouver Financial Spa pa branch located in Park Royal Village. Designed esigned to provide a five-star level service, complet extensive survey research amongst they complete members and non-members annually to ensure the company’s service standards are being met. This research has shown repeatedly that clients rate them higher than the competition in the areas that matter most to them. Now known as BlueShore Financial, the company has experienced tremendous asset growth over the past several years without a merger or acquisition. With current membership roughly what it was in 2000, this growth was accomplished by focusing on an affluent market and growing their ‘share of wallet’ – a first in the credit union industry. A valued member of the community they serve, their financial and material sponsorship of events such as the Spirit of the Shore Half Marathon and Coho Run have helped make the North Shore a better place to live. They have been named to Aon Hewitt’s 50 Best Small and Medium Employers in Canada for three years in a row and consistently listed on BusinessinVancouver’s TopFinancialPlanningFirmsinMetroVancouver.
Dr. Pavan an Avinashi is a health care professional in the true sense of the word. As the owner of three multi-doctor independent opt optometry centres, including the HHollyburn Eye Clinic, he has built a rreputation as a compassionate caregiv giver and healer. In 2010, he was named to the top 10 pr practices of the year out of 2,300 in North th America and is an administrator for Vision Sourc Source in British Columbia, North America’s premier network of private practicing optometrists. He has chaired and served on the board of the B.C. Association of Optometrists and currently chairs their conference committee. In 2013, he was named the BCAO ‘Young Optometrist of the Year’ and has been traveling to Northern B.C. to provide eye-care to under-serviced first nations communities. An active speaker at schools and educational events, he has been featured on local radio to discuss proper eye care with members of the public and has lectured on medical and practice management topics to fellow optometrists, pharmacists and family physicians. Dr. Avinashi’s humanitarian work has also included fund raising campaigns to support third world eye care societies and in 2012, his clinics were named to the top 10 in Canada for supporting Optometry Giving Sight- a global organization that targets prevention of blindness and vision impairment. Known for his enthusiasm and spirit, he is respected by his colleagues as a leader in his field.
BEST NEW BUSINESS OF THE YEAR
BEST INNOVATOR OF THE YEAR
YOUNG ENTREPRENEUR OF THE YEAR
The British Butcher Shoppe
Sometimes the simple approach to serving people yields the best results. It’s an old idea that has made a new West Vancouver business a community favourite. The British Butcher, on Marine Drive in Ambleside, has become a culinary mainstay by providing their customers with the finest cuts of meat, poultry and deli items as well as a selection of imported British treats and groceries. The second of two North Shore Locations, the West Vancouver British Butcher Shop supplies their customers with hams, bacon, pies and sausages- all made in-house- and helps educate their customers to enable them to make educated choices. By training their team members to focus on the customer and listen to their concerns and requests, the British Butcher has become a household word in a growing number of households. Celebrated in the local press for their attention to detail and passion for excellence, the British Butcher is valued member of the communities they serve and are active in supporting community organizations such as the Canadian Legion. Truly serving your customers is an idea that never gets old and the West Vancouver British Butcher is a welcome new business.
Innovation is key to survival in business today. Since 1999, Turner Media has been at the forefront of digital and social media development. A small familyrun firm, they have brought the North Shore and its businesses to the digital world. Increasing revenues each year, Turner Media continues to grow and lead in the areas of social media, digital publishing and video. They help businesses expose their products and services to the largest possible audience cost effectively. Having been in business before Google, Twitter and YouTube, they posted live video views of Lions Gate Bridge six years before the provincial government. Today, Turner Media educates, informs and promotes companies in North and West Vancouver and supports arts and culture in our community. From the Kay Meek Centre, the Coho Festival of the North Shore and Athletics for Kids, to the Variety Club, Canadian Cancer Society and the Harmony Arts Festival, Tuner Media donated over $22,000 in support last year alone. The first new media company of its kind on the North Shore, Turner Media have helped define a new era in media, news and publishing and are continuing to develop unique online content with a North Shore Perspective.
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Digital Media Sponsor
Curious Mind Consulting Inc. Based in West Vancouver, the Curious Mind Consulting Inc. is an organization specializing in producing events focusing on business, politics, public policy and current affairs in Vancouver, Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Calgary. Chief Ideas Curator Leah Costello has developed brands that include The Bon Mot Book Club, Books Sandwiched In, History Wars, Ideas Without Borders and The Economic Club of Canada- a partnership. The Bon Mot Book Club has earned a reputation as the most original and talked about event series in Canada and has attracted some of the world’s most influential leaders to address community and business leaders in Canada. Speakers have included Kofi Annan, former Secretary General of the United Nations, Dick Cheney, former Vice President of the United States, economist Niall Ferguson, human rights advocate Ayaan Hirsi Ali, Sarah Palin, Pervez Musharraf, former President of Pakistan and authors such as Malcolm Gladwell, Bjorn Lomborg and Dr. Norman Doige. In three and a half years Curious Mind Consulting Inc. has hosted over 70 events and developed a reputation for excellent event execution as well as their ability to attract high profile speakers and influential audiences. In the broader community Curious Mind Consulting Inc has worked in a fund raising capacity with the Vancouver General Hospital Foundation, Vancouver Opera, the Vancouver Symphony and others. They were named to BC Business’Top 20 Innovators while Leah was recognized as Business in Vancouver’s 40 under 40. Donor
Student Dinner Sponsor
A40 - North Shore News - Sunday, April 27, 2014
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North Shore News April 27 2014