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Highrise approved beside school board 34-storey condo planned for 90 Sheppard East LISA QUEEN firstname.lastname@example.org
Staff photo/DAN PEARCE
C. W. Jefferys Collegiate Institute student Miriam Damile demonstrates a distracted driver while students look on during a Take Action Against Distraction event at the school yesterday.
Students tell tales of distracted driving C.W. Jefferys students witness drivers shaving and applying makeup
FANNIE SUNSHINE email@example.com Maame Darkwa expected to see drivers texting and talking to their passengers, but she wasn’t prepared
for the man who was shaving or the woman doing her make-up while behind the wheel. “I saw more than I thought I’d ever see,” said the Grade 11 C.W. Jefferys Collegiate Institute student.
The North York Mirror - A Metroland Community Newspaper
“I never thought I would see someone eating cereal out of a bowl or shaving with an electric razor. That’s for the bathroom.” Darkwa was one of several students who took part in Allstate @NorthYorkMirror
Insurance Company of Canada’s Take Action Against Distraction event, which was held nationally Sept. 20 from 7:30 to 8:30 a.m. at 92 sites. >>>TEENS, page 5
Willowdale Councillor John Filion admits he was “shocked and appalled” when he first heard of plans for a 34-storey condo building in a parking lot beside the Toronto Catholic District School Board office in downtown North York. But then he learned the former city of North York had left the door open to development on the site. “So, the question was, what would be the best building to build under the circumstances?” Filion said. At the Wednesday meeting of North York Community Council, councillors approved a mixed-use commercial and residential project proposed by developer Minto at 90 Sheppard Ave. E., east of Yonge Street, beside the school board’s head office at 80 Sheppard. The development, which still requires approval from city council >>>RESIDENTS, page 5
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NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012 |
Man gunned down at San Romanoway apartment ANDREW PALAMARCHUK firstname.lastname@example.org A 24-year-old man was gunned down in a North York apartment building early Thursday. The shooting happened at 25 San Romanoway northeast of Jane Street and Finch Avenue at 12:05 a.m. The victim was pronounced dead at the scene. An 11th-floor resident who didn’t
give his name said his neighbour woke him up. “He said he heard a big bang and then screaming. He thought something blew up,” the resident said. “Within a short time, the cops arrived, knocking on all the doors on the floor. I opened the door. The officer asked me if I heard any shots. I told him no but my neighbour did.” The resident, who has been living in the building since 2005, said three
young men live in the unit where the shooting occurred. “I’ve never heard of a shooting in this building before,” the resident added. “Fighting is common but not shooting.” Police officers were dusting building doors for fingerprints and examining security camera footage. Anyone with information is asked to call the homicide squad at 416808-7400 or Crime Stoppers.
Staff photo/Andrew Palamarchuk
Toronto police forensic officers attend at the scene of an early morning murder in an apartment building at 25 San Romanoway Thursday.
Man arrested in bank heist
chip truck dog clinic serving up implants: At left, Anne Xu and her dog, Caesar, wait to enter the Toronto Animal Services’ CHIP truck clinic at JaneFinch Mall recently for a microchip implant. The implants, which are the size of a grain of rice, provide a permanent identification system to reunite lost or stolen pets with their owners. Above, the Garcia family has their dog, Snoopy, microchipped by veterinarian Esther Attard. At right, Casey waits for his turn to get into the Toronto Animal Services’ CHIP truck clinic. Photos/PETER C. MCCUSKER
EFFORTS LAUDED caravan carnival: At left, Salvador Sánchez Cerén, vice-president of El Salvador, left, meets Father Hernán Astudillo last month at San Lorenzo Anglican Church on Dufferin Street. Cerén was visiting the church to thank its members for their efforts to donate food, clothing and medical supplies to Central America through The Caravan of Hope. At right, Anna Fuentes prepares food during the festival celebrating the Caravan of Hope. The Caravan has been providing food, clothing and medical supplies to communities in need in Central America since 2001. Staff photos/NICK PERRY
A man has been arrested in the robbery of a Keele Street and Wilson Avenue bank Sept. 14. Police said a man walked into the bank around 3:50 p.m. and just as the teller was ready to serve him, he spoke with someone in Spanish over his cell phone. The man then handed the teller a note demanding money. The man obtained a quantity of cash and left the bank. Jorge Luis Oliveros Ortega, 22, of Toronto, was arrested Tuesday and charged with robbery.
Local heroes in Willowdale to receive Jubilee medals Thirty local heroes will be presented with Diamond Jubilee Medals today. The award, which pays tribute to Queen Elizabeth’s 60 years on the throne, is given to Canadians who have made outstanding contributions to their community and country. Willowdale MP Chungsen Leung will present the recipients with their medals in the council chambers of the North York Civic Centre at 5100 Yonge St. beginning at 6:30 p.m. The winners are Marion Allsop, Melitina Blandau, Anna Bloom, Irene Carriere, Angela Chan, Donald Chen, Walter Chmela, John Choy, Daniel Coates, Warrant Officer Malcolm Dawson, Maj. Gino Falconi, Geoffrey Geduld, Murthy Ghandikota, Capt. Lionel Goffart, Albert Kowalenko, Chi Tsan Lok, Janet Love, Joan Mactavish, Gerald Mak, Heidi Mottahedin, Dr. Nicolas Pairaudeau, Mark Persaud, John Reid, Evelyn Robertson, Steve Sankar, William John Scrafton, Dr. Pang Shek, Jack Daniel Uger, Robert Weeks and Stephen Yiu.
| NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012
NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012 |
Opinion Ian Proudfoot Marg Middleton Peter Haggert Paul Futhey Warren Elder Jamie Munoz
Publisher General Manager Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Regional Dir. of Advertising Director of Distribution
Fairview branch closing news to reader
The North York Mirror is published every Thursday and Friday at 175 Gordon Baker Rd., Toronto, ON M2H 0A2, by Toronto Community News, a Division of Metroland Media Group Ltd.
How would you spend an extra 32 minutes? T
ransit. Transit. Transit. The news has been filled with transit stories of late: funding options for Toronto transit, a transit union public awareness campaign, and earlier this week the advocacy group Greater Toronto CivicAction Alliance asked residents ‘What would you do with 32’ extra minutes each day, if the province’s $50-billion Big Move transportation plan is completed? CivicAction’s Wednesday our view campaign launch goes beyond Toronto’s borders to include the It’s important Greater Toronto and Hamilton Area (GTHA). It not only asks to participate residents to participate in the campaign, but it demands a real in campaign transportation vision for the entire region. Alas, nothing is free in this world and $50 billion is a lot of money to not just spend, but more importantly find in the Province of Ontario’s ever-shrinking coffers. Granted, it amounts to only $2 billion a year for 25 years. Seems possible, but it would take the conviction of Premier Dalton McGuinty’s government – already facing a significant budget shortfall – to put up meaningful funding. And that’s a challenge. CivicAction estimates the average commute for residents in the GTHA, if the Big Move were not completed, would increase from 77 to 109 minutes – a loss of 32 minutes to one’s day. Thankfully, the 32 Minutes campaign isn’t about advocating one type of transit solution over the other, but simply asks a very real question: “What we are willing to do to make sure new transit gets built,” said the group’s chair, John Tory, after the launch. Closer to home and added to the Big Move, Toronto itself is faced with the challenge of funding a transit system that needs to significantly expand to meet the needs of the city. As our Oct. 4 editorial – ‘Toronto will get the transit it pays for’ – stated succinctly: taxpayers across the GTHA will have to face the reality that what you pay for – or don’t – is what you get. We encourage everyone to tell us how you would spend 32 extra minutes in your day and participate in the CivicAction campaign by visiting www.your32.com It’s important this conversation be kept alive. The idea of having people reflect on those extra 32 minutes a day should engage comment, along with highlighting the very real toll congestion is taking on our lives. If we fail to act, the problems of today’s commuters will get much worse in the future. Toronto Community News is a division of Metroland Media Group Ltd. The Mirror is a member of the Ontario Press Council. Visit ontpress.com newsroom
Write us The North York Mirror welcomes letters of 400 words or less. All submissions must include name, address and a daytime telephone number for verification purposes.
We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject letters. Copyright in letters remains with the author but the publisher and affiliates may freely reproduce them in
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To the editor: Thanks to the North York Mirror, those of us who make avid use of the Fairview Library were made aware it was closing and would be opening “sometime next year.” One is left to wonder, who did the planning for this branch? There were no signs, information or indication this was to be so, and, in my opinion, gives a “couldn’t care less” gesture to the people who pay for and use the library. My understanding of the city’s finances are that we are in dire straits, but there seemed to be enough ($4.4 million) to rehabilitate the Fairview branch. It will be interesting to see whether there will be over-runs. I shall be contacting my councillor and since we have received no word from her on this matter, I am left to wonder whether even she knew of the branch closing. Derek Pennington
Public housing report ‘skirts uncomfortable realities’
rom time to time a report comes from Toronto City Hall on an issue that cries for solution. To respect the complexity of a problem, council sets up a task force, and provides enough time and resources to examine the options. In return, the public and council expect solid recommendations. But after the fanfare and media availability, when the details are examined, comes the realization that the final report does little. Unfortunately council’s attempt to respond to the maintenance backlog in our public housing in the report “Putting People First” falls into this category. Which is too bad, because we Torontonians have a problem. Not only are we a landlord to around 164,000 residents in 2,200 buildings, but we also own a backlog of repairs that stands at about $750 million, which is growing by at least
Beyond the headlines
$90 million per year. So far, about 400 units are unfit for habitation. As the unfunded repair backlog balloons, there is a very real risk that more of our public housing stock will be less safe, less rentable and certainly more undesirable. In response, the Toronto Community Housing board recommended selling about 700 higher value single-family houses to generate “at least $222 million” for repairs. A firestorm of protest greeted the proposal. Without either side able to take control or draft a compromise, council deferred the problem to a working group. Aware that council was indecisive, the working group
could do little other than recycle cliches. Finally, it selected ideas based on pain avoidance rather than effectiveness. In response to the key issue of selling 619 single-family houses, the report recommended selling less than 10 per cent of those units. In addition came a suggestion to offer perhaps another 15 per cent of those homes to tenants. The rest of the report was filled with the usual recommendations, plus it took up the municipal mantra for more federal and provincial money. Like most reports, this one skirted uncomfortable realities. The report could have made explicit the unpleasant truth that the majority of our public housing stock is in good enough condition so that strong medicine can be pushed off. There could have been an evaluation of how current successes can be used elsewhere in Toronto. The report
could have investigated how Toronto’s social housing agency could learn from the successes in Regent Park, and plans for Lawrence Heights and Alexandra Park near Kensington Market. Both of the newer plans hope to replace aging public housing, add affordable housing stock plus public amenities. Clearly there are risks, but at least the scale of the figures show promise in addressing the maintenance backlog. Even on smaller issues the report chose to steer away from decisions that could seriously reduce the problem. There were also no lessons from other jurisdictions. If the goal of the report was to address the issue of how to turn around the increasingly poor state of Toronto’s public housing stock, it could have been much better. n David Soknacki is a former City of Toronto councillor and budget chief. Contact him at www.soknacki.com
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>>>from page 1 at its Oct. 30 meeting, includes a 34-storey condo building with 359 units on the west side of the site and 16 three-storey townhouses in two blocks along the north and east boundaries. The existing seven-storey Crown Realty office building will remain on the site, which will be split into two lots. Once the property is severed, the residential development won’t front on to a road, meaning residents living there will share a driveway with the school board, a city planning report said. The development will include a courtyard water feature that extends between the residential building and the townhouses. Planning consultant George Belza, who represents the developer, said the project will be an attractive addition to the neighbourhood. “I think this raises the architectural bar in the North York centre,” he said. The developers met an “unprecedented” four times with about 100 residents to address concerns, with most
‘(The area) is becoming a graceless canyon of buildings, with little architectural merit and total lack of community feeling.’ – Arnold Landis residents accepting the project, Filion said. “Ever yone, including myself, would prefer there wasn’t another condo building here,” he said. “But if development was going to occur here, this is how they want to see it.” However, some residents in the area are worried about the development. Joel Stanbrook, speaking on behalf of Saskia Zeegen, who owns a condominium on Kenneth Avenue just to the east of the development, is concerned about the loss of mature trees, the height of the building blocking out sunlight for neighbours,
emergency and personal vehicles having a hard time accessing the development, and additional traffic in an already congested area. In a letter to the city, residents Ming Hou and Kaiyan Fu said they are worried about additional traffic creating safety concerns in the area, the increase in pollution, the number of condo buildings in the area disrupting TV and cellphone signals and the threat to privacy for homeowners who have condo buildings towering over them. Arnold Landis agreed. Since moving into the neighbourhood in 1975, he has seen the area transform into a corridor of condo buildings. “I believe it is a mistake to grant this permit,” Landis said in a letter to the city. “Let the developer go to some other less-dense area or build some single house dwellings. That, at least, would soften the landscape from what is becoming a graceless canyon of buildings, with little architectural merit and total lack of community feeling.”
Teens observe drivers in North York >>>from page 1 The student volunteers at C.W. Jefferys counted 215 distractions while observing drivers at Sentinel Road and Finch Avenue, the most common being talking on the phone, talking to passengers, eating, smoking and texting. The aim of Take Action Against Distraction is to educate young people about the dangers and consequences of distracted driving, said Charles MacLennan, agency manager at Allstate Canada. “Nine or 10 (drivers) were engaging in multiple distractions at the same time,” MacLennan said prior to an assembly on the topic at the high school Thursday. “What the students saw, I know it surprised them.” Allstate wanted students to observe distracted drivers and then tell other students in an assembly format, as studies have shown young people are more likely to change driving behaviour if they hear it from their peers, he said.
‘I felt like, what are you doing, you’re going to get into a car crash.’ – Miriam Damile Driving distraction falls into three categories, he said: visual, such as looking at your cell phone; manual, such as eating; and cognitive, where the driver’s mental focus is not entirely on the road. According to Allstate, 75 per cent of Canadians admit to driving while distracted and eight out of 10 collisions are caused by distracted drivers. The company also notes drivers are 23 times more likely to crash while distracted; driving while distracted is equivalent to getting behind the wheel after consuming four beers. Like Darkwa, Miriam Damile wasn’t shocked to see drivers texting, but the woman who searched for her
iPad caused the Grade 11 student to raise an eyebrow. “I felt like, what are you doing, you’re going to get into a car crash,” she said. One time Damile said she witnessed her friend tie her hair in a ponytail – while steering with her knees. “It’s going overboard now,” she said. For Ireti Ilori, what was even more surprising than the man shaving or the person eating cereal was a package delivery company employee driving with headphones on while drinking coffee. “I thought he would be more careful,” said the Grade 11 student. “I didn’t expect to see that.” High school students have a chance to win cash in Allstate’s video, song or poster contest, which aims to create awareness of distracting driving. The contest is open to all high school students across Canada. The contest closes Friday, Nov. 2. For contest rules, visit www.justdrivecanada.ca
| NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012
Residents speak out against development
NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012 |
Casino: councillors hear pros, cons York West councillor Mammoliti calls meeting ‘illegal’ DAVID NICKLE email@example.com To r o n t o a n d E a s t Yo r k Community Council heard from more than 40 people on the pros and cons of allowing a casino resort to locate in the downtown area Wednesday night. And for the most part at the public hearing held in council chambers at Toronto City Hall, they focussed on the cons. “When I talk to my constituents in my riding, it’s very clear they reject the idea of a casino out of hand,” said New Democrat MPP Peter Tabuns, who kicked off the marathon public hearing by telling councillors he estimates 70 per cent of the riding want nothing to do with a casino resort in the city. Tabuns and others were particularly concerned with the idea of locating a casino
in the port lands – one of several downtown locations the Ontario Lottery and Gaming Corporation is said to be contemplating. Community council members held the consultation to the consternation of other city councillors in favour of bringing a casino to Toronto. York West Councillor Giorgio Mammoliti arrived at the consultation early, to tell reporters he believed the meeting was “illegal,” in that the Toronto and East York Community Council would not in the end be the one making a decision on the location of a casino in its boundaries. The local planning committee, he said, would be superceded by Mayor Rob Ford’s executive committee and Toronto Council. But the meeting continued. Community councillors heard from a handful of deputations in favour of casinos – including several unions representing gaming industry and hospitality workers – and the Canadian Gaming Association’s chief executive officer, Bill Rutsey, who had that
afternoon launched a website for his organization, www. torontocasinofacts.ca Rutsey said the committee needed to “get the facts,” and agreed with OLG numbers suggesting a casino resort would bring 12,000 jobs into the city, paying on average $50,000 a year. And he said the predictions “of blight” from casinos in a city don’t come to pass. “Reliable research shows that the development of casinos have no effect or positive effect on surrounding businesses,” he said. “Review all the facts and make a reasoned decision. You’ll find the fears that have been raised do not come to pass.” Most other deputants weren’t so sure. Lakefront resident Margaret van Dijk, quipped, “The jobs they’re most likely to bring is crime.” Jason Applebaum, a selfconfessed compulsive gambler, said casinos proximate to a major population centre like Toronto will be a dangerous lure for problem gamblers like himself. In the end, councillors voted
to ask for more reports on issues such as transportation, and the impact the casino would have on the horse racing industry. Trinity-Spadina Councillor Adam Vaughan questioned the statistics being used to pitch a casino. “There used to be a saying in the newsrooms I worked in: when you’ve got round numbers, you’ve got hollow arguments,” he said. “Until we have those numbers in real time, it’s just corporate pornography.” Toronto-Danforth Councillor Mary Fragedakis said the city shouldn’t rely on a casino to solve its problems. “I’m not sure we need to gamble on a casino,” she said. “I think we’re better to devote our resources to build on our strengths.” Only Davenport Councillor Ana Bailao appeared open to the possibility of a casino. “We’ve got to keep an open mind,” she said. “It bothers me when we say a casino is taking money from our most vulnerable people. We’ve got to have a reasonable conversation here.”
Pickling at Gibson House Celebrate the traditions of two communities at Gibson House Museum through the art of pickling. An exhibit called Kith, Kin and Kimchi delves into the 1850s Willow Dale settlement as well as North York’s vibrant Korean neighbourhood. See – and taste – how the two cultures approach preserving and learn about Korea’s signature dish, Kimchi. Take in the Living in Today exhibit by artist Joung-Yoon Lee in which she explores one’s relationship to the past, present and future and questions if you are happy, joyful and have hope. Children can contribute to a wall of public work using pencil and paper to explore the themes happiness and hope. Also included are textile works by guest artist Jung-Hee Rhee from Korea. Kith, Kin and Kimchi is offered Saturday, Oct. 20 from noon to 5 p.m.
Regular admission prices apply: adults $5.48, seniors and youth (13 to 18) $3.10, children (two to 12) $2.62. On Sunday, Oct. 21 you can join Kimchi expert BongJa Lee to learn traditional Korean preserving, and compare this with Mrs. Gibson’s historic pantry pickling. Explore the science and flavours of these two preserving traditions, and take home a container of Kimchi and a jar of Mrs Gibson’s pickles. This workshop takes place from 1 to 3 p.m. and costs $25 (plus HST). Registration and prepayment are required. Call 416-395-7432. Built in 1851, Gibson House was the home of Scottish immigrant David Gibson and his family. He was a land surveyor who helped map early Toronto. Visitors can step back in time and explore this elegant farmhouse. Visit www.toronto. ca/museums-events for details.
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| NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012
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NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012 |
Juggle family opinion when purchasing your first home These days, many first time home buyers are juggling a lot more than their finances. They have to deal with the challenge of well-meaning, but unwanted opinion. Why? Real estate agents agree that with down payments and closing costs increasing, more than ever before, young adults look to their parents for financial help. This leads to a greater involvement in the househunting process, and new home buyers soon discover that their family members bring along their own opinions in addition to their cash. But when the young buyers' dream home ideals clash with the older generations' vision, both parties must do a balancing act. “Satisfying both tastes is key,” explains Claudine Montanoareal estate agent on W Network's reality series My House Your Money. “For
young adults looking in the urban city, I stage the place to appeal with a modern contemporary look for the young professional—sleek and modern, bold and intense in terms of paint, furniture and décor.” When extended family members come along, the presentation certainly changes. “To appeal to young adults and their parents, it has to feel modern, but traditional as well. The look is not as bold in terms of paint and décor, but has a more relaxed, cosy feel with softer furnishings throughout, so both age groups can connect with the space.” Having been through the process previously, parents tend to be much more critical in home purchasing and are a bigger challenge to delight. “The young couple is usually more excited, and focus on the things on their wish-list
GTA realtors release resale housing figures for September
Real estate agent Mary Sblendorio works with Michelle and Scott Sewell on their daughter Kait’s first home purchase, on the W Network reality series My House Your Money.
they are getting. In fact, they are excited to just purchase something they can call their own,” adds Montano. When it comes down to it, winning this war is easier than imagined for the new home buyers, says fellow My House
Your Money real estate agent, Helene Baguley. “Most parents or extended family members, even if they are providing the down payment, want to see their kids happy at all costs.”
Greater Toronto Area (GTA) realtors reported 5,879 transactions through the TorontoMLS system in September 2012. The average selling price for these transactions was $503,662, an increase of more than 8.5 per cent compared to last year. The number of transactions was down by 21 per cent in comparison to September 2011. However, it is important to note that there were two fewer working days in September 2012 compared to September 2011. The majority of transactions are entered on working days. On a per working day basis, sales were down by 12.5 per cent year-over-year. “While sales have been lower due to stricter mortgage lending guidelines, we continue to see substantial competition between buyers. The months of inventory trend remains low from a historic perspective, which explains the strong price increases we
are experiencing,” says TREB President Ann Hannah. September average selling prices were up compared to last year for all major home types. Price growth was strongest in the City of Toronto, including condominium apartments with eight per cent year-overyear growth. All benchmark home types included in the MLS Home Price Index (MLS HPI) experienced year-over-year price increases, with substantially stronger increases for low-rise homes. “Barring a major change to the consensus economic outlook, home price growth is expected to continue through 2013. Based on inventory levels, price growth will be strongest for low-rise home types, including single-detached and semi-detached houses and town homes,” says TREB’s Senior Manager of Market Analysis, Jason Mercer. – TREB
Arista Homes introduces Goddard on the Valley Elly is your expert in local print & digital advertising. For information on advertising in the North York Mirror contact
As an award winning builder in the GTA, Arista Homes is excited to embark on its latest project, Goddard on the Valley. Offering a truly exceptional location, the development will be set in the picturesque and vibrant Bathurst Manor, just north of Sheppard. It embarks on acres of natural woodland provid-
ing the privacy and prestige of a ravine locale with the accessibility and convenience of an urban neighbourhood. The backdrop is a beautiful place to explore with the kids, get fresh air with the dog and marvel at the pristine scenery. Just a short walk away from this natural oasis are shops and local conveniences at Sheppard and Bathurst, and it’s just five minutes from the 401. Set to be completed in fall 2013, Goddard on theValley will feature 62 homes made up of 54 semi attached homes
and eight detached. The neighbourhood’s semi attached homes will be built on 25 foot lots while single detached homes will be built on 36 and 40 foot lots. Semi detached starting prices are in the mid $600,000.00 for approximately 1,700 square feet and up to 3,500 square feet for the detached. Homes with be built with the same high quality standards as all homes found in its award winning community developments. When it comes to interior and exterior design, Arista pays special attention to detail and takes pride in offering innovative designs. Its product offering and standard specifications set the company apart in the
building industry. Goddard on the Valley clients have the exclusive option of a fully kosher kitchen. The COR provided Arista Homes with a standard layout outlining specifications to accommodate kosher clients. The development is still in the beginning stages and Arista Homes encourages interested buyers to register for more information online at AristaHomes.com or call 905-660-5000. With unbeatable customer service, a reputable design team and success in the GTA praised by clients, municipal officials and the home building industry, Arista Homes is dedicated to providing life-friendly homes that they would be proud to own.
9 | NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012
an oasis at Bathurst & Sheppard
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a rare new community on the ravine in a vibrant and established north york location. Goddard on the Valley offers a truly exceptional location, with the privacy and prestige of a ravine locale, along with the accessibility and convenience of an urban home. Here, you’re a short walk away from this natural oasis, the shops and conveniences of Sheppard and Bathurst, and just minutes from the 401 and the Downsview Subway Station.
MINUTES FROM SHOPS, RESTAURANTS, PARKS, TRANSIT, WORSHIP & MORE
FINCH AVE. WEST
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Community Hebrew Academy
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William Lyon Mackenzie Collegiate Institute
Yorkdale Shopping Centre
Jewish Public Library
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Darchei Noam Synagogue of Toronto
Kolbo Kosher Foods Inc.
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Beth Jacob Synagogue
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Ulpanat Orot Girls School
North York Civic Soccer Fields
Toronto Public Library
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Downsview TTC Bus Station
Charles H Best Middle School
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NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012 |
What would you do with an extra 32 minutes? CivicAction’s transit awareness campaign invited comments on benefits of a shorter commute RAHUL GUPTA firstname.lastname@example.org What would you do with an extra 32? That’s the question advocacy group the Greater Toronto CivicAction Alliance is asking residents beginning this week with the launch of a media campaign in favour of better regional transit. The group is calling on commuters to weigh in on what they’d do with an extra 32 minutes each day, the time it says would be saved on commuting if the province’s $50-billion Big Move transportation plan for the Greater Toronto and Hamilton Area (GTHA) is completed. Not completing the Big Move, the group argues, would push the average commute time from 77 to 109 minutes – a loss of 32 minutes – and continue to cost the regional economy billions of dollars in lost productivity. “Our message to the people of the GTHA is have your say in how you would benefit from moving across the region more easily,” said CivicAction’s CEO Mitzie Hunter at a media event in downtown Toronto
Staff photo/Rahul Gupta
Greater Toronto CivicAction Alliance members John Tory, left, and Mitzie Hunter hold signs promoting the group’s new media campaign Wednesday morning. The group is asking residents what they would do with an extra 32 minutes per day if better transit links are built within the region.
promoting the campaign. “Tell us, what would you do with 32 extra minutes per day?”
Hunter said the province needs to be held accountable by the public to fully implement the Big Move,
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of which only 20 per cent has been funded. “We want residents of the region to imagine what it would be like with a better transportation system,” said Hunter, who was accompanied by CivicAction chair John Tory and many of the group’s specially appointed regional transit “champions” – individuals chosen by CivicAction to advocate for better transit. To promote the campaign, CivicAction has created a website which invites individuals to share how they would benefit from a shorter commute. The group has also produced a special video clip which it screened at Wednesday morning’s press conference, and asked Twitter users how they would make use of the 32 extra minutes. • “I would spend more time with my family and volunteer in my community,” tweeted @henrjose (Joe Henry). • “With an extra 32 mins a day I’d like to say that I’d do housework (but it’s more likely I’d walk my dog longer),” wrote @rspring (Rebecca Spring).
The fall campaign is the first phase of CivicAction’s strategy to bring more awareness for transit. Tory said the next step would be to convince residents of the increased costs they’ll have to shell out to complete the Big Move. “We think it’s better to establish the need first that there is a congestion crisis,” he said after the press conference. “Then we can move to the question of what we are willing to do to make sure new transit gets built.” He said the group would continue to pursue a regional focus and avoid advocating on what mode of transit is best. “We’re not going to get involved in the subway versus LRT argument,” said Tory. “We’re more interested in getting people to face up to the issues and decide on priorities and how to pay for them. If we can achieve that, it would be a constructive use of our time.” Hunter said she expects phase two of the campaign will launch sometime in the winter. For more information, visit www. your32.com
The Royal Canadian Legion will build a Virtual Wall of Honour and Remembrance to honour all veterans who have died. The appearance of the Virtual Wall will coincide with the national Remembrance Day ceremony, orga-
nized by the legion on behalf of all Canadians, and be displayed on the large video screens prior to the start of the ceremony Nov. 11 in Ottawa. As a way to honour relatives and friends who have served Canada,
Canadians are invited to forward a photograph of a veteran who has died to Dominion Command along with the person’s name, years of service, element or force to which he belonged or regiment/unit. Photos can be sent by mail to
Dominion Command, 86 Aird Place, Ottawa, ON, K2L 0A1 (no originals please as they cannot be returned) or electronically to RememberingThem@legion.ca or ALeurMemoire@legion.ca Any veteran (including those who
belonged to the Merchant Navy and of Ferry Command) whose death was attributable to any cause before or after they served (Second World War, Korea, peace support missions, Afghanistan, accidental death in Canada) will be honoured.
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Fall isn't just a great time to reconnect with family and friends after the summer, it's the perfect opportunity to support a great cause like the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation (CBCF), especially in October which is Breast Cancer Awareness Month. With Cook for the Cure you can combine entertaining with fundraising. Whether it's an intimate dinner or full-fledged family affair, you can turn your fall gathering into a Cook for the Cure party by asking your guests to make a donation to the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation in place of traditional hostess gifts. Register your party online at www. cookforthecure.ca and KitchenAid will donate $50 to help the cause. “Cook for the Cure parties help me share my love and passion for food with my friends and family while supporting a great cause,” says world-renowned chef Lynn Crawford. To help you get into the spirit and host your own Cook for the Cure party here's how you can add some fall flair with an autumn inspired menu. Pumpkins: Nothing says fall like a pumpkin pie straight from the oven, but there is more to pumpkins than just pie. Why not try pumpkin soup, which makes a delicious appetizer and can be prepared in advance and heated up when needed. As an added bonus, pumpkins are also great for you, since they contain carotenoids that help reduce the
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| NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012
Legion to build Virtual Wall of Honour for veterans
NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012 |
It’s Happening in North York ■ Friday, Oct. 12
Oktoberfest in the Square WHEN: Until Sunday, Oct. 14 WHERE: Shops at Don Mills, 1090 Don Mills Rd. CONTACT: 416-447-0618, http://www. shopsatdonmills.ca, sdmguestservices@ caddilacfairview.com COST: $5 to $15 Raise a stein, grab your lederhosen and enjoy live music, traditional German delicacies and an Oktoberfest keg in the Town Square. Hours: Friday 5 to 10 p.m., Saturday 4 to 10 p.m., Sunday 2 to 6 p.m.
■ Saturday, Oct. 13
Toronto Cat Rescue Adoptathon WHEN: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. WHERE: Pet Valu, 486 Lawrence Ave. W. CONTACT: Alison, 416-538-8592, www.torontocatrescue.ca, email@example.com COST: Adoption fee applies Also happening Sunday, Oct. 14. Miniature Enthusiasts of Toronto Show and Sale WHEN: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. WHERE: Japanese Canadian Cultural Centre, 6 Garamond Ct. CONTACT: Heather, 416-463-1817, http://met.miniature.net, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: $8 (free for children under 12) Show features miniature dealers and artisans from across Canada who make and sell everything for your miniature house or setting.
■ Sunday, Oct. 14
WHEN: 10:15 a.m. WHERE: Temple Sinai Congregation of Toronto, 210 Wilson Ave. CONTACT: Education Office, 416-487-3281, www.templesinai. net, email@example.com COST: $10/$8 Topic: Canadian Jews: Who Are We? Where Did We Come From?
Bayview Ave. CONTACT: 416-447-5136 COST: $2 per session Women are welcome to join in every Wednesday morning. Coffee and cookies afterwards. Basic Genealogy and Family History WHEN: 2 to 4 p.m. WHERE: North York Central Library, 5120 Yonge St. CONTACT: Toronto Branch, Ontario Genealogical Society, www.torontofamilyhistory.org, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: $132 ($120 for OGS members)
Parlour Talk with Author Dorothy Duncan WHEN: 1:30 to 3 p.m. WHERE: Gibson House Museum, 5172 Yonge St. CONTACT: 416 395-7432, www.toronto.ca/ gibsonhouse, email@example.com COST: $5 in advance Join Dorothy Duncan in the parlour at Gibson House as she speaks about her latest book ‘Hoping for the Best, Preparing for the Worst, Everyday Life in Upper Canada 1812-1814’. Enjoy demonstrations and tastes in the historic kitchen. Registration encouraged.
Tree Tenders Volunteer Training Program WHEN: 6 to 8:30 p.m. WHERE: Toronto Botanical Garden, 777 Lawrence Ave. E. CONTACT: Jessica Piskorowski, 416413-9244, www.your.leaf.org, jessica@ yourleaf.org COST: $50/$70 A multi-day course for people wanting to gain tree-related knowledge and skills. Runs today and Thursday 6 to 8:30 p.m., Saturday 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Tuesday 6 to 8:30 p.m.
■ Tuesday, Oct. 16
Young at Heart Club WHEN: 12:30 to 3 p.m. WHERE: Church of the Incarnation, 15 Clairtrell Rd. CONTACT: Audrey Stratton, 416-2217516, www.incarnationtoronto.ca, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: $5 Lunch catered by Canterbury Place followed by Ed Rutherford: The Governor General’s One Million Pictures
The eh List Author Series: Kamal Al-Solaylee; Intolerable: A Memoir of Extremes WHEN: 7 to 8 p.m. WHERE: North York Central Library Auditorium, 5120 Yonge St. COST: Free
■ Wednesday, Oct. 17
Tap Dance Classes WHEN: 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. WHERE: Goulding Community Centre, 45 Goulding Ave. CONTACT: Marilyn Huziak,
Friendly Games of Bridge WHEN: 9:30 to 11 a.m. WHERE: Trinity Presbyterian Church York Mills, 2737
October Lecture Series with Hesh Troper
and weekdays 9 to 5 p.m. Part of the revenue funds a scholarship for an art student at York University.
905-989-2423, email@example.com COST: $84 for 12 weeks/$9 drop-in
■ Thursday, Oct. 18
Toronto Symphony Orchestra Musical Chat WHEN: 7 to 8 p.m. WHERE: North York Central Library Auditorium, 5120 Yonge St. CONTACT: 416-395-5639 COST: Free Call to register.
Howling Hootenanny WHEN: 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. WHERE: Black Creek Pioneer Village, 1000 Murray Ross Pkwy, CONTACT: http://blackcreek.ca/ COST: See website for details Happening Oct. 20, 21, 27 and 28.
■ Saturday, Oct. 20
Human Library WHEN: Noon to 5 p.m. WHERE: North York Central Library, 5120 Yonge St. CONTACT: 416-395-5660 COST: Free Borrow a ‘human book’ for a one-onone conversation. Hear their stories, ask questions, broaden your mind and find some common ground. Call to register.
Giant Fall Sale WHEN: 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. WHERE: Donway Covenant United Church, 230 The Donway West CONTACT: Jaren McLeod, 416-444-8444, donwaycovenant.com, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: Free Kith, Kin and Kimchi WHEN: Noon to 5 p.m. WHERE: Gibson House Museum, 5172 Yonge St. CONTACT: email@example.com, 416-395-7432, www.toronto.ca/gibsonhouse, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: Admission In the historic kitchen discover how pickling used in 1850s Ontario compares to the process of making the traditional Korean pickled dish Kimchi. The Willowdale Group of Artists Fall Show and Sale WHEN: Noon to 5 p.m. WHERE: North York Civic Centre, 5100 Yonge St. COST: Free More than 100 watercolor, oil, acrylic and pastel paintings. Continues to Nov. 2. Show times: Saturday noon to 5 p.m.
Antiques Sale for North York Women’s Shelter WHEN: 4 to 7 p.m. WHERE: Yorkminster Citadel Salvation Army Church, 1 Lord Seaton Rd. CONTACT: Grace Foster, 416-417-2141, grace.foster@sympatico. ca COST: $5 admission Donations of vintage, antiques and collectables appreciated
■ Sunday, Oct. 21
Kimchi and Pickle Making Workshop WHEN: 1 to 3:30 p.m. WHERE: Gibson House Museum, 5172 Yonge St. CONTACT: email@example.com, 416-395-7432, www.toronto.ca/gibsonhouse, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: $25 plus HST Learn traditional Korean preserving.
Regular thorough eye exams crucial for longterm vision CHRIS GOUGH OPTICIAN
Apart from normal vision checkups, regular, thorough eye exams are crucial to your long term vision health. A proper eye exam is very important. When having an
eye exam, it’s crucial to ensure the eye doctor is a qualified professional who performs a full examination that includes a check for high blood pressure, sugar diabetes, glaucoma, and a host of other eye ailments. Doctors we accociate with recommend that these full examinations are completed every
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who can suffer serious complications that can lead to total loss of vision if unchecked. Diabetes patients need to watch their diet and take proper medication to stabilize it. We must remind people that, if prescribed medicat i o n , to co nt i n u e re f i l l i n g their prescriptions.
Gough Optical has operated in North York for 40 years in the medical building next to the Humber River Hospital. The clinic offers the full range of eye care, from lenses and glasses for sports and everyday life to thorough eye examinations. For more information, visit www.goughoptical. com or call 416-745-6550.
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Sealy is the world’s largest bedding manufacturer. We have an immediate need for: Sewing Machine Operators 401 and McCowan Road We are looking for qualified industrial sewing machine operators who have 2-3 years experience in a busy manufacturing environment. These positions are available for both the day and afternoon shifts. We pay competitive wages with company paid benefits. To apply for this position please fax your resume to: Rick Ryerson @ 416-699-7107 or email your resume to: email@example.com Drivers HIRING AZ DRIVERS! Ippolito Transportation is Hiring F/T AZ Drivers for Ontario/Quebec and U.S. Lanes. We provide dedicated late model equipment, group benefits, and RRSP/DPSP programs. Send Resume along with CVOR and Abstract to Fax: 905-639-5568 / Email: lucy.domingues@ ippolito.biz or Call: 905-639-1174 Ext. 3113.
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BED, ALL new in plastic, Queen Orthopedic. Mattress, boxspring. Warranty. Cost $1,000, Sell $275. 416-779-0563 HOT TUB (SPA) Covers Best Price, Best Quality. All shapes & Colours Available. Call 1-866-652-6837 w w w. t h e c o v e r guy.com/newspaper TV ARMOIRE, rosewood. Good quality/ condition. For a 40”-42” TV. 416-223-0144
Firewood QUALITY SEASONED firewood for sale. Pick-up or delivery available. Call Canal Farmers Market 905-775-0046.
Cash 4 Cars Dead or alive Same day Fast Free Towing
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BUILDER/ GENERAL CONTRACTORS RESIDENTIAL/ COMMERCIAL. Finished basements. Painting. Bathrooms. Ceramic tiles. Flat roofs. Leaking basements. Brick/chimney repairs. House additions 9 0 5 - 7 6 4 - 6 6 6 7 , 416-823-5120 DICK’S HOME Improvements. Reliable, experienced, top quality service. Renovate an entire home or room. Carpentry, plumbing, electrical, ceramic, painting...(416)816-6219, anytime.
Waste Removal ALWAYS CHEAPEST!
All Garbage Removal! Home/ Business. Fast Sameday! Free Estimates! Seniors Discounts. We do all Loading & Clean-ups! Lowest Prices. Call John: 416-457-2154 Seven days
PETER’S DEPENDABLE JUNK REMOVAL From home or business, including furniture/ appliances, construction waste. Quick & careful!
416-677-3818 Rock Bottom Rates!
EMERGENCY? Clogged drain, camera inspection Leaky pipes Reasonable price, 25 years experience Licensed/ Insured credit card accepted Free estimate James Chen
647-519-9506 Decks & Fences 0 ALL DECKS built in 1 day. Highest quality. Lowest Prices! Free design and estimates. Call Mike 416-738-7752 www.griffindecks.ca
Masonry & Concrete BRICK, BLOCK & NATURAL STONEWORK
Chimneys, Tuck Pointing, Brick, Concrete Windowsills and Much More! For Free Estimate Call Peter: 647-333-0384 www. stardustconstruction .com
Painting & Decorating BROTHER’S HOME Painting & Renovation. From $125 per room. Interior/ Exterior. Wallpapering. Free estimates. Over 30 years experience. 416-558-3391
& Collectibles Wanted Cash for Older: Coins, Jewelry, Military, Watches, Toys, Barbies, Silver, Gold & old advertising etc. 25 years experience. Richard & Janet 416-431-7180 416-566-7373 Moving & Storage
LOCAL, long distance Packing service, FREE boxes.
ESTATE/ CONTENTS SALE OCTOBER, 13TH & 14TH 10am - 4pm 51 Stuart Cres. (401/ Yonge) Treasures galore!
Whole Home Content Sale
15 Raeburn Ave. (401/ Avenue Rd.)
Saturday, October 13th 9am - 4pm
Antiques, collectibles, house wares & more! Visit www. sellmytreasures.ca to view pictures
HOUSE CONTENTS SALE
Flooring & Carpeting
Fri. Oct. 12th 5:30pm - 8pm Sat. & Sun. Oct. 13th & 14th 10am - 3pm 219 Gracedale Blvd. (Finch/ Islington)
NESO FLOORING Carpet installation starting from $1.29/ sq.ft. Hardwood, laminate at low prices. 26 yrs experience. Free Estimates. Best Price! 647-400-8198
Appliance Repairs/ Installation APPLIANCE/ TV Repairs (since 1988) Free Estimates Warranty, Credit cards, TV’s, Fridge’s, Stoves, Dishwashers, Washers, Dryers, Air Conditioning, & Heating. 416-616-0388
HUGE INDOOR GARAGE SALE
Sat. Oct 13 8am ~ 12pm
St. John’s United Church
2 Norbert Cr (1 bk N of 401/ 1 bk E of Vic Park)
Hundreds of previously enjoyed treasures!
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| NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 12, 2012
NORTH YORK MIRROR w | Friday, October 12, 2012 |
DISCOVER A JOY OF BEING PAIN-FREE! Heel Spur, Elbow or Shoulder Pain, Arthritis and much more
In the last 10 years, over 300 articles and abstracts have been published in Canada regarding the efficacy of shockwave therapy. With a higher than 85% success rate, it is more effective than surgery, ultrasound or laser therapy (Canadian Chiropractor Journal). The Art of Life Health Centre employs genuine, focused Radial Shock Wave Therapy (RSWT) for medical problems of the musculoskeletal system. Using state-of-the-art RSWT technology imported from Europe, you can experience immediate relief from the following conditions only after 3 to 5 sessions, without any anaesthesia: • • • •
Heel Spur or Plantar Fasciitis Tennis/Golf Elbow or Frozen Shoulder Trigger Points and Back pain Delayed Unions or Non-Unions (following a fracture or surgery), Stress Fractures • Ligamentous Damage and Degeneration • Similar Conditions Involving Major Joints Like Knee, Hip, Elbow & Shoulder
Our patients who are again active and pain-free share their successful stories: “I was treated with Radial Shockwave Therapy at “The Art of Life” health clinic for about one month. I had a heel spur for more than three years. I tried every treatment I could find for this problem, and Shockwave Therapy was my last hope. Miracles do happen! My pain has disappeared completely. I was so happy that I came back to the clinic to demonstrate that I am able to dance again!” Erin G. “The pain in my elbow was so bad, that I could not even sleep. When my family doctor referred me for a new physiotherapeutic treatment, I was so glad that did not even ask him for any information regarding it. I simply made a telephone call to book the first available appointment at “The Art of Life” clinic. When I shared with my co-workers my hope to be healed from my two year old problem at the mentioned health centre, their reaction was not encouraging at all. They were very suspicious about that new European equipment and were trying to convince me not be so easily caught by marketing tricks. They even checked all the information about Radial Shockwave Therapy that they were able to find online. All of us were surprised with the medical statistics showing successful results after those treatments being provided. Everybody agreed that I should give it a try. I received three treatments, and then, three weeks later - the fourth one. After the first two treatments I got some inflammation. I knew from my conversation with the practitioner, that it could happen, and yet I was about to give up that experiment. It was my friends who asked me not do that. After the third treatment I was able to sleep without painkillers. A few weeks later I went back to playing tennis. (I had stopped playing three year ago). I think, the public should be getting more information about the medical market new developments from all over the world.” Fred D. “My frozen shoulder was giving me a hard time for at least four years. Every year I had to spend a couple of thousand dollars over and above my extended health care benefits for physiotherapy, acupuncture and massage. Even cortisone shots did not work
A Step Towards Triumph Often while watching television or reading a newspaper article, we come across a commercial or an advertisement of yet another charity concert with the words “sick children”. Then an unconscious thought crosses our mind: just another campaign exploiting our feelings of guilt to collect money! It’s so easy to wave it all off, let it pass by you and not to pay attention. Avoid being involved with other people’s despair and misfortune; all you have to do is turn the TV off and put the newspaper aside. No worries, no need to feel sorrow or responsibility. It’s much easier and more peaceful to live in a world where childhood illness doesn’t exist, because there seems to be no place for them here. They don’t belong! Hundreds of charity concert funding, thousands of sacrifice callings, and countless sick children with uncertain futures... What can be more tragic than the helplessness and hopelessness of a sick child? What else can parents’ and grandparents’ lives revolve around and focus on, when there is a sick child at home? What a waste of talent and energy! What if it was your baby? Now, imagine if this sickness were to continue for years, and all your strengths and resources were to run out? Parents of these children seek more and more medical opinions, appeal to social services, plead for some sort of funding, call their friends and relatives for help. Meanwhile, it is easy to imagine someone sitting comfortably in their chair, reading or viewing the cry for help, and responding, “They are asking for money again!” There are many cries for help, but all too often, the response is the complaint that you should stop bothering them. Fortunately, we are able to seek out and join a different community, where there are people who are willing and ready to commit to the idea of sacrificing for our children: people who are ready to give their time and offer their resources, in order for talented children with health problems to have a chance to obtain psychological stability, as well as the WILL to overcome their insecurities and begin to grow. It’s interesting to realize that these seeds of hope have grown through pain,
resulting in miracles, spiritual growth and at the same time physical and emotional healing in the future. The very talent of overcoming opens doors to other talents which have been given to these kids from their birth. The main focus of our not-for-profit organization, The Art of Life Community Health Care Centre, is to develop educational, psychological and medical programs for these gifted children with health problems. Our choice and contribution to these very special kids will give them a chance to be free and independent citizens in this world, while realizing their talents and filling this life with music and harmony. Talented musicians Rena and Rufat Amiraliev have first-hand experience with these difficulties. Themselves children with health difficulties, they fought through years of everyday struggles, and as the years have passed, they have not betrayed their talents. After graduating from Moscow’s conservatory in the name of Chaikovski, they have triumphed over their challenges, and currently perform many concerts all over Europe and America. On this very special occasion a concert has been organized to benefit the not-for-profit organization The Art of Life. They will share their stage with two other gifted children: trombone player Mark Krytik, and violinist Kerry Wong. Your decision to help these gifted children will bring new hope, and give an opportunity for a new generation to find and celebrate their roles in our lives. The concert will be held on November 10th 2012, at 19:00hrs, at the concert hall at Runnymede United Church (432 Runnymede Road, Toronto, ON, M6S 2Y8), Together with the Art of Life Community Health Care Centre and the Prater Ensemble. For information and tickets Call: (416) 449-6747, (647) 778-7214, (416) 222-0533 Or contract us at: firstname.lastname@example.org
anymore. Then my physician told me about a new European treatment called Radial Shockwave Therapy. Although I did not believe that anything except surgery could help me, I decided to try it. I had only two and a half months before the date when I was booked for surgery. I underwent three sessions with Shockwave Therapy. The pain was still there, and I decided to go for the operation. Two months later I got a phone call from the hospital reminding me about the scheduled surgery and was shocked at that moment. I realized that there was no more pain in my shoulder. I had completely forgotten about it! I cannot even tell exactly when that happened. Now I am coming to the clinic to get an absolutely unique treatment for the arthritis in my knees.” John F. “That was fast! The pain was gone just after the first treatment, but came back in four days when I started to play golf. I recalled that the physiotherapist told me not to use my elbow during the period of treatment. I came back to the clinic and received two more sessions with Shockwave Therapy. Four weeks later I did not feel any discomfort at all in my elbow. I am ready for the golf season!” Michael J.
885 Don Mills Road, Suite 121
Bring this article before November 15th and get
your first treatment with RSWT and free Combitron session in addition!