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TC THINGS-TO-dO GUIdE: 19

Treefest, swap meet and much more HOMELESSNESS

Homeless numbers up & shelter is on the way Many homeless camps dismantled Diane StranDberg Tri-CiTy News

Homeless numbers have been creeping up in the TriCities despite efforts of outreach workers to find homes for people. And the result this summer was that dozens of homeless camps were taken down by the city of Port Coquitlam alone. But the operator of a new homeless shelter and transition housing slated to open in Coquitlam in mid-December said there will be room for many of those homeless people as well as programs to help them get housing. “Those that are priority

TC

INSIdE: See Partington Creek plans [page 4] • Vito Lecce’s big garden [page 18]

FOX35

FRIDAY, SEPT. 18, 2015 Your community. Your stories.

TRI-CITY

NEWS

The 35th annual Terry Fox Run takes place on Sunday. For details on the four Tri-Cities Fox Runs, see page 3

— those at the most risk of absolute homelessness and are already in the temporary shelter that is shutting down — would be the ones we would take in first,” said Sean Spear, associate director with RainCity Housing, which is building 30 shelter beds and 30 transitional beds for longer stays at 3030 Gordon Ave. in Coquitlam. Rob Thiessen, managing director of the Hope For Freedom Society, which provides outreach services to local homeless people, speculates some of the increase in homelessness could be due to people hoping to get into the new homeless shelter that is still under construction. see SOME HOMELESS, page 8

SOMETHING FISHY

Moody creeks are in the pink Diane StranDberg Tri-CiTy News

An old friend has returned to Port Moody after a long absence. Dozens of pink salmon have been making their way into Noons and Mossom creeks recently, encouraged by rains that replenished local waterways that had dried up over the summer. “It’s good news. It’s a cause for celebration,” said Ruth Foster, a Mossom Creek

hatchery co-founder, who said the recent run of several dozen pairs was the largest in two decades. In 2013, the last time pinks were in the creek, hatchery volunteers saw just four pink salmon. The news is particularly good because Mossom volunteers were at Tenderfoot Creek Hatchery in Squamish this week to collect pink eggs in the hopes of reintroducing the species to the creek. see ‘3RD SPECIES’, page 9

JANIS WARREN/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

On Sunday, Kirsten Fox, Donna White, Florence Vandebeek and Lauren Jernigan will be at the Terry Fox Foundation’s BC and Yukon office in Port Coquitlam to celebrate each Fox Run site as organizers call in to share successes. “It’s a day better than Christmas,” said White, the charity’s provincial director (wearing a red Terry’s Team T-shirt as a cancer survivor). For the 35th anniversary year, the Shaughnessy Street office will co-ordinate with 113 run sites and support all of the events taking place in schools, communities, daycares and seniors’ centres, and numerous special events. Last year, the BC/Yukon office raised about $1.5 million from non-school activities in Fox’s name.

contact the tri-city news: newsroom@tricitynews.com / sales@tricitynews.com / delivery@tricitynews.com / 604-472-3040


A2 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

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FOX35 www.tricitynews.com

FOX RUN DETAILS

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A3

Terry Fox’s Marathon of Hope captured the attention of a nation in 1980. Ever since, millions of Canadians have carried on the campaign of Port Coquitlam’s most famous son by taking part in the annual Terry Fox Run... A LOONIE APIECE: THE MAYORS CHALLENGE

The Tri-Cities host four Terry Fox Runs Sunday PoRT CoquiTlAM

Hyde Creek recreation centre, 10 a.m. start Keynote speaker: Analyn Purcell MC: Bruce Moore Entertainment: Revolving Doors Route: Hyde Creek recreation centre, Coast Meridian Road to the overpass to the Terry Fox library and back (10 km), other routes: 3 km, 5 km, 7 km (turn around mid-lane) To volunteer: email dave@dave.ca

PoRT Moody

Rocky Point Park, 10 a.m. start MC: Mayor Mike Clay Entertainment: Second Wind Route: Rocky Point Park to Shoreline Trail and Alderside Road (10 km), other routes: 2 km, 5 km To volunteer: email pomoterryfoxrun@gmail.com

CoquiTlAM

Blue Mountain Park (by tennis courts), 10:15 a.m. start Keynote speaker: Dr. Christian Steidl, BC Cancer Agency researcher MC: Greg Harper of Breakfast TV Vancouver Entertainment: Chapter 11, Lindbjerg Academy of Performing Arts Route: Porter, Winslow, Schoolhouse, Foster, Cottonwood, Porter, Grover, Macintosh; other routes 2 km, 5 km JANIS WARREN/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

AnMoRe

Spirit Park, 11 a.m. start Keynote speaker: Alison Ince, Terry Fox’s nurse MCs: Gord Bytelaar and Dave McCloskey Route: Spirit Park, behind village hall (2.5 km or 4.5 km) Volunteer: call 604-839-0564 or email gbytelaar@econobox.com www. tricitynews.com

[web-extra

Tri-City mayors Richard Stewart (Coquitlam), Greg Moore (Port Coquitlam) and Mike Clay (Port Moody) want the 35th anniversary year of the Terry Fox Run to count. And they’re asking Canadians to match Fox’s dream to give $1 per person to the Terry Fox Foundation, which supports cancer research. The Mayors Challenge — a special event endorsed by the Terry Fox Foundation — was launched this spring to get mayors across the nation and their communities on board to meet the $35.7-million goal. That means each municipality donates an amount equal to $1 per citizen: for example, Coquitlam, $126,000; Port Coquitlam, $58,000; and Port Moody, $32,000. Visit terryfox.org/mayorschallenge for more information. www.tricitynews .com www.tricitynews.com

[web-extra

[web-extra

THE POCO HOMETOWN RUN

[web-extra [web-extra [web-extra Route changes for Hometown Run Sunday www.tricitynews.com

JaniS WaRRen The Tri-CiTy News

Stay to the right. That’s the message organizers of the Terry Fox Hometown Run in Port Coquitlam want to emphasize in explaining the route for Sunday’s event. Organizer Dave Teixeira said the PoCo route will be slightly different than last year, when it went over the Coast Meridian viaduct for the first time rather than circling around the south PoCo neighbourhoods, as in years past. This year, walkers, runners and cyclists will leave the Hyde Creek recreation centre at 10 a.m. and funnel onto Coast Meridian Road to go south. Coast Meridian will be closed to all car traffic — in both directions — between Lincoln and Prairie avenues. Near Prairie, participants

www.tricitynews.com

ReGiSTeR online FoR Any FoX Run You can save time and register online instead of

[more-online doing so at a Terry Fox Run site. Go to terryfox.org[more-online to sign up electronically for your local run. If you won’t be

www.tricitynews.com www. tricitynews .com participating, you can sponsor a participant online. will return at the mid-way point of the overpass — still staying in the southbound lane but on the right-hand side back. www.tricitynews.com www.tricitynews.com heading And those taking the 7 km route will return at the end of the will then move to the right side overpass — again, still staying in of the southbound lanes to get the southbound lane but on the to the overpass (traffic will be right-hand side heading back. open in the northbound lanes). Kingsway Avenue will be Those doing the 3 km route closed to all car traffic to the you saw Creek it will return to Hyde by Terry Fox library on Wilson doing a U-turn at Riverwood Avenue (except at the McLean on the Gate — still staying in the Avenue intersection, which will southbound but on the .com be controlled by RCMP) for the www.lane tricitynews right-hand side heading back. 10 km route. Those taking the 5 km route jwarren@tricitynews.com

video-online]

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A4 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

NORTHEAST COQUITLAM

Check out Partington Sat. Sarah Payne The Tri-CiTy News

Burke Mountain residents eager to see where long-awaited amenities like a grocery store and community centre will go in their neighbourhood can get a glimpse at conceptual plans for Partington Creek tomorrow (Saturday). A high-level map shows a core of mixed-use buildings, large-scale retail — likely a grocery store — and “potential mixed civic uses” expected to be the future community centre as well as a large central plaza and park, all surrounded by mid-rise residential buildings and townhouses. “We’re very excited about it,” said Heather Clark, Coquitlam’s manager of lands and properties, of the culmination of 18 months’ of work by staff and consultants. The map also shows how Partington Creek will be laid out from its western edge along Mitchell Street (a short northsouth route that currently runs between Roxton/Baycrest Avenue and Victoria Drive), David Avenue to the north and Burke Village Promenade from the south, and running up the eastern edge back to David. At the information session Saturday, visitors will see a series of renderings and be able to talk to project staff and

ONLINE EXTRA

Embattled trucking commissioner quits as container truckers demand payment: tricitynews.com

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An illustration shows plans for a plaza in the Partington Creek neighbourhood in northeast Coquitlam. An information session will be held tomorrow at the Burke Mountain fire hall, 3501 David Ave. provide their input. “At this stage, we’re sharing with the community a highlevel vision as planning for the neighbourhood centre moves forward,” Clark said of what is expected to be the “social and economic hub of northeast Coquitlam.” But the plans described by the drawings are far from set in stone, and Clark said staff are hoping to hear plenty of feedback on what current and future residents would like to see, whether it’s amenities and facilities in the community centre, where multi-modal pathways

a

should go or anything else. Riley Street residents will also get a look at plans for a contentious plot of city land that was originally flagged for a joint middle school/community centre but changed to a townhouse proposal once the school board indicated that site was no longer needed. Clark said the city heard neighbours’ concerns and are now planning for a 3.5-acre park and single-family development. “It’s a very large neighbourhood park in a very prominent position adjacent to Riley

Street and Burke Village Promenade,” she said, noting a detailed planning process would be undertaken once the site has been redesignated. Staff will also be looking for input on Princeton Park, a small site located about a block west of Coast Meridian Road. • The information session will be at the Burke Mountain fire hall (3501 David Ave.) on Sept. 19 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Parking is limited and visitors are encouraged to walk, cycle or carpool to the event. spayne@tricitynews.com @spayneTC

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Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A5

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A6 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

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Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A7

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A8 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

HOMELESSNESS

Some homeless are ‘getting in line’ for Coquitlam shelter

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continued from front page

“We had homeless before at 40 [people], now it’s 80. Some of them are getting in line, waiting for the permanent shelter to open,” Thiessen said. The warm, dry weather may have also been a factor, suggested Dan Scoones, manager of bylaw services in PoCo. He said city workers took down 128 homeless camps between January and mid-September compared to 111 camps taken down in all of 2014. Many of the homeless are struggling with drug or alcohol addiction and some have mental health issues as well, said HFFS’s Thiessen. And while some of the people camping in the bush are from out of town, others have been in the area for years and are resistant to being placed in housing. To help those most in need, a temporary shelter with 30 mats will be operational by Oct. 1, circulating between three churches until Dec. 31, with a bus to pick them up. Then, by about mid-December

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The permanent shelter at 3030 Gordon Ave. in Coquitlam is under construction and should open in December. when the new permanent shelter is up and running, RainCity expects to be open and accepting people. Spear said BC Housing will be selecting the candidates for the longer term transitional housing. But people needing to use the shelter on a nightly basis will be able to walk into the 24-hour facility and get a place

to sleep as well as three meals a day and access to programs, he said. “In the meantime, [workers] will be doing what they can to reduce those numbers,” Spear said, noting the goal is to find housing and programs for people wanting to stabilize their lives. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com @dstrandbergTC

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www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A9

MEMORIAL

Candlelight parade Saturday You can honour those who stood up for Canada at home and abroad at a candlelight tribute and parade tomorrow (Saturday) in Coquitlam. The Royal Canadian

Legion’s Coquitlam branch is organizing the 10th annual event at Robinson Memorial Park Cemetery (621 Robinson St.), with the procession starting at 2 p.m. Participants can

Authentic Thai food by Thai family

place a candle in remembrance before heading to the Legion at 4 p.m. Call 604-927-6020 or visit coquitlam.ca/cemetery for more information.

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29-2755 Lougheed Hwy., Port Coquitlam (by Pomme) Tel: 778.355.7979 DIANE STRANDBERG/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Pink salmon have made their way into Port Moody creeks from a large run heading to the Indian River in Indian Arm. That’s good news for Mossom Creek Hatchery and volunteers Ruth Foster and Neil Laffra as the hatchery plans to start raising pink salmon fry this fall to reintroduce the species to the creek. As well, improvements to the creek made a few weeks ago appear to be working well for the spawning salmon. Two salmon spawning pools were created and new spawning gravel put in the creek to improve salmon survival. Meanwhile, it will be a few more weeks before the coho and chum start arriving in creeks around the Tri-Cities.

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SOMETHING FISHY

‘3rd species’ a possibility continued from front page

Historically, pinks were found in Port Moody inlet and their reintroduction will mean kids will be able to fish for them, Foster said. The fish will also add important nutrients into the creek, she said. Meanwhile, a spokesperson for Noons Creek Hatchery said volunteers were pleased to see pink salmon in Port Moody’s other salmon-bearing creek as early as Sept. 1. “Our first thought was, wow, and maybe if they spawn we can have a third species; we normally only have coho and chum,” said Brian Wormald, a director of the Port Moody Ecological Society, which runs the hatchery. “We have seen a couple spawning. Assuming those eggs survive, then we will have pinks back in two years.” Sandie Hollick-Kenyon, a community advisor for

Fisheries and Oceans Canada, said the pinks in Port Moody inlet and creeks are likely part of a large run destined for the Indian River, where the TsleilWaututh Nation restored some habitat. “Pinks are great because you can do the enhancement on them and you see the results very quickly,” Hollick-Kenyon said. At Mossom Creek, volunteers are busy counting pinks and chalking the successful run up to improvements they made to the creek a few weeks ago. They created two spawning pools with a $10,000 Habitat Conservation Trust Fund to increase the chances of fish survival. So far, the work appears to be paying off. As of this week, the run was over and the creek was littered with carcasses. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com @dstrandbergTC

NOTICE OF 2015 TAX SALE Pursuant to Section 403 of the Local Government Act, the following properties will be offered for sale by public auction to be held at the Council Chamber, Village of Belcarra Municipal Hall, 4084 Bedwell Bay Road, Belcarra, B.C. Monday, September 28, 2015 at 10:00 a.m. unless the delinquent taxes plus interest are sooner paid. Any person upon being declared the successful bidder must immediately pay the Village the purchase price by cash or certified cheque by 1:00 p.m. of the tax sale date. Otherwise, it will result in the property being offered for sale again at 1:30 p.m. the same day. The Village of Belcarra makes no representation express or implied as to the condition or quality of the properties being offered for sale. Property transfers resulting from this sale are subject to tax under the Property Transfer Tax Act, on the fair market value of the property. FOLIO

CIVIC

LEGAL DESCRIPTION

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5250 Coombe Lane Belcarra, BC

Parcel A, Section 23, Township 39, Plan 84599, NWD, Fractional Township West of Township 39

For more information on the Tax Sale, please contact: Lorna Dysart at 604-937-4100 Email: ldysart@belcarra.ca


A10 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

TC opinionS

CONTACT

email: newsroom@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3030 www.tricitynews.com/opinion

THE TRI-CITY NEWS IS a dIvISIoN of LMP PubLICaTIoN LIMITEd PaRTNERSHIP, PubLISHEd aT 115-1525 bRoadWaY ST., PoRT CoquITLaM, b.C. v3C 6P6

ADRIAN RAESIDE

OUR OPINION

Reason to run: It’s working

T

here is no end to the numbers of people dealing with cancer or who have relatives, friends or colleagues who have coped, fought or died from the disease. Yet alongside this continuing health problem is hope brought on by the many people researching cures. among the leaders in the cancer fight is the family of Terry fox, Port Coquitlam’s hometown hero who lost his own battle but inspired tens of millions. This weekend, those who join in the Terry fox Run — there are four in the Tri-Cities — will follow in his footsteps to raise funds for cancer research. already, much has been accomplished in the 35 years since Terry laced up his adidas for the first time in Newfoundland. More people are surviving than was the case when Terry lost his. That’s a cause for celebration and, on Sunday, a reason to run.

WHAT’S YOUR OPINION? VoTe aT tricitynews.com/opinion/poll

this week’s question:

will you be taking part in one of the terry Fox Runs on sunday in the tri-Cities?

LAst week’s question:

Did the recent storm and power outage prompt you to start an emergency preparedness plan or kit?

results: YES 42% / NO 58%

BUILDING IN B.C.

Here’s the flip side of B.C.’s P3 infrastructure coin T AS I SEE IT

DERMOD TRAVIS

Dermod Travis is the executive director of IntegrityBC. www.integritybc.ca @integritybc

NeWsrOOM 604-472-3030 DelIVerY 604-472-3040 DIsPlAY ADs 604-472-3020 clAssIfIeD ADs 604-630-3300 n

here are those who execute contracts and those who award them. In b.C., when it comes to provinciallyfunded infrastructure projects valued at more than $50 million, there’s a gatekeeper: Partnerships bC (PbC). It’s tough to keep track of all the comings and goings at the Crown corporation. In 2007, there were 26 senior employees at PbC. Now, only seven of the 26 are still there — but the others haven’t gone far. Two went to Plenary Group. Plenary has won three bids at PbC. one moved on to deloitte Canada’s infrastructure advisory division, another to transportation planning firm Steer davies Gleave, and former CEo Sarah Clark to fraser River Pile and dredge. founding CEo and later chair, Larry blain, is at KPMG where he’s the senior director of its global infrastructure unit. blain had a colourful tenure at PbC, from pricey wine to his sideline: aardvark Insights. on top of the $179,000 in board fees blain pocketed over four years, aardvark billed PbC an additional $223,466, some through sole-sourced contracts.

TC

PbC and aardvark also came as a team. In 2012, Saskbuilds, a Saskatchewan Crown corporation, hired both: PbC to prepare procurement options and strategies, and aardvark to assess them. The teachable moment such practices should have represented didn’t stick. This summer, PbC awarded a $380,000 sole-sourced contract to its former assistant vice-president, Rick Steele, who left the corporation in January. The contract, for “strategic advisory services” on a Kwantlen Polytechnic university project, has since been torn up and will be put to public tender as government rules dictate. on its website, PbC has 42 case studies of projects completed or under construction; 92 unique companies are identified as members of the successful proponent teams in those studies. forty-one of the 92, have donated a total of $1.32 million to the bC Liberal party, eight have donated $19,650 to the NdP. Liberal party donors were more likely to be in the winner’s circle at PbC; 31% of the companies that won just one bid donated to the Liberals. of the companies that won two bids, 37.5% donated. and of those that won three or more, 80% donated to the party.

In one remarkable coincidence, a little more than a month before PbC announced its preferred proponent for the $302-million fort St. John Regional Hospital project, the bC Liberal party reported receiving three cheques on the same day of $5,000 each, two from Stuart olson Constructors and one from acciona Infrastructures Canada. They were named the preferred proponent a month later. Last year, b.C.’s auditor general highlighted that taxpayers are still on the hook for a $31-million private equity loan on the hospital. Interest rate: 14.79%. PbC relies on consulting fees with ministries, local governments and out-of-province clients to pay its bills. The review also found that “more than half of the consultant and contractor files reviewed didn’t contain adequate documentation such as the justification for hiring the successful contractor, the reasons for direct awarding contracts to individuals or the rates paid.” PbC may have missed the auditor general’s note in 2013 that PbC was unable to produce documents “showing how they calculated the expected costs for tunnelling delay and scope changes” on the Evergreen line. “It again points to record-keeping weaknesses that the ministry and PbC need to address.”

Nigel Lark publisher

TRI-CITY

NEWS

115-1525 Broadway St., Port Coquitlam, B.C. V3C 6P6 audited circulation: 52,692

Richard Dal Monte

Don Layfield

editor

advertising manager

Kim Yorston

production manager

circulation manager

The Tri-CiTy News is an independent community newspaper, qualified under schedule 111, Part 111, Paragraph 11 of the excise Tax Act. A division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership, it is published wednesday and Friday. Copyright and/or property rights subsist in all display advertising and other material appearing in this issue of The Tri-City News. second class mailing registration No, 4830 The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. The publisher’s liability for other errors or omissions in connection with any advertisement is strictly limited to publication of the advertisement in any subsequent issue or the refund of any monies paid for the advertisement.

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n CONCERNS The Tri-City News is a member of the BC Press Council, a self-regulating body of the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complainant. if talking with the editor or publisher of The Tri-City News does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the BC Press Council. your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 selby st., Nanaimo, B.C. V9r 2r2. For information, phone 1-888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.


TRI-CITY NEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2015, A11

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

TC LETTERS

The Editor, Re. “Coquitlam cranky over plan for Brunette project in NW” (The Tri-City News, Sept. 11). I had to read the referenced article twice to believe my eyes. Gary McKenna reported that Coquitlam councillors and city planning staff are aghast at the prospect of plans for 3,700 residential units near the Braid Skytrain station in New Westminster. To me, this is a prime example of why decision makers in glass city halls shouldn’t throw stones. These same planners and councillors have had no issues advancing the Blue Sky highdensity project only blocks away in Burquitlam. They are entertaining plans for upwards of 5,000 residential

units on the old Fraser Mills site, just blocks away in the other direction. They have annoyed their own Coquitlam residents, who have vociferously opposed overzealous development due to congestion concerns and transformation of residential roads into freeways. In the other direction, Coquitlam has annoyed Port Coquitlam by way of increasing road capacity to handle the aftermath of extensive development on Burke Mountain. It famously annoyed New Westminster over its lack of enthusiasm for rebuilding the Braid Bailey bridge, which has proven to be a waste of resources because no one has moved the train tracks yet. It appears the shoe is on the other foot now.

If I were a conspiracy theorist, I would say that the developers of this New Westminster proposal did not donate to election campaigns of the Coquitlam councillors speaking against it. The corollary to this would be to impartially evaluate outcomes of project proposals by developers who did donate. Please note that I am not against development and densification in suitable areas but I am firmly against overdevelopment and over-densification, particularly when required new infrastructure is subsidized by existing residents. In this case New Westminster is guilty to a point, but nowhere as guilty as Coquitlam. Ken Holowanky, Coquitlam

The Tri-City News welcomes letters by readers in Coquitlam, Port Coquitlam, Port Moody, Anmore and Belcarra. Submissions must contain name, address and phone number. The editor reserves the right to edit for clarity, brevity, libel and taste. Email letters to newsroom@tricitynews.com.

THE ENVIRONMENT

POCO NEEDS A CLEAN AIR BYLAW The Editor, Perhaps it’s time for Port Coquitlam’s leaders to honour Terry Fox by eliminating cancer-enhancing air pollutants from its neighbourhoods. As the city has already adopted the purpose of the Suzuki Foundation’s Blue Dot Tour — which is that every person has the right to live in a clean environment — this

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could be fairly easy and I believe most people would welcome a clean air bylaw. Those who had to breathe wood smoke-polluted air from summer wild fires, and with the approaching fall and winter, many people are not looking forward being bombarded with smoke emissions from neighbouring fireplaces. Port Coquitlam could be

the first Lower Mainland municipality to initiate a bylaw that makes it illegal to pollute neighbourhood air through wood smoke or any other cancer-causing smoke. And implementing such bylaw would be a perfect way to come many steps closer to help fulfilling Terry’s dream to stamp out cancer. Brie Oishi, Port Coquitlam

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A12 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

City of Coquitlam

Notice of Public Hearing Notice is hereby given that the City of Coquitlam will be holding a Public Hearing to receive representations from all persons who deem it in their interest to address Council regarding the following proposed bylaws. This meeting will be held on:

Date: Monday, September 28, 2015 Time: 7:00 p.m. Location: City Hall Council Chambers, 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC V3B 7N2

Immediately following the adjournment of the Public Hearing, Council will convene a Regular Council Meeting during which it will give consideration to the items on the Public Hearing agenda.

Item 1

Text Amendment – Building Size Regulations in the RS-1, RS-3, RS-6, RT-1 and RT-3 Zones

The City has undertaken a Large Homes Review over the past year focused on regulations relating to building mass and size for single-family homes in Coquitlam. The intent of Bylaw 4587, 2015 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 to adjust how the maximum permitted perimeter wall height and perimeter wall area regulations are administered in the Zoning Bylaw, to reduce building mass for single-family residential dwellings, duplexes, triplexes and quadruplexes. The amendment proposes modifications to Section 11 Building Size of the RS-1, RS-3, RS-6 One-Family Residential zones, the RT-1 Two-Family Residential zone and the RT-3 Triplex and Quadruplex Residential zone within Parts 10, 11, and 12 of the City’s Zoning Bylaw. If approved, the application would facilitate amendments to both the perimeter wall height (PWH) and perimeter wall area (PWA) regulations within the applicable

zones. The proposed amendment includes the following modifications: • The definition of PWH would be amended to clarify how it is measured; • Section 11(a)(i) of the applicable zones would be amended to modify how the slope of the lot is taken into account when determining average PWH; • Section 11(a)(ii) of the applicable zones is proposed to be amended to allow portions of the building to extend outside the plane formed by the 45° rule without being penalized; and • The proposed revised Section 11(a)(iii) of the applicable zones would also bring consistency to the slope calculation method used in PWA calculations. Copies of the bylaws, associated maps and supporting staff report are available for viewing on the City’s website at www.coquitlam.ca/publichearing. Any person wishing further information or clarification with regard to the proposed amendments should contact Jim Bontempo, Planning and Development Department, at 604-927-3465.

Item 2 Addresses: 941 and 945 Stewart Avenue

Item 3 Address: 1016 Quadling Avenue

The intent of Bylaw 4577, 2015 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 to rezone the subject properties outlined in black on the map marked Schedule ‘A’ to Bylaw 4577, 2015 from RS-1 One-Family Residential to RT-1 Two-Family Residential.

The intent of Bylaw 4588, 2015 is to amend City of Coquitlam Zoning Bylaw No. 3000, 1996 to rezone the subject property outlined in black on the map marked Schedule ‘A’ to Bylaw 4588, 2015 from RS-1 One-Family Residential to RT-1 Two-Family Residential.

If approved, the RT-1 Two-Family Residential zone would facilitate a subdivision of the existing two (2) lots into three (3) lots. Development of one single-family home with either a secondary suite or carriage house would be permitted on each property.

If approved, the application would facilitate the development of a duplex on an existing lot.

How do I find out more information?

Additional information, copies of the bylaws, supporting staff reports, and any relevant background documentation may be inspected from September 17th to September 28th in person at the Planning and Development Department, Coquitlam City Hall, 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam during the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. from Monday to Friday excluding statutory holidays. You may also obtain further information with regard to the bylaws mentioned above on the City’s website at www.coquitlam.ca/ publichearing and by phone at 604-927-3430.

How do I provide input?

Verbal submissions may only be made in person at the Public Hearing. The City Clerk’s Office will compile a Speakers List for each item. To have your name added to the Speakers List please call 604-927-3010. Everyone will be permitted to speak at the Public Hearing but those who have registered in advance will be given first opportunity. Please also be advised that video recordings of Public Hearings are streamed live and archived on the City’s website at www.coquitlam.ca/ webcasts. Prior to the Public Hearing written comments may be submitted to the City Clerk’s Office in one of the following ways: Email: clerks@coquitlam.ca Regular mail: 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC, V3B 7N2 In person: City Clerk’s Office, 2nd Floor, 3000 Guildford Way, Coquitlam, BC, V3B 7N2 Fax: to the City Clerk’s Office at 604-927-3015

To afford Council an opportunity to review your submission, please ensure that you forward it to the City Clerk’s Office prior to noon on the day of the hearing. Written submissions provided in response to this consultation will become part of the public record which includes the submissions being made available for public inspection at Coquitlam City Hall and on our website at www.coquitlam.ca. If you require more information regarding this process please call the City Clerk’s Office at 604-927-3010. Please note that Council may not receive further submissions from the public or interested parties concerning any of the bylaws described above after the conclusion of the Public Hearing. Marnie Burnham Deputy City Clerk


Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A13

www.tricitynews.com

TRI-CITY ENVIRONMENT

Plenty of outdoor events on tap this fall Diane StranDberg

visit www.rivershed.com.

Tri-CiTy News

SUNDAY, SEPT. 27

SUNDAY, SEPT. 20

• FraserFEST: The Rivershed Society of B.C. is hosting FraserFEST, a series of community festivals along the banks of the Fraser River, including one at Colony Farm Regional Park in Coquitlam. From 3 to 7 p.m., there will be live music, outdoor yoga, face painting and kids activities as well as a salmon barbecue, speakers and educational booths. For more information,

dstrandberg@tricitynews.com @dstrandbergTC

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sChool oN The way Construction could soon begin on a new Moody middle school after the School District 43 board of education approved builders Olivit Construction at a meeting Tuesday. The replacement school will cost $20.4 million and is considered a seismic rebuild because the current school doesn’t meet earthquake standards (rebuilding the school was considered more cost effective than renovation). Building designer is Omnicron Architects, a company with experience in designing schools, including James Park elementary in Port Coquitlam. A construction start date has not been announced but the board was told construction for the school, which will be built for 450 students, will take about 18 months. Also included in construction is a neighbourhood learning centre for the school that has French immersion programs and is being developed as a school for the arts.

tri-city newS FiLe PHOtO

Treefest will be taking place on the Riverview Hospital grounds in Coquitlam from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 19.

dstrandberg@tricitynews.com @dstrandbergTC

sy S t

• Treefest 2015: This event takes place on the Riverview Hospital grounds in Coquitlam from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Highlights include: guided tree tours, a heritage building walk, history bus tours, environmental displays, Blackberry Tea in the Serenity Garden, musicians and artists on site, SPARC Antique Radio Museum and a children’s walk. Treefest is a celebration of environmental stewardship focusing on the heritage trees, buildings and landscapes of the Riverview Hospital site. For more information, phone 604-290-9910 or visit www.coquitlam.ca/ treefest.

• Salmon Come Home: Once again the Hoy Scott Watershed Society will be joining the city of Coquitlam to present this event to teach people about the salmon life cycle. From 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Hoy Creek Hatchery, there will be live salmon demos, musical entertainment, tree planting, children’s activities, food and educational activities. The event is Twitter hashtag is #salmonleavehome and the group has a Facebook page and a website: www.hoyscottcreeks.org.

nes

SATURDAY, SEPT. 19

• National Forest Week: The Riverview Horticultural Centre Society invites you to a tree tour of significant Riverview trees. Led by an arbourist, the tour will leave at 1 p.m. from the upper entrance of the Henry Esson Young building on the Riverview property. For a site map and more information, visit www.rhcs.org or call at 604-939-7769. • Rivers and Trails Festival: Visit Port Coquitlam for the Rivers and Trails Festival at two park locations. Festival activities will start at 10 a.m. in Lions Park, 2300 Lions Way, where

SUNDAY, OCT. 25

Sha ugh

Surrounded by forests, mountains, creeks and rivers, the Tri-Cities are blessed with nature — and fall is the perfect time to celebrate the bounty. Over the next several weeks, a number of festivals will be held in and around the area. Pick one or two, put on your walking shoes and get out and explore the best of what the Tri-Cities have to offer.

there will be outdoor yoga classes, music by Chersea, art activities, salmon release, tree plantings and children’s stations with a passport program and opportunities to win prizes. At Peace Park, 1470 Kebet Way, there will be children’s games, a concession, art activities and river tours available aboard the SS Native paddle wheeler (for $2 per person on a first-come, first served basis). A limited number of tickets are available only at Peace Park and event participants are encouraged to ride their bikes between Peace and Lions parks sites for the festival, along a scenic portion of the Traboulay PoCo Trail.

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A14 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

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2015

The Riverview Horticultural Centre Society Presents

Treefest Saturday, September 19 • 11:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

DIANE STRANDBERG/TRI-CITY NEWS

Iris Challoner (foreground) and her colleagues (from left) Lola Kharma, Emily Collacott and Atania Kharma have formed a group called Humanity4Syrians to encourage groups and individuals to sponsor refugees from Syria. They held a meeting Tuesday evening at Eagle Ridge United Church to provide information on the best way to get involved in resettling refugees.

REFUGEE CRISIS

International issue comes to Coquitlam Group will assist those that want to get involved in refugee effort

Speak up! You can comment on any story you read at www.tricitynews.com

DIane StranDberg Tri-CiTy News

It’s time for Canadians to step up and help resettle some of the four million Syrians languishing in refugee camps around the world, say the people behind a Tri-City group called Humanity4Syrians. At a meeting held Tuesday evening at Eagle Ridge United Church in Coquitlam, the group offered ideas for people to get involved in the humanitarian crisis. Iris Challoner, who helped resettle a Syrian woman and her two children through her church this spring, encouraged individuals to join forces with agencies already working with refugees — sponsorship agreement holders approved by the Canadian government — or to assist her group in its efforts to sponsor another family. People can also help refugee families already in Canada with small tasks, from helping them get adjusted to linking them with services, Challoner said, such as providing free dentistry, as her group was able to do for its sponsored family. Atania Kharma, who, with Eagle Ridge United Church,

sponsored her widowed sister and her children and still has family in Syria, says she feels guilty about being safe in Canada, where she moved 10 years ago, while her family back home is suffering due to the four-year civil war that has seen more than 200,000 people killed. Humanity4Syrians, which formed two weeks ago as the media spotlight turned on the family of Coquitlam’s Tima Kurdi, the aunt of two drowned Syrian boys, wants to do more for Syrians and is looking for others to help. Other things people can do, Challoner suggested, include getting a group together to sponsor a refugee, putting up the $27,000 for a family of four for a year and helping them get settled. But there are other less costly ways to get involved too, she said, such as assisting agencies already sponsoring refugees and donating to nonprofit organizations that work in refugee camps. People who are good at paperwork are also needed to help with applications and supporters are also needed to help lobby for change to the government’s refugee process. “We want to stand together

and give you [refugees] a voice, we want to stand behind you to help you scream louder,” Challoner said. “We are committed to helping in any way we can.” • To get involved, email the group at Humanity4syrians@ outlook.com. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com @dstrandbergTC

Riverview Hospital Grounds at 2601 Lougheed Highway, Coquitlam Outside of the Henry Esson Young Building.

Rain or Shine Family Event

Enjoy guided tree tours, heritage walk, history bus tours, blackberry tea, entertainers, children’s activities, food concession and antique radio museum. For more information visit: coquitlam.ca/Treefest or call 604-927-3583

Treefest

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Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A15

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VOTE FOR US!

A-LIST 2015

Recognizing the Tri-Cities’ Finest Tell us what you love about the Tri-Cities! Your favourite park, business, building, and people, to name a few. The choice is yours; vote who’s on the Tri-City News 2015 A-List.

VOTE NOW ONLINE

at www.tricitynews.com/contests Voting ends September 27, 2015

Answer a minimum of 20 questions and you will be entered in a draw for a $500 Gift Certificate at Coquitlam Centre

Results announced October 21


A16 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

TRI-CITY

Youth rec pass kept facilities busy this summer Sarah Payne

The Tri-CiTy News

A pilot project designed to get more Tri-City young people active this summer had them dropping in at recreation facilities in droves. The $20 Child and Youth Pass allowed kids from newborns to 18-year-olds unlimited access to pools, civic fitness rooms and dropin sports and arts programs (but not registered programs) from June 21 to Sept. 6 in both Port Moody and Coquitlam. Port Moody sold 1,103 passes, just a few more than the 1,100 hoped for, with front-line staff reporting heavy use at the city’s pools and weight room, said manager of recreation services Jim Lacroix. Coquitlam staff reported the $20 pass was “incredibly successful, surpassing all expectations,” with admissions going up by 87% from 44,455 in the summer of 2014 to 83,250 this summer. That city’s outdoor pools recorded an 82% increase in pass swipes and registration for the Youth Fitness Starter programs grew by a whopping 490% from 42 in 2014 to 248 in 2015. Staff had aimed to sell 2,261 passes to match 2014 admissions revenue of $43,081 but those numbers were far exceeded, with 3,899 passes sold — 72% over target — for revenue of $74,275. Vinh Truong, Coquitlam’s community recreation manager, said the passes were used more than 11,000 times, with the total number of children and youth using their passes and getting active increasing by 519%. “We saw a huge increase in the number of girls participating in activities as well, 816% in fact,” Truong said, noting the main benefit of the pass was its affordability. “By allowing kids to get the pass for only $20, people who didn’t normally participate in leisure activities were able to access the facilities like never before,” Truong said. Coquitlam staff are expected to bring forward a request to adopt the $20 Child and Youth Pass as a permanent program. Lacroix said staff in PoMo would be making a report to the parks and recreation commission next month for a future recommendation to council. spayne@tricitynews.com @spayneTC

VILLAGE OF BELCARRA “Between Forest and Sea”

4084 BEDWELL BAY ROAD, BELCARRA, B.C. V3H 4P8 TELEPHOnE 604-937-4100 • FAX 604-939-5034 belcarra@belcarra.ca • www.belcarra.ca

noTicE of pubLic hEaRing Pursuant to the provisions of Sections 890 and 892 of the Local Government Act, a Public Hearing will take place in the Council Chamber of the Belcarra Municipal Hall, located at 4084 Bedwell Bay Road, Belcarra, BC at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, September 28, 2015, to consider the following proposed bylaw: Village of Belcarra Zoning Bylaw No. 253, 1996, Amendment Bylaw No. 490, 2015 The purpose of the proposed amendment is to create a new Residential 2 (RS-2) Zone. This bylaw proposes to amend Village of Belcarra Zoning Bylaw 253, 1996 by amending the zoning of the following legally described property: Parcel Identifier: Parcel ‘A’, Section 25, NWD, Plan 79019 from Rural (R-1) to the Residential 2 (RS-2) Zone This bylaw also proposes to amend the Village of Belcarra Zoning Bylaw 253, 1996 by: a) Amending Division 100 – Scope and Definitions, Section 104 DEFINITIONS, to add the following definition: “Lot Line Exterior Wild Land means a lot line or lines not being the front or rear lot line, common to the lot and Crown Lands or Regional Parks”. b) Amending Section 302 Residential 1 (RS -1) - 302.3 - MInIMUM BUILDInG SETBACKS

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Amending the Village of Belcarra Official Zoning Bylaw - Official Zoning Map – Schedule ‘A’ to include Residential 2 (RS-2) Zone; and d) Amending the Zoning Bylaw No. 153, 1996, and Amendment Bylaw No. 490, 2015 table of contents and all references as required for the RS-2 Zone. A copy of the proposed bylaw and report relevant to this bylaw may be inspected at the Municipal Hall, 4084 Bedwell Bay Road, Belcarra, BC, Monday to Friday, excluding statutory holidays, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., from September 18, 2015 to September 28, 2015. The information is also available on our website at www.belcarra.ca. For further information regarding any of this bylaw, please contact the Chief Administrative Officer at (604)-937-4100. At the Public Hearing, persons who believe that their interest in property is affected by this proposed bylaw will have the opportunity to be heard. Should you have any comments or concerns you wish to convey to Council, you may attend the meeting or alternately, submit any comments or concerns in writing to the Chief Administrative Officer by 4:00 p.m. on Friday, September 25, 2015. You may forward your submission by: • Mailing or delivering to the Chief Administrative Officer’s Office, 4084 Bedwell Bay Road, Belcarra, BC V3H 4P8 • Faxing: 604-939-5034 (Attn: Chief Administrative Officer) • E-mail: admin@belcarra.ca with PUBLIC HEARING COMMENTS as the subject line. Please note Submissions that are subject of a Public Hearing, public meeting or other public processes will be included, in their entirety, in the public information package and will form part of the public record. Council shall not receive further information or submissions after the conclusion of the Public Hearing. Following the Public Hearing portion of the meeting, Council may consider advancing the bylaw forward for additional readings. Lorna Dysart Chief Administrative Officer Dated at Belcarra, BC this September 15, 2015


2015

WWW.TRICITYNEWS.COM

ACCENT 5DRTRI-CITY L NEWS

PORT COQUITLAM

PoCo wants $25k for Fremont studies: West Janis Warren The Tri-CiTy News

The battle to build the Fremont connector is heating up, with the city of Port Coquitlam asking Coquitlam to pony up. This summer, Coquitlam requested PoCo pay for half of the costs for a $30,000 study to look at options to link the north end of the connector and push it across the border to Victoria Drive on Coquitlam’s Burke Mountain. In a letter dated Aug. 28, PoCo agreed to the cost division — but with a caveat. PoCo offered to fork over $15,000 as long as Coquitlam pays for half of its Fremont studies to date, for plans from Dominion to Lincoln avenues. PoCo Coun. Brad West, chair of the city’s transporta-

tion solutions committee, said that would equal about $25,000 (half of the $50,000 PoCo has incurred so far). “If Coquitlam believes it’s fair to share in costs for a joint road, then they should share in our costs, too,” West told The Tri-City News Thursday. He also said PoCo will, at some point down the road, also seek compensation from Coquitlam for construction. This spring, PoCo council approved the alignment for its side of the Fremont connector. It selected Burns Road and Prairie Avenue but deadended it at Devon/Lincoln, at the Coquitlam border. Other PoCo news:

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may be changed — or taken out — to accommodate a Starbucks drive-through. This week, PoCo city council deferred a rezoning bid to have city staff look at whether the leftturn access in the southbound lane on Coast Meridian Road could be altered. The rezoning plan was shelved before the summer break as council voiced concerns about the pinch point. Some councillors said a drivethrough would jam up the intersection at Prairie Avenue. Mayor Greg Moore told The Tri-City News council wants “to consider all options” to alleviate potential backups, should the application go ahead. A staff report is expected to come before city council on Sept. 28.

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®/™The Hyundai logos, product names, and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Corp. Invoice Price $14,558/$16,275/$23,286/$27,381/$30,315 available on all newPrices 2015 ®/™The Hyundai names, logos, productnames, names, feature names, images andnames, slogans arefeature trademarks owned byimages Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of$23,286/$27,381/$30,315 available on all Canada new 2015 Tucson GL ‡Dealer FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4Lof FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models and includes price adjustments of $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. include Delivery HyundaiCanada.com 5-year/100,000 Emission Warranty and Destination charges 5-Door of $1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude registration, L insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, licensekm fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Delivery andmodels Destination and chargeincludes includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank of gas. customer prices are those reflected on the Prices dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. Accent L† 6-speed Manual/Elantra 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fefees Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD price adjustments of *The $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. include Delivery DEALER INVOICE FINANCING PRICEisINCLUDES MONTHS The dealer invoiceFOR price84 includes a holdback amount for which the dealer subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. Price adjustments of up to /$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with and offers. Destination charges of Pricesavailable exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and feesrate ofofup to $499. Fees may byofdealer. Delivery and walk-away $636 IN PRICE Ω ADJUSTMENTS any other available Offer is non-transferable and$1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. cannot be assigned. No vehicle O.A.C. from and Hyundai Financial Services†based on aby new 2015INVOICE Tucson GL FWD Corp. Manual/Santa Sport Price 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XLdealer FWD withadmin. an annual lease /0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. leasevary payment /$119/$149/$178 for a 60-month , trade-in DEALER ®/™The Hyundai names, logos,required. productLeasing names,offer feature names, images slogans trademarks owned Hyundai Auto Canada ‡Dealer Fe Invoice of $14,558/$16,275/$23,286/$27,381/$30,315 available on all newBi-weekly 2015 FINANCING PRICE FOR INCLUDES 84areMONTHS DELIVERY AND DESTINATION lease. Down Payment of $695 and first monthly payment required. Total lease obligation is $15,470/$19,370/$23,140. Lease offer includes Delivery andManual/Santa Destination of Fe $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealerincludes admin. fees of to $499. Fees may vary by $0 security deposit on all models. Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank of gas. L*The customer prices are those reflected dealer invoice Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The dealer invoice price a up holdback amount fordealer. which the dealer Accent 5-Door L FEES. 6-speed Manual/Elantra 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Sporton 2.4Lthe FWD/Santa Fe XL FWDfrom models $719 IN PRICE Ωand includes price adjustments of $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479. Prices include Delivery ADJUSTMENTS , XL FWD with an annual finance rate of 0% for 60/60/60 months. Bi-weekly payments are $179/$211/$233. $0 down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0. 20,000 km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial ServicesPrices on a new 2015 Tucsoninsurance, GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sportlicense 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe and Destination charges of Corp. $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. exclude registration, PPSA, fees, levies, fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. fees up to $499. Fees may vary by Delivery and GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport DELIVERY isinclude subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Autooffers Canada ΩPrice adjustments of based uplicense to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Accent 5-Door L ofManual/Elantra Sedan L dealer. Manual/Tucson AND DESTINATION FEES. Finance HWY: offers9.3L/100 Finance offers excludefreight, registration, PPSA, fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. feesinvoice of up tofrom $499.Hyundai Fees may varyCanada by dealer. Financing example: 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speedamount Manual for for $14,558 at 0% per annum equals $80 bi-weekly for 60 months for a total obligation KMDelivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Destination charge includes P.D.E. insurance, and a full tank offees, gas. levies, *The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer Auto Corp. The dealer invoice price includes a holdback which the dealer CITY: KM▼ required. Fe 2.4L FWD/Santa FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer be or registration, used in conjunction with any2015 other available offers. Offer isadmin. non-transferable andmay cannot beFeassigned. No vehicle trade-in required. of $14,558. $011.6L/100 down payment CashXL price is $14,558. Cost Borrowing isreimbursed $0. Exampleby price includes Delivery and Destination of cannot $1,595. Finance example excludes insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer fees of up to $499. Fees vary by dealer. Prices of models shown: 2015 Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe Sport is of subsequently Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments of upcombined to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Sport Limited model shown♦ Limited AWD/Santa Fe XL Limited are $35,759/$41,444/$45,094. includeFe Delivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and cannot all applicable charges. registration, insurance, PPSA, license dealer admin. feesand of Manual/Santa up to $499. Fees may Fe vary by dealer. Fuelrequired. consumption for new Tucson Limited (HWY 9.3L/100KM; 2.4LPrices FWD/Santa XL FWD models. Pricecharges adjustments before taxes. Offer be combined orPrices used exclude inManual/Elantra conjunction with any available offers.fees Offerand is non-transferable cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in ◊Leasing offerAWD available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based onapplied a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Lother 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe2015 XL 2015 FWD with an AWD annual HWY: 9.7L/100 KM City 11.6L/100KM);2015 Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD (HWY 9.8L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); 2015 Santa Fe XL Limited AWD (HWY 9.7L/100 KM; City 13.0L/100 KM) are 5-Door based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel13.0L/100 effiManual/Tucson ciency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy fi gures are used for comparison purposes only. Your ▼ CITY: ◊Leasing offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Accent L 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD with an annual KM lease of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. Bi-weekly lease payment of Traffi $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 forNew a 60-month walk-away lease. Down‡†*Offers Payment of $695 andtime first payment required. Total isInventory $8,710/$8,450/$15,470/ experiences may vary.rate Visit jdpower.com. Government 5-Star Safety are part of the U.S. National Highway c Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) Car (www.SaferCar.gov). available formonthly a limited andmonthly subject to Total change or cancellation notice.lease Dealer obligation may sell for less. is limited, dealer order may be required. lease Ratings rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 forAssessment a 60-monthProgram walk-away lease. DownLimited Payment $695 and first payment required. lease obligation iswithout $8,710/$8,450/$15,470/ model of shown♦ Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for offer complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive LimitedDelivery Warranty coverage covers vehicle components against defects inoffer workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Onfees, select models†. Dealer is reimbursed aadmin. holdback tin invoiceadmin. price by the manufacturer each vehicle sold*. $19,370/$23,140. Lease includes Delivery and offer Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease registration, insurance, PPSA, levies, license fees, and dealer fees of up tofor$499. $19,370/$23,140. Lease includes and Destination of most $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offerexcludes excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealerapplicable feesamount oftaxes up toincluded $499.

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‡ OR GET LEASE FOR 60 MONTHS WEEKLY FINANCING FOR 84 MONTHS‡ FINANCING FOR 84 MONTHS DEALER INVOICE PRICE IS LEASE FOR 60 MONTHS WITHINVOICE $0 DOWN◊ PRICE INCLUD DEALER WEEKLY LEASE OR FINA NCING ◊† ‡ †◊ WITH $0 DOWN DEALER INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES LOUGHEED HYUNDAI A vehicle design can win your heart. † 7-PASSENGER $1,313 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENT DOCKET # H15Q1_PR_DAA_1016 LIVE 910px X 1855px CREATIVE$1,313 DIRECTOR ____ PDF ______ SimonΩDuffy OR GET 1288 LOUGHEED HIGHWAY , INVOICE PRICE IS O PRICE ADJUSTMENTS DEALER #40112 ‡ IN ONow, O O XL GL so can a dealership. DEALER DELIVERY AND DESTINATION FE OR GET AT HYUNDAI COQUITLAM, BC V3K 6S4 DEALER #40112 CLIENT TRIM N/A ART DIRECTOR ____ Coll ______ Simon Duffy DEALER INVOICE PRICE IS DELIVERY AND DESTINATION 604-523-3009 LEASE FOR ONLY $178 FEES. BI-WEEKLY LEASEINVOICE FOR ONLY $119 BI-WEEKLY DEALER PRICE INCLUDES † ‡ Lo AT 2015 INCLUDES † DEALER INVOICE PRICE FINANCING FOR† 60 MONTHS ‡ PROJECT FINANCING BLEED N/A COPYWRITER ____ R MARCH_Web_Offers ______ Client Ω FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS AT AT FOR 60 MONTHS 2015 THAT’S LIKE PAYING , $473 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS THAT’S LIKE SPORT 2.4L 5DR L MANUAL , PAYING $473 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS L MANUAL DELIVERYFEES. AND DESTINATION FEES. DELIVERY AND DESTINATION DATE FEB. 27, 2015 RETOUCHER ______ Steve Rusk ____ Rev LEASE FORIMAGE ONLY $149 BI-WEEKLY @ AT THAT’S LIKE PAYING LEASE FOR 60 MONTHS LEASE FOR 60 MONTHS WEEKLY ______ NatalieWITH A.$0 DOWN MEDIA Web COLOUR CWEEKLY M WITH $0 DOWN Y K MAC ARTIST ____ Oth % 7-PASSENGER LEASE FOR WEEKLY 60 MONTHS LEASE WEEKLY VAD TYPE DEALER INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES FOR 60 MONTHS † INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES SANTA XL DEALER TUCSON GL OR GET OR GET ______ † FE PRODUCER ___ HWITHunda FINANCING FOR 60$ MONTHSFINANCING Canad ◊ , Monica Lima $1,313 IN60 PRICE ADJUSTMENTS a com FOR MONTHS Ω o de a on ou en $0ENGLISH DOWN LEASE ◊ LEASE FOR ONLY $178 BI-WEEKLY$1,313 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS LEASEFOR FOR 60 MONTHS FOR ONLY $119WEEKLY , 60 MONTHS WEEKLYWEEKLY WITH e LEASE $0 DOWN up BI-WEEKLY‡ †† DELIVERY AND DESTINATIONLEASE FEES. FOR$60 MONTHS‡ WITH $0 DOWN $neLIKE PAYING Zoe Torell REGION ACCOUNTS ___ WESTERN THAT’S LIKE ______ PAYING THAT’S % ◊ % DELIVERY AND DESTINATION FEES. SANTA FE SPORT 2.4L 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty WITH ††$0 DOWN %$0 DOWN◊ % Warranty OR GETFOR ONLY $149 BI-WEEKLY OR GET 2 LEASE m m 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited WITH $ $ m W ______ Sha Lalapet PROOFREADER OR5-year/100,000 GET m wkm Comprehensive ‡ THAT’S LIKE PAYING FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS DEALER INVOICE FOR 60 MONTHS 5-year/100,000 Warranty YOURFINANCING DEALER PRICE IS ††km PowertrainSEE $details Limited Warranty OR GET Visit HyundaiCanada.com for on our W %CLIENT LougheedHyundai.ca IKEA entire line-up! N % DEALER INVOICE 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty $ ______ Hyundai FOR DETAILS PRICE IS OR GET DEALER INVOICE PRICE IS for details on our entire REV Visit HyundaiCanada.com 5-year/100,000 Warranty m m km Powertrain W5-year/100,000 LEASE FOR ONLY $67 BI-WEEKLY ‡ Emission km Warranty $30,315 $23,286 LEASE FORFOR % DEALER ONLY % HyundaiCanada.com $75 BI-WEEKLY FINANCING 60 MONTHS REV 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty INVOICE PRICE IS THAT’S LIKE PAYING H Coquitlam †† 1288 Lougheed m ‡ Emission 5-year/100,000 km Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty ‡ THAT’S LIKE PAYING www.lougheedhyundai.com % Highway, $27,381 [JOB INFO] [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL SPECS] %Warranty M $ †† AT]line-up! %Auto www.lougheedhyundai.com • M 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty [FONTS] [PRINTED [SPECIAL INSF [PUBLICATION INFO] Visit HyundaiCanada.com foravailable details ononour W 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited M $ 604-523-3009 ®/™The Hyundai logos, product and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Canada Corp. Invoice Price of $14,55 ®/™The Hyundai names, logos, productnames, names, feature names, images andnames, slogans arefeature trademarks owned by images Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of$23,286/$27,381/$30,315 allentire new 2015 Tucson GL ‡Dealer FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L‡ FWD/Santa W names, W HyundaiCan 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty [JOB INFO] [APPROV [MECHANICAL SPECS] and Destination charges 5-Door of $1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude registration, L insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes dealer admin. of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Delivery andmodels Destination and chargeincludes includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tan Accent L† 6-speed Manual/Elantra 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fefees Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD price adjustmen 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty 5-year/100,000 kmand Powertrain Warranty DEALER INVOICE FINANCIN PRICE G®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product feature names, images and are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dea FOR 84includes MONTHS The dealer invoice price a holdback amount for which the names, dealer isINCLUDES subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. Price25-year/100,000 adjustments ofPowertrain upCorp. to /$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Sport 2.4L Tucson FWD/Santa XL FW ®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature images andnames, slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada ‡Dealer Invoice Price of$23,286/$27,381/$30,315 available on allFe new 2015 GL Fe FWD M NONE Arial Narrow kmslogans Warranty Visit HyundaiCanada.com for details on our entire line-up! 55% H15Q1_PR_CB_1031 and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admi $636 REV DOCKET # H15Q1_ LIVE N/A CREATIVE DIRECTOR IN PRICE ______ Simon Duffy HyundaiCanada.com ADJUSTM ‡ Emission 5-year/100,000 km Warranty Wavailable offers. ENTS any other Offerofis$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. non-transferable and cannot be exclude assigned. No vehicle required. Leasing offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Services on aby new 2015INVOICE Tucson GL FWDFees Manual/Santa Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD with anchar ann 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty , trade-in $GL DEALER and Destination charges Prices registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. may varyFe by dealer. Delivery and Destination †based ®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans trademarks owned Hyundai Auto Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of $14,558/$16,275/$23,286/$2 FINANCIN % PRICE GMINFO] FOR Accent 5-Door L† payment 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed Manual/Tucson FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa FePPSA, XL FWD models and INCLUDES 84are ‡Canada MONTHS 14,55 DELIVERY $Lease DEALER 8XFinancial AND Univers LT [JOB [MECHANICAL SPECS] [ACTION] DESTINAT INVOICE %the lease. Down Payment ofprice $69584 and first monthly required. Total lease obligation is $15,470/$19,370/$23,140. Lease offer includes Delivery and Destination of Fe $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. offer excludes registration, fees,Tucson levies, license fees, applica FINANCI Destination charge includes freight, Pwhich .D.E. and a full tank ofimages customer prices are those reflected dealer invoice from Hyundai Canada Corp. The dealer ®/™The Hyundai names, product names, feature names, and slogans are trademarks owned byMon Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. Allinsurance, other trademarks are ION NG FOR FEES. INCLUDE Accent 5-Door L PRICE 6-speed Manual/Elantra L*The 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe FWDDIRECTOR models and price adjustments of $719 MONTHS 16,27 IN/$473/$1,313/$1,479 W Sgas. The dealer invoice includes alogos, holdback amount for the dealer is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. Price adjustments of up to available on Auto all new 2015 GL$636/$719/$473 FWD Manual/ PRICE M ADJUSTM 5XL[APPROVALS] CLIENT HYUNDAI 10.340" 10.786" ART ______ Simon Duffy ENTS , XLincludes % 20,000 % km % allowance perDestination year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai FinancialTRIM Services based onexclude a LIVE new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe FWD with andealer annual financefees, rateof of up 0% for$499. 60/60 % and % M Ω ΩPrice charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license applica $636 DOCKET # H15Q1_ N/A CREATIVE DIRECTOR IN PRICE ___ and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license applicable taxes and admin. fees to DELIVERY ADJUST DOCKET # H15Q1_ LIVE N/A CREATIVE DIRECTOR ____ PDFX1A to Pub ______ fees, Simon Duffy MLeasing is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. adjustments of up to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Manual/El MENTS AND any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport DESTINAT , ION DEALER W the property of their respective owners. ‡Cash price of $19,995 available on all new 2015 Sonata GL Auto models. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of FEES. M † ®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice INVOICE FINANCI Finance HWY: offers9.3L/100 include of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. fees of up W to $499.Hyundai Fees vary by dealer. Financing example: 2015 Accent 5-Do PRICE NG KMDelivery and Destination INCLUDE CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10.340" XFOR 10.786" ART DIRECTOR ____ Collect to Resource Site ______ Simon Duffymay 84insurance, MONTHS Sprice Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank offees, gas. levies, *The customer prices are Delivery those reflected onW the dealer invoice from Auto Canada Corp. TheClient dealer invoice includes DELIVER Intro Lougheed Hyundai PROJECT BLEED N/A COPYWRITER ______ Y AND DESTINA lease. Down Payment $695 and first monthly payment required. Total obligation is $15,470/$19,370/$23,140. offer includes and Destination ofCOPYWRITER $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, CITY: Destination charge freight, Preimbursed .D.E. and aincludes full tank gas. *The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Aut TION PROJECT Intro Lougheed Hyundai BLEED N/A ____ Res PDF ______ Client KM ofrequired. 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. cannot be combined or used inofconjunction with any other available offers. Offer isadmin. non-tran of$1,695. $14,558. $011.6L/100 down payment Cash price isincludes $14,558. Cost Borrowing is $0. Example price Delivery Destination ofLease $1,595. Finance example excludes registration, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer fees op Accent 5-Door L FEES. 6-speed Manual/Elantra LOffer 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL models includes $719 Please contact Monica Lima e:lease mlima@innocean.ca t:ofand 647-925-1315 c: 416-806-0468 INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CANADA, INC. 662 King St. West, INLoRevision Ωand PRICE ADJUST is of subsequently by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments of2015 up to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 Accent 5-Door LFWD Manual/Elantra Sedan L Manual/ CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10.340" Xregistration, 10.786" DIRECTOR MENTS ___ Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes and dealer admin. fees up to $499. Fees vary by dealer. Delivery ,fees ______ Steve Ruskmay DATE March 11, IMAGE RETOUCHER ____ & New ART Laser Limited 20,000AWD/Santa km ◊Leasing allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance offers available O.A.C. from Financial Services based a new 2015 Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL model shown♦ Limited Fe XL Limited AWD Prices include Delivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges. Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. ofFWD up to with $499 and charges ofcharges $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795. Prices exclude insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes ______ Steve Rusk March 11,Destination 2015 DATE IMAGE RETOUCHER ______ Jim C 9.7L/100 DELIVER 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XLAuto FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot ba offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on aHyundai new 2015 Accent 5-Door Lon6-speed L 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manua MEDIA Newspaper COLOUR MAC ARTIST Other _____________________ C or M used Y KManual/Elantra WareM$35,759/$41,444/$45,094. isMinclude subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Canada Corp. ΩPrice of up to $636/$719/$473/$1,313/$1,479 available on all new 2015 HWY: AND DESTINA KM____Y TION W 12.9L/100KM); FEES. HWY: W of City 11.6L/100KM);2015 Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD (HWYof9.8L/100KM; City 2015 Santa Fe XL Limited AWD (HWY 9.7L/100 KM; City 13.0L/100 KM) are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel effi ciency vary based onManual/Santa driving conditions and add ______ Monica Lima AD TYPE PRODUCER __________________________ Finance offers9.3L/100 Delivery and Destination $1,760/$1,795/$1,795. offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Feesmay may vary by the deale and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and aIntro fullFinance tank gas. Offers available foradjustments limited time and subject change ortaxes cancellation without notice. Dealer KM CITY: 13.0L/100 ◊Leasing offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on aENGLISH new 2015 Accent 5-Door L to 6-speed Manual/Elantra LDown 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Fe Sport 2.4L Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E. and aafull tank of gas. *The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Canada C KM may % PROJECT Lougheed Hyundai N/A COPYWRITER ___ lease rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 for a 60-month walk-away lease. Payment of $695 and first monthly paym Kayte Waters REGION BLEED Atlantic ACCOUNTS ______ __________________________ CITY: 11.6L/100 experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffi c Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). ‡†*Offers available for a limited time and subject to change KM FWD/Santa XL FWD models. 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Prices Delivery and Destination of $1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and alloffer applicable charges. exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license ___ DATE March 11, 2015 IMAGE RETOUCHER 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD models. Pricecharges adjustments before taxes. Offer cannot be combined orPrices used in conjunction with any other available offers. ◊Leasing offerLease available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based onapplied a new 2015 Accent 5-Door Lregistration, 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed Manu HWY: ______ Monica Lima 9.7L/100 ENGLISH AD TYPE PRODUCER KM Fees may vary byon dealer. $0 security 20,000 deposit on allmaintenance models. km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and conditions. Fees may Santa vary by dealer. $0 security deposit alloffer models. km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km.†Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyu City 11.6L/100KM);2015 Fe Sport Limited AWD (HWY 9.8L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); 2015 Santa Fe XL 20,000 Limited AWD (HWY 9.7L/100 KM; City 13.0L/100 KM) are based Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel effiManual/Tucson ciency may varyG CITY: [FONTS] [PRINTED AT] on [SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS] [PUBLICATION INFO] 13.0L/100 ◊Leasing available O.A.C. Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual/Elantra LDown 6-speed KM W from 6-speed L 6-speed GL FWD Manual/Santa Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe(NHTSA’s) XL FWD with annual finance walk-away rate of 0% for 84/84/60/60/60 months. Bi-weekly payments lease rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9%/3.99%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$75/$119/$149/$178 for a an 60-month lease. 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Kids and Adults can get all this from our high energy Taekwon-Do programs:

Limited model shown♦

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Fees deposit may vary byon dealer. $0 security 20,000 deposit on km all models. 20,000 km per year applies. Additional charge of offers available from Hyundai Financial basedFinancial on Accent 5-Door L on a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L ▼a new 2015 Fees may vary by dealer. $0 security all models. allowance perallowance year applies. Additional charge of$0.12/km.†Finance $0.12/km.†Finance offersO.A.C. available O.A.C. fromServices Hyundai Services based 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed Manual/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Santa Fe XL FWD with an annual finance rate of 0% for 84/84/60/60/60 months. Bi-weekly payments are $80/$89/$179/$211/$233. $0 down 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speedpayment Manual/Tucson FWD Manual/Santa Feinclude SportDelivery 2.4L and FWD/Santa XL FWD with an annual finance rate exclude of 0%registration, for 84/84/60/60/60 months. Bi-weekly areand$80/$89/$179/$211/$233. $0 down required. CostGL of Borrowing is $0. 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Financing example: 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual for $14,558 at 0% per annum equals $80 bi-weekly for 60 months for a total obligation of $14,558. $0 down payment fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. ♦Prices of models shown: 2015 Accent GLS Auto/Elantra Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD/Santa Fe XL Limited AWD are $21,144/$26,794/$35,759/$41,444/$45,094. required. Cash price is $14,558. Cost Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination $1,595. Finance excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, Pricesof include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and allof applicable charges. Pricesexample exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may varyapplicable taxes and dealer admin. ▼Fuel consumption for new 2015 Accent 2015 GLS (HWY 6.3L/100KM; City 8.9L/100KM);Limited/Tucson 2015 Elantra LimitedLimited (HWY 6.7L/100KM; City 9.7L/100KM); Tucson AWD/Santa Limited AWD (HWY 9.3L/100KM; 11.6L/100KM);2015 Santa fees of up to $499. Fees may varybybydealer. dealer. ♦Prices of models shown: Accent GLS Auto/Elantra AWD/Santa Fe Sport2015 Limited Fe XL LimitedCityAWD are $21,144/$26,794/$35,759/$41,444/$45,094. Fe Sport Limited AWD (HWY 9.8L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); 2015 Santa Fe XL Limited AWD (HWY 9.7L/100 KM; City 13.0L/100 KM) are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,760/$1,795/$1,795, levies and allpurposes applicable charges. exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license dealer admin. and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. 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2015

Ω

AWARDED THE HIGHEST GOVERNMENT CRASH SAFETY RATING▲ U.S. NATIONAL HIGHWAY TRAFFIC SAFETY ADMINISTRATION

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2015

5-Star Overall Crash Safety Rating▲


A18 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

SARAH PAYNE/tHE tRi-citY NEwS

Vito Lecce of Port Moody spends countless hours tending his garden, in his greenhouse and outside at his and wife Giovanna’s home on a corner lot in Moody Centre. A native of Italy, Lecce grows everything from tomatoes and peppers to rapini — and he talks to the plants.

IN THE COMMUNITY

How does his garden grow? With passion On a corner lot in Port Moody, Vito Lecce plants a little bit of Italy SaraH Payne

The Tri-CiTy News

A

rtichokes, olives, figs, peaches and plums grow in Vito Lecce’s garden, along with tomatoes — San Marzano, of course — eggplant, zucchini, kale and chard. There are cucumbers, celery and a special variety of rapini from Calabria, which, along with the broccoletto (slightly smaller than broccolini), Lecce grows for his wife, Giovanna. But the bountiful garden Lecce works isn’t on an expansive Tuscan farm; it’s a small plot of land surrounding the couple’s Moody Centre home. In lieu of a lawn, there are raised beds and pots of colourful hot peppers, four kinds of fig trees, persimmon and apri-

cots, fresh herbs and a large greenhouse brimming with tomato plants winding their way up eight-foot stakes. Lecce is a tilesetter by trade but his heart is in the land and the work of growing food, which he learned from his grandfather. “He had a nice, big garden and he teach me a lot of things,” Lecce said. “To prune the trees and to love the ground and to talk to the plants — they listen to you, they really do.” As a teen, Lecce studied agriculture and, after finishing high school, completed a year of service in the Italian army’s parachute division. When he injured his ankle and was discharged, he couldn’t find work and decided to join his uncle and grandmother in Canada in September 1968. Two years later, he met Giovanna and the couple raised their three children in east Vancouver and Burnaby. Nearly 15 years ago, they purchased the Moody Centre

lot; Lecce watched it, slowly planning the garden so that, when it came time to build his own home there in 2006, he knew exactly where everything should go. It’s a corner lot that benefits from all-day sun — “We cannot complain,” Giovanna calls out from the pantry adjoining the kitchen — where the plants turn their faces to the sky, soak it in and grow to their heart’s content. Lecce didn’t always have it so easy. “It’s very good farm land where I come from but you have to fight for it,” he said with a glint in his eye, referring to his Calabrian hometown. Here in Metro Vancouver, the “California of Canada,” Lecce admits he has never had a plant fail on him. Growing up in Italy, Lecce said it was a given that every piece of land possible was given over to agriculture but, these days, nobody seems interested in farming. “Now, people don’t want to

dig in the land. They want their son or daughter to be a doctor, or lawyer,” he said. “But what you produce you can’t buy nowhere, the taste is different. When you eat it, you can feel proud of what you’ve done.” Lecce feeds his plants mushroom manure and works the soil at least a foot deep. Seeds from at least one of each plant are preserved and planted the following year on a crop rotation basis. Each year, the garden produces enough tomatoes for the couple to eat, to share with their children’s families, friends, neighbours and passers-by who stop to marvel at the bounty. Anything that can be preserved is canned, dried or frozen, and nobody leaves the Lecce home empty-handed. It’s part of what makes Lecce a successful gardener. “You have to have passion,” he says, touching his heart. “If you don’t have passion, you have nothing.” spayne@tricitynews.com @spayneTC

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TC WEEKEND

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A19

CONTACT

email: spayne@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3032 www.tricitynews.com/community

THINGS-TO-DO GUIDE: SEPT. 18 – 20

Join the fun, go for a run and be part of Marathon of Hope’s 35th SARAH PAYNE

THE TRI-CITY NEWS

This weekend is a big one, with events celebrating Riverview’s trees, the Fraser River and the goodness of the food truck. More importantly, it’s the 35th anniversary of one young man’s heroic effort to run a marathon every day, across the country, to raise money for cancer research, so join the fun in any of the Tri-Cities and be part of the hometown hero’s legacy.

Friday, Sept. 18 PAPERBACK WRITER

Hear your favourite Beatles tunes at a tribute show by The Taxmen at the Evergreen Cultural Centre (1205 Pinetree Way, Coquitlam) as staff launch the 2015/’16 season. The 8 to 10 p.m. party is free, but do RSVP at www.evergreenculturalcentre.ca.

Saturday, Sept. 19 RECYCLING DEPOT

Glen elementary’s (3064 Glen Dr., Coquitlam) PAC is holding a fundraising recycling depot from 9 a.m. to noon. Some of the items accepted include car seats, computers, bike tubes and tires, plastics and styrofoam. Visit www.pmdrecycling.com.

FIGHT THE FLU

With fall and winter on the horizon it’s a great time to learn how to make homemade Chinese herb cough syrups and teas at Coquitlam’s Inspiration Garden (Guildford Way and Pipeline Road). The session runs from 10 a.m. to noon and costs $20; register at signmeup.coquitlam.ca with barcode 538245.

TREEFEST

Celebrate the beauty of Riverview’s famed tree collection at the annual Treefest, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Festivities include guided tree tours, heritage building walk, history bus tours, environmental displays, Blackberry Tea in the Serenity Garden, on-site musicians and artists, the SPARC Antique Radio Museum and a children’s walk. Visit www.coquitlam.ca/treefest for info.

GOT HUNGER?

The Fraser Valley Food Truck Festival pulls in to PoMo’s Inlet Field on Murray Street for an afternoon of serious eats. Some 20 food trucks will be lined up for crowds to nosh on from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., along with live music and artisans. Cost is $2 at the door, kids 13 and under are free; visit www.fraservalleyfoodtruck.com.

COMMUNITY PLANNING

Two large-scale developments get a closer look at info sessions in Port Moody and Coquitlam. Take part in visioning exercises for the Ioco lands at an open house at Old Orchard Hall (646 Bentley Rd., PoMo) from 2 to 5 p.m. In Coquitlam, get a peek at preliminary concepts for Burke Mountain’s Partington Creek Neighbourhood Centre at the Burke Mountain fire hall (3501 David Ave.), 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

FILE PHOTO/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Get the whole family together for a walk, jog, cycle or rollerblade to celebrate the 35th anniversary of Terry Fox’s Marathon of Hope.

FREE SKATE

Hit the ice at a Westminster Savings free skate at the Poirier Sport & Leisure Complex (633 Poirier St., Coquitlam), 1 to 4 p.m.

PAY TRIBUTE

Join a parade and candlelight tribute to honour our veterans, starting at 2 p.m. at Robinson Street at Appian Way to Robinson Memorial Park Cemetery (621 Robinson St., Coquitlam), with a candlelight tribute at 2:30 p.m. and a chance to meet with veterans at 4 p.m. at the Royal Canadian Legion (1025 Ridgeway Ave.).

WORLD MUSIC

Hear the upbeat sound of modern African music from the Zimbamoto Trio (www.zimbamoto.com) at the Gallery Bistro (2411 Clarke St., PoMo), part of their Global Sounds series. Tickets are $12; book by calling 604-366-5159. Doors open at 6 p.m. with a set menu dinner, available for $12, and the music starts at 7 p.m.

Celebrate the 35th anniversary of Terry Fox’s 1980 Marathon of Hope throughout the Tri-Cities today. The hometown run in PoCo starts at the Hyde Creek community centre (1379 Laurier Ave.) with registration from 8 a.m. and the run start (choose from a 3-km, 5-km, 7-km and 10-km routes) at 10 a.m. Port Moody’s event, including a 10-km, 5-km or 2-km route along the Shoreline Trail, starts from the PCT Performance Stage at Rocky Point Park (2800-block Murray Street) with registration from 9 a.m. and run start at 10 a.m. In Coquitlam, choose from a 10-km, 5-km or 2-km route beginning at Blue Mountain Park; registration is at 9:15 a.m. and run start is at 10:30 a.m. Anmore’s event offers a 2-km or 4.5km route from Spirit Park, with registration at 10 a.m. and run start at 11 a.m. All events are suitable for bikes, wheelchairs, strollers and rollerblades. Dogs on leash welcome. As with all Terry Fox runs, there is no fee to participate but donations are welcome. VIsit www.terryfoxrun.org for more information.

FRASERFEST

Sunday, Sept. 20 KIDS’ SWAP MEET

TERRY FOX RUN

Load up on baby and kids’ gear at a free swap meet at the Poirier community centre (630 Poirier St., Coquitlam) from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. to pick up clothes, toys, books and gear for all ages.

Join the Rivershed Society of B.C. as it hosts FraserFEST, a series of community festivals along the banks of the Fraser River. Head to Colony Farm Regional Park in Coquitlam from 3 to 7 p.m. for live music, outdoor yoga, face painting and kids’ activities, as well as a salmon barbecue, speakers and educational booths. Visit www.rivershed.com for more info. spayne@tricitynews.com

604.927.6555 | evergreenculturalcentre.ca

World Music at its finest! “...An international tour de force.” - Bethlehem Morning Call

Friday, October 2, 2015, 8pm

Tales from the Forgotten Kingdom performed by Guy Mendilow Ensemble


A20 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

COQUITLAM CRUNCH DIVERSITY CHALLENGE

Sunny skies greeted participants last Saturday in the sixth annual Coquitlam Crunch Diversity Challenge, a fundraiser for the community grants that promote diversity awareness, respect and integration. Organized by Alex Bell, the challenge involved walking — or running — the 2.2-km trail starting below Lansdowne Drive and finishing at Eagle Mountain Drive in Coquitlam.

Photographs by Robert McDonald and Elaine Fleury

Check out Steve Chapman’s Hike of the Week on page 24

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Integrated Media Consultants Mackin House’s 7th Annual Open House

Utilizing your strong outside sales experience you will be responsible for: • Selling creative display advertising & new digital innovations to an established customer base in the Tri-Cities • Products include The Tri-City NEWS newspaper (print and online), magazines, daily deals, flyers & a suite of growing digital products • developing successful advertising programs & new initiatives • prospecting and securing new business • meeting or exceeding client expectations & corporate objectives This position requires great attention to detail, the ability to multi-task, prioritize work, and the personality to excel in our deadline driven environment. Strong communication skills are essential to your success.

Saturday, September 19th, 12-4pm Visit us to learn about pioneer fashion through house tours and crafts, and enjoy yummy delights! All ages welcome, no registration necessary. Thank you to Ivan Sayers & SMOC for starting off our celebrations with an informative presentation earlier this month.

1116 Brunette Avenue, Coquitlam 604-516-6151 | coquitlamheritage.ca

The ideal candidates will possess: • passion for growing revenue and acquiring new business • sales and marketing diploma • passion for community involvement • proven track record of success • strong written and verbal communication skills • willingness to work as part of a winning sales team • valid B.C. drivers license and reliable vehicle • self-motivated and a desire to WIN! We offer a great working environment, a competitive base salary and commission plan including an attractive benefits package. A valid BC Drivers license and vehicle are required. If this sounds like the perfect fit, please email your resume and cover letter in confidence no later than September 18, 2015 to:

Shannon Balla, Publisher The Tri-City News sballa@tricitynews.com

A division of Glacier Media Inc


Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A21

www.tricitynews.com

TC SPOTLIGHT fox 35

Port Coquitlam Mayor Greg Moore and city council honoured the legacy of hometown hero Terry fox on Monday. Moore, whose father coached fox at PoCo high school in the 1970s, proclaimed Sept. 14 to 20 as Terry fox Week in the city (see right). The certificate was presented to Mary Ness, the volunteer co-ordinator of the hometown run. Since fox’s historic Marathon of Hope in 1980, the Terry fox foundation has raised more than $700 million for cancer research. MidAutumnFest-2015POSTER-Final.pdf

11

2015-08-26

9:21 PM

Please send TC Spotlight photos & info to: jwarren@tricitynews.com

Speak up! You can comment on any story you read at www.tricitynews.com

CITY OF PORT COQUITLAM

fITNESS fAN

A Port Moody fitness professional has clinched a provincial award. This month, Chrissy Duncan was presented with a leadership prize from the BC Recreation and Parks Association (BCRPA) at its annual conference at Douglas College. Duncan, who works at the Port Moody recreation complex and Just Ladies Fitness in Coquitlam, teaches step, sculpt, weight training and spin. She is also part of seniors and pre-natal health programs. As well, she volunteered to launch The Klahanie health and wellness committee, which brings free or low–cost fitness programs and education to more than 1,000 residents in her community. And after the death of fellow fitness instructor Charlene Reaveley, Duncan co-ordinated a city-wide fitness benefit to support the family of the late mother-of-four. “Chrissy Duncan is a vivid example of a great leader,” said Emmie Li, in a news release. “Not only does she provide leadership as an instructor to her clients and as a mentor to new fitness leaders, she is admired for her commitment and efforts to make a positive difference in her community.”

ACTIVE KIDS

KidSport Tri-Cities is expected to get about $12,000

CHRISSY DUNCAN as part of a provincial government grant to KidSport chapters around B.C. Last week, during KidSport BC Week, the ministry of Community, Sport and Cultural Development awarded $400,000 to the provincial organization, which helps children and teens with families in financial need register for sports. “Through my own involvement with sport, I’ve seen firsthand how sport participation can impact the lives of young people in positive ways,” said Gordon Hogg, parliamentary secretary for youth sport, in a news release. “It not only provides many immediate benefits but it can put kids on the path to future success as adults. By supporting KidSport, the province is showing its commitment to helping kids from all walks of life experience the many benefits sport has to offer.” More than 7,000 kids were assisted by KidSport BC last year, up 10% from 2013. C

M

Y

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Mid-Autumn

FESTIVAL September 26, 2015 12:00-3:00 PM

Magic Show & Riddle Games Traditional Lantern Making Bouncy Castle & Wiggle Cars Exhibits, Shows & Lucky Draw Kids corner activities for children 3-12 years old. Parents with proof of receipt(s) from any Henderson Place Mall retail store, dated between September 1 – 26th, will receive a free Mid-Autumn Fun Activity Passport for each cumulative total of $20.00. Passports can also be purchased for $5.00 each.

JAnIs wARRen/The TRI-CITY news

A KidSport Tri-Cities volunteer sorts through the gear donated to the charity during its summer sale last month. The event brought in $20,000, which helps with sports registration fees for youth.


A22 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

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A24 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

SUBMITTED PHOTO; MAP FROM TRICITIESMAP.COM

Above: The marshes at Minnekhada Regional Park in northeast Coquitlam as seen from the historic lodge. Left: A map of Steve Chapman’s Hike of the Week.

THE GREAT OUTDOORS

Take a leisurely hike at Minnekhada park HIKE OF THE WEEK STEVE CHAPMAN Minnekhada Viewpoints Rating: moderate Time needed: 2-3 hours Length: 7 km Elevation gain: 350 m This circuit of Minnekhada Regional Park takes in all three of the park’s main viewpoints, and can be easily completed as a leisurely morning or afternoon hike. The park is rich in

wildlife and bear sightings are common. Start at the parking lot on Quarry Road and head along the trail for a short distance to the first trail junction. Bear left at the first three junctions and right at the fourth; this keeps you on the perimeter of the park. After about a kilometre, the trail will begin to ascend over rougher terrain until it eventually brings you out at the junction for the High Knoll. Follow the steep path to the top of the High Knoll to

emerge at a spectacular open viewpoint overlooking the Minnekhada marsh and out over Coquitlam and Burke Mountain. Retrace your steps and turn left when you regain the main trail. In about 500 m you’ll hit the trail junction for the Low Knoll. A short, flat walk along this trail brings you out at a similar but less spectacular viewpoint. Retrace again and turn right at the main trail. After 300 m, take the trail that heads out to Addington Lookout. The trail

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ascends and descends before emerging at a very nice viewpoint that overlooks the Pitt Marshes and Golden Ears. From here, it is possible to descend and pick up the dike paths but for this hike, we again retrace and head left at the main trail. The trail

back to the parking lot follows the lake shore and passes by Minnekhada Lodge. This heritage building is definitely worth checking out and is open to the public for viewing from 1 to 4 p.m. on the first Sunday of the month. Turn left at the last junction

you’ll encounter to take you back to the parking lot. Steve Chapman is a Coquitlam Search and Rescue volunteer, a member of the Burke Mountain Naturalists and the creator behind a detailed new map of Tri-City trails. More info on safe hiking: www.coquitlam-sar.bc.ca.

Help make life better for Syrian children living in refugee camps in Lebanon. West Vancouver’s Michel Ibrahim has a shipment of donated soccer equipment stuck in the Beirut airport. The equipment is destined for Syrian children whose families have fled the civil strife. You can help in two ways.

2798 Barnet Hwy, Coquitlam 604-464-5522

He is selling these soccer outfits for $70 (jersey plus shorts, all sizes). Call him at 604-281-2844 for delivery or drop by his barber shop at 1345 Marine Drive in West Vancouver. Team discount rates are available. You can also make a donation on his crowdfunding campaign at

/fc4syria


Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A25

www.tricitynews.com

LITERACY IN THE TRI-CITIES

Divorce, retirement, 3D – and Cinderella, too Books Plus runs in The Tri-City News each Friday to highlight programs and happenings in the Tri-Cities’ three libraries: Coquitlam Public Library, Port Moody Public Library and Terry Fox Library in Port Coquitlam.

PORT MOODY

• Separation and Divorce on a Budget: On Tuesday, Sept. 22 from 7 to 8:30 p.m., family lawyer Katherine Fraser will tell you how you can save money while you navigate the process for separation and divorce. Call 604-469-4577 to reserve a seat. • The Back-to-Work Mom: Interested in paid employment after being at home with your

children? On Wednesday, Sept. 23 from 7 to 8 p.m., you can learn how to identify your relevant skills and explore paths into the labour market. This program is provided in partnership with WorkBC, Port Moody. Call the library at 604469-4577 to reserve a seat. • Building a Power Resume: Learn how to choose the right resume style, and add the “wow factor” that will make you stand out and land that new job. Join WorkBC, Port Moody on Thursday, Sept. 24 from 7 to 8 p.m. Call the library at 604-469-4577 to reserve a seat. • Tech Trends — the Future of 3D Printing: Are you a fan of Ted Talks? Wondering about the future of technological innovation? Join scientist and futurist Paul Tinari for a public

discussion, and find out what 3D printing means for society. Bring your questions and ideas on Monday, Sept. 28 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Call 604-469-4577 to reserve a seat. • Pro D-day Movie Madness: On Friday, Sept. 25 from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., kids from five to 12 years of age can drop in to PMPL’s Parklane Room for a screening of the new, live-action Cinderella. Parents must remain in the building. No registration required but space is limited. For more information, visit library.portmoody.ca or call 604-469-4577. Port Moody Public Library is located at 100 Newport Dr., in the city hall complex.

TERRY FOX

• Your Retirement, Your

Way: Everyone has different needs and concerns when it comes to retirement. Make sure you’re well prepared and create the plan that’s right for you. Go to the Terry Fox library for information and planning tips from experts at the Royal Bank of Canada who will help you better understand and better plan your retirement. Everyone is welcome on Tuesday, Oct. 6, 7 to 8:30 p.m. Registration is appreciated. For more information, visit www.fvrl.bc.ca or the Fraser Valley Regional Library Facebook page. Terry Fox Library is located 2470 Mary Hill Rd. in PoCo. Phone 604927-7999.

COQUITLAM

• Drop-in tech help: The library is here to answer all

your computer and technology questions at this drop-in session at the Poirier branch, Meeting Room 8, on Wednesday, Sept. 23 between 2 and 3 p.m. Ask about internet searching, email, eBooks, tablets and social media or get help practising your skills. If you have questions about your eReader or tablet, please bring the device with you. Registration is not required. • Personal finance: Would you like to take control of your personal finances but don’t know where to start? Do you think personal finance is boring and wish it could be more fun? Alireza Fadaie, author of Personal Finance Mastery: How to Get Your Black Belt in Managing Your Money, will speak on Tuesday, Sept. 29, 7 to 8:30 p.m., at the City Centre

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Branch, Room 136. To register for this free program, leave a message at 604-937-4155. • IndieFlix: Coquitlam library cardholders have unlimited access to thousands of streaming film-festival hits, including the best of Sundance, Cannes, Tribeca and more. IndieFlix is available for Apple, Android and all internetenabled devices. Click the Indieflix icon at coqlibrary.ca, then use your library card to get started. If you already have a library account for Zinio, use the same username and password to sign in.   For more information about any of these programs, visit www.library.coquitlam. bc.ca. The City Centre branch is located at 1169 Pinetree Way and the Poirier branch at 575 Poirier St. Offers available from September 17 - 19, 2015. 1Offer is only applicable to finance contracts with terms of up to 84 months on all available model year 2015 and 2016 Nissan vehicles, excluding NV & NCV when purchased between September 17 and September 19, 2015. Leases are excluded. Offers available only through Nissan Canada Finance on approved credit. Offers only available on special low rate finance contracts, and to Nissan Canada Finance standard rate programs. May not be combined with cash purchase offers. Contracts will be extended accordingly. Interest charge (if any) starts to accrue and the purchaser will repay the principal and interest (if any) over the term of the contract. Advantage Program buyers are not eligible for the program. *Cash discount of $14,000 is available on 2015 Titan trims, except KC SV (King Cab SV) and CC SV (Crew Cab SV) (3KCG75 AA00/3CAG75 AA00/ 3CCG75 AA00/ 3CDG75 AA00) models which receive $12,000. Cash discount is applicable to the cash purchase. Not applicable to finance/lease offers. The offer cannot be combined with any other offer, except stackable dollars. Dealers may set their own prices. An order or dealer trade may be required. ≠Representative monthly lease offer based on any new 2015 Rogue S FWD CVT (Y6RG15 AA00). 0% lease APR for a 36 month term equals monthly payments of $346 with $0 down payment, and $0 security deposit. First monthly payment, down payment and $0 security deposit are due at lease inception. Prices and payments include freight and fees. Lease based on a maximum of 20,000 km/year with excess charged at $0.10/km. Total lease obligation is $12,445. $1,000 Clearout Cash included in advertised offer. Conditions apply. †Representative finance offer based on any new 2015 Rogue S FWD CVT (Y6RG15 AA00). Selling price is $25,208 financed at 0% APR equals monthly payments of $525 monthly for a 48 month term. $0 down payment required. Cost of borrowing is $0 for a total obligation of $25,208. This offer cannot be combined with any other offer. Conditions apply. Model(s) shown for illustration purposes only. Offer subject to change or cancellation without notice. While quantities last. Ask your dealer or visit www.nissan.ca for complete details. Nissan names, logos and slogans are trademarks owned by or licensed to Nissan Motor Co. Ltd. and/or its North American subsidiaries. ©2015 Nissan Canada Inc. All rights reserved.

BOOKS PLUS


A26 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

LOCAL FOOD

From Sunrise to Honeycrisp and beyond MARKET FRESH

karen curtis

H

appy fall (almost). Hopefully by now things have settled into place and the regular work/ school routine is working. In the market world, things are definitely winding down. The Port Coquitlam Thursday market at Leigh Square ends on Sept. 24, so make sure you stop by next week for one last local splurge. Coquitlam Farmer Market will run until the end of October before moving to Port Moody for the winter, so you still have time to get your weekly groceries and treats. The biggest treat for me this time of year are the apples. I had my first Gala last week and, oh, was it delicious. Now,

as well as apples store, there is nothing like a fresh, crisp sweet apple. No wonder so many markets have their pie contests this time of year. Coquitlam is once again sponsoring its Best Pie in Town contest this Sunday. If you think you make the best apple pie, sign up — I am. Ever wonder how many types of apples there are? When I was growing up, it seemed we had four: Granny Smiths, Delicious, Macintosh and Transparents. I remember my mom made apple sauce from the Macs and pies from the Transparents, ate the Granny Smiths because she liked a tart apple, and left the Delicious for me. Imagine my surprise when I discovered there are over 8,000 varieties of apples worldwide. Here in B.C., I have seen more than 20 varieties at market. Sunrise is the first to arrive. Sweet, yet tart at the same time, this apple is perfect for snacking. Galas are available now and they are one of my favourites. I like my apples sweet and crisp, and this one fits the bill. While it

apple SOUp, really?

I will leave you with a recipe for a squash and apple soup that I had at a recent potluck dinner. It’s a perfect way to try something new with apples and a nice set-up for talking about squash in my next column.

BUTTERNUT & APPLE SOUP

3 lb. butternut squash 2 Granny Smith apples, peeled and diced 1 medium yellow onion, diced 2 cloves garlic, minced 4 cups vegetable or chicken broth ½ can coconut milk 1 ½ tsp salt 2 tsp curry powder ¼ tsp nutmeg 1 tsp cinnamon pepper to taste Peel and dice squash, apples and onion. Peel and mince garlic. Put everything in a pot with the broth and simmer until the squash is soft. Puree the soup in a blender or with an immersion blender, and return to the stove. Add the remaining ingredients and heat through. Adjust the seasoning as necessary.

tri-city newS file photo

There are plenty of apples at this time of year at local markets. shines when raw, I have cooked with it and find it doesn’t turn to mush like some do. I especially like it sautéed in butter and cinnamon and poured over a Dutch pancake. Ambrosias should be along shortly. These apples were discovered by chance in an orchard in Cawston in the 1990s. No one is really sure where it came from but it has become a star in the B.C. apple world. It is my first choice for an eating apple. My friend Lee would argue with me, though, as her favourite is the Honeycrisp. She buys bushels of them every year to

make her famous applesauce. Pink Lady is a later apple and is available in November (although it may make an earlier appearance this year). It’s a great crisp, slightly tart apple that is best eaten raw. And just in case you think apples have run their course by Christmas, look for the Nicola variety. It ripens in January and has a great shelf life. This apple is good both raw and cooked. So now that you know a little bit about a few of the apples available at market, make sure you come by and check them out. Raymond and Sonja from Silverhill Orchard, Ken from

Red Barn, and Lauren from Snowy Mountain Organics are all happy to talk to you about what they grow. (Lauren’s secret to the best apple pie is to grate a quince into the apples.)

Karen Curtis is the Lemonade Lady (www.kicslemonade.ca and kicslemonade.blogspot.ca) at the Coquitlam and Port Coquitlam farmers markets. Her column runs monthly.

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CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

BBQ & politics in TC Transportation, wind storm and more discussed

Port Coquitlam Farmers Market Last Market of the Year! Thursday, September 24 from 3pm - 6pm

Dress up your Teddy Bear and bring him to the Port Coquitlam Farmer’s Market! Don’t have a Teddy Bear? We have Teddy Bears for adoption! Bear cookies, Bear Checkup, bubbles, balloons, face painting and a whole lot more!

Janis Warren

The Tri-CiTy News

The Tri-City mayors delivered their usual shtick at the Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce mayors’ barbecue last week, serving up plenty of banter before the businessoriented crowd. Coquitlam Mayor Richard Stewart, Port Coquitlam Mayor (and Metro Vancouver board chair) Greg Moore and Port Moody’s Mike Clay talked in general about the long-term visions for their respective communities while also fielding softball questions from the sold-out audience before the meal. Sponsored in part by Port Metro Vancouver and The TriCity News, the Sept. 10 event at Port Moody city hall also drew a few candidates running in next month’s federal election as well as area MLAs and city councillors. Questions from the floor ranged from the need to build a district energy plan (given the impact of the recent windstorm that wiped out power in southern B.C. for two days) to whether provincial government intervention was needed on the Sapperton Green housing bid in New Westminster. Moore was also quizzed about what one attendee described as an ongoing drug trade problem in PoCo’s downtown core. “I’m a little shocked about that statement,” Moore responded. “The crime statistics don’t show that.” But when asked what kept them up at night, all three mayors lamented downloading at the municipal and regional levels. The Lions Gate wastewater treatment plan and the Coquitlam water reservoir have to be upgraded because of federal standards.

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A27

Our produce vendors will have fall squashes, apples, pears, onions, tomatoes, zucchini, peppers, potatoes, kohlrabi and garlic. The Event Tent Demonstration The Community Soup Pot Enjoy a CUP for $2.00 to support the market while shopping and listening to Bruce Coughlan at the Café Corner.

www.portcoquitlamfarmersmarket.org JANIS WARREN/THE TRI-CITY NEWS

Port Coquitlam Mayor Greg Moore, Coquitlam Mayor Richard Stewart and Port Moody Mayor Mike Clay at the annual Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce Mayors Barbecue last Thursday. Moore said the region also needs better cooperation with the provincial government. “We go to Victoria a lot to ask for money. Not once has anyone come to us wanting to work together” on infrastructure projects, he said. The failure of the transit plebiscite was also a sore point for the mayors. Moore, who rallied Metro Vancouver residents to vote for the 0.5% sales tax increase to pay for better transit, appeared the most deflated. He called for change and accountability with TransLink while Clay expressed his frustration about working on a transportation solution while plebiscite opponents “just wanted to talk about how much [former CEO] Ian Jarvis made.” jwarren@tricitynews.com @jwarrenTC

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A28 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 2015, TRI-CITY NEWS

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50-PLUS RECREATION

Dance, learn at Dogwood Belly dancing is a great way to get moving and keep fit – and have fun while doing so. The dance moves can improve flexibility, help to create a supple, fluid spine, and strong abdominal muscles. Dogwood Pavilion will be running a Basic Belly Dance try-it for free on Wednesday, Sept. 23, 1 to 2 p.m. Instructor Parvaneh will break down the moves, introducing participants to the basic techniques, postures and shimmies. Be sure to wear comfortable, loose fitting clothing so your movements are not constricted. And those who take the introductory class and like it can register for the full Basic Belly Dance class, which runs on Wednesdays, 1 to 2 p.m. from Sept. 23 to Nov. 18. The cost is $54 and pre-registration is required. Register online at www.coquitlam.ca/ SignMeUp, call 604-927-4386 or in person at any Coquitlam recreation facility. Dogwood Pavilion, a Coquitlam recreation facility for adults 50 and older, is located at 1655 Winslow Ave., at Poirier. Also at Dogwood Pavilion:

THiS iS Your brain on liTeraTure Imagine university with no homework, no late-night studying and no need for coffee to keep you going. Join Jim McArthur as he presents The University of Fun Stuff on Wednesdays, Sept. 30 to Nov. 4 from 10:30 a.m. noon at Dogwood Pavilion. The topic this fall is Your Brain on Literature. Over six weeks, the class will look at poetry and novels from Chaucer to Dickens. Participants will discover a recurring theme that connects the Medieval, Elizabethan and Romantic poets with 19th century novelists like Dickens. No previous experience is necessary. The fee for this course is $31.50 and pre-registration is required. Register online at www.coquitlam.ca/SignMeUp using barcode 535118, by phone at 604- 927-4386 or in person at any Coquitlam recreation facility. Dogwood Pavilion, a Coquitlam recreation facility for adults 50 and older, is located at 1655 Winslow Ave., at Poirier.

Square dancing

Square dancing is coming to Coquitlam’s Dogwood Pavilion on Tuesdays, Sept. 22 to Oct. 27 from 2:30 to 4 p.m. This class will welcome new dancers and those who want to brush up on their skills. The emphasis will be on having fun as you are introduced to the square dancing basics. Be sure to wear comfortable shoes and clothing.

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Caller Chuck Jordan is the former president of the Vancouver and District Callers Association and the BC Square and Round Dance Federation. The fee for this program is $60.75 and pre-registration is required. You can register online at www.coquitlam.ca/ SignMeUp or by calling 604927-4386. Dogwood Pavilion is located at 1655 Winslow Ave., at Poirier. @TriCityNews The Voice of the Fraser

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Beware refugee charity scammers

The village of Anmore has a new chief administrative officer. Last week, Juli Kolby — Port Moody’s former manager of corporate purchasing and risk management — was named to the top job in the tiny munici-

pality. The Pitt Meadows resident starts Oct. 5 and replaces Tim Harris, whose contract was mutually terminated in April. Harris served as Anmore’s manager of public works before being hired four years ago. His appointment to CAO

prompted a new city councillor to resign, which, in turn, caused a by-election. In a statement, Mayor John McEwen said of Kolby: “Council is very pleased to welcome an individual whose strong leadership skills will

ensure our vision for the our vision of the village of Anmore is maintained during a time of evolution while bringing our community to the next level of success and best practices.” jwarren@tricitynews.com @jwarrenTC

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The crisis in Syria and the subsequent surge of migrating refugees have been front and centre in the news lately. The call for governments to do more to help the struggling Syrians displaced by war has increased, and this sentiment is being felt on the local level as people open their hearts and wallets to help their fellow humans, according to a release from Better Business Bureau. “Tragedies generate a lot of sympathies but, as we’ve seen in the past, they also attract a host of scammers who care little for the cause and only want your money,” says Evan Kelly of BBB serving Mainland BC. “BBB simply wants to remind those who want to give to be aware of questionable solicitations, websites or crowdfunding campaigns that ultimately have little to do with helping people.” BBB offers these tips to consider before donating money: • Be cautious when giving online. Be wary of spam messages and emails that claim to link to reputable relief organizations. Go directly to the charities’ websites. • Watch for bad grammar. • Hover your mouse over a link to determine destination. • Make sure website has “https//” in the URL. • Fake websites with the right look and feel can be set up quickly, so go to the website yourself and avoid any spam. • Give to charities you have given to in the past. • Be wary of claims 100% of your money is going to the affected area. Charitable organizations cost money to run so it’s unlikely every penny will go directly to those in need. • Be cautious of third party recommendations for charities. The Canada Revenue Agency has a list of all registered charities in Canada. Financial statements are available as well. • Find out if the charity has a presence on the ground in impacted areas. If not, it may be difficult to bring in new aid workers to provide assistance quickly. • Be wary of crowdfunding. Many instances in the past found crooks setting up crowding funding sites to raise money for themselves under the guise of help. Reach; establish credibility. • Be cautious if solicited by a charity at your door. Ask plenty of questions: Ask for mission statement, ID and tax deductible receipt, and avoid paying in cash. And contact the organization directly to see if they have people working in your area. If you have concerns or think you might be the victim of a scam, go to www.bbb.org/ mbc and contact your local authorities. For Canada Revenue information, visit: www.cra-arc.gc.ca

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A29

Anmore appoints Kolby as CAO

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A30 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

WE HAVE A WINNER!

DIANE STRANDBERG/TRI-CITY NEWS

Diane StranDberg Tri-CiTy News

Moms will do almost anything to help their children, and in the case of Tammy Cindric of Port Coquitlam, she started a business. With Salt Cave Wellness (www.saltcavewellness.com) in Port Moody, Cindric has joined music therapist Gillian Liebrandt to offer salt therapy and PEMF pain management programs they purchased in the hopes of helping themselves and others facing pain and breathing issues. Cindric was a mom looking for help for her son who has breathing problems because of a cystic-fibrosis like condition and Liebrandt was a long-time asthma sufferer. When Cindric’s children were attending Liebrandt’s music therapy program for learning challenges, the two got to talking about salt therapy as a treatment for lung problems. The two visited another salt therapy treatment centre in the Lower Mainland and Cindric said she saw improvements in her son’s breathing while Liebrandt said her asthma condition improved. They joked that it would be a dream to have salt therapy in Port Moody so they wouldn’t have to drive so far but they never dreamed it would happen. Space became available below the offices of Advanced Healing Arts on St. Johns Street, where Liebrandt runs her music therapy business, and the dream became a reality. “Everything seemed to connect and come together,” recalled Cindric, who spent a year researching the alternative treatment until she came up with the salt cave system and she thought bringing in PEMF mats and devices would help people, like her husband who has knee problems, deal with chronic pain. According to Cindric, PEMF mats and devices use electro-magnetic

pulses to stimulate the body’s cells and boost healing. (Neither is a medical practitioner and clinical studies on the purported benefits of salt therapies are limited.) Inside one of the Salt Cave rooms in Port Moody, the lights are dimmed, casting a soft glow on the walls thickly pockmarked with salt crystals, a soothing sound of waves can be heard through hidden speakers. You dip your toes into fine, grainy salt, sit back in a reclining chair and breathe in tiny, imperceptible salt crystals. The experience is like being at the beach and before long you can taste the salt on your lips. Cindric and Liebrandt claim it can offer relief from a variety of breathing issues, from asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease to a stuffy nose from a common cold. The salt also acts like an antibiotic, clearing up psoriasis, acne and even toe fungus, they claim. Cindric said her 11-yearold son has given up asthma inhalers after treatment. Remembering the day he could run up the stairs at home without stopping to take a breath brings Cindric to tears. “He said, I’m just like Rocky,” in reference to the famous Sylvester Stallone movie of a boxer down on his luck who works hard to get back in the ring. It hasn’t been easy to get the business off the ground. Cindric didn’t have a lot of business experience to start with, except for direct sales marketing from home but she connected with the Women’s Enterprise Centre, which provide her with business training as well as a loan to get started. Even preparing the caves took weeks of work, dotting the walls with wetted balls of salt to create a cave effect. dstrandberg@tricitynews.com @dstrandbergTC

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Gillian Liebrandt (left) and Tammy Cindric opened up Salt Cave Wellness in Port Moody, which offers relaxing salt therapy inside a ventilated room and pain therapy, using a PEMF (pulsed electromagnetic field therapy) mat. Cindric, the owner, received support through the Women’s Enterprise Centre, to start the PoMo business.

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A32 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

TC CALENDAR

• 12th Coquitlam Scouts bottle drive, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; pickup area is from King Albert Avenue, south to Cape Horn Avenue, west to Montgomery Street and east to Mariner Way. Donations of all refundable containers can be left on your doorstep in bags or boxes marked “12th Coquitlam” if you will not be at home. You may also drop off empties at Mundy Road elementary school (corner of Austin and Mundy). If your house is missed, email bottles@12thcoquitlamscouting. ca. Donations accepted year round. • Friends of Coquitlam Public Library Society AGM, 10:30 a.m., Nancy Bennett Room of the Poirier branch, 575 Poirier St. Info: 604-937-4130. New members welcome. • Port Moody Pacific Grace MB Church community open house, 1-3 p.m., 2614 St. Johns St., PoMo; free food, face painting and balloon twisting for the children, a karate demonstration and more. Info: www.pmpgmbc. ca or 604-375-6534. • Riverview Treefest, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., hosted by Riverview Horticultural Centre Society in partnership with the city of Coquitlam and the Burke Mountain Naturalists. Treefest will feature family-oriented activities: arborist-led tree tours will be held on the hour plus a children’s walk; heritage consultant Donald Luxton will lead a tour of some of the heritage buildings (exterior only); blackberry tea will be served in the Serenity Garden by Maple Creek Streamkeepers volunteers; SPARC antique radio museum will be open for visitors, and the hosts of history bus tours will offer insight and stories on Riverview/Essondale history. Bus seating is limited and can be reserved with a $2 donation. The Treefest site is outside the Henry Esson Young Building, accessible from the Lougheed Highway at the Colony Farm Road or Orchid Drive entrances. Banners and signs will mark the way and maps of the Riverview grounds are available online at rhcs.org. Info: www.coquitlam. ca/treefest, or 604-927-3583 or 604-290-9910.

MONDAY, SEPT. 21 • Tri-Cities Parkinson’s Support Group meets, 10 a.m.-noon, Eagle Ridge United Church, 2813 Glen Dr., Coquitlam noon. Newcomers welcome. Info: 604-931-7751.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 25 • French Movie Night, 7-9 p.m., 942 B Brunette Ave., Coquitlam. All ages. Info: www. maillardville.com. • Crossroads Hospice Coffeehouse Presents Soda Crackers, 7 p.m. The Gathering Place, 1100-2253 Leigh Sq., Port Coquitlam. Community music event for seniors, adults, teens, pre-teens and children. $5 admission. Info: 6049450606 or email info@crossroadshospicesociety.com.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 26 • Culture Days open house followed by Glen Pine Live: The Richard Crooks Band, 3-5 p.m., Glen Pine Pavilion, Coquitlam. Hands-on and interactive activities with the Glen Pine 50Plus Society groups and clubs. Admission is free for open house. The event will wrap up with a barbecue featuring a local band from 5:30-8:30 p.m., admission: $15 includes BBQ (choice of BBQ beef burger, chicken burger or vegetarian burger served with potato salad, vegetables and dip including dessert, coffee and tea).

• Tri-City Centennial Stamp Club hosts a small stamp auction for members and visitors, McGee Room, Poirier community centre, 630 Poirier St., Coquitlam; viewing starts at 7 p.m., auction after 8 p.m. Info: www.stampclub.ca or 604-941-9306. • Maillardville Book Club, a gathering of individuals in Coquitlam’s French community who are interested in discussing a book of the month and find common bonds through literature, takes part in Culture Days activities presented by the Société francophone de Maillardville, 10:30 a.m., 942 B Brunette Ave. Club will be discussing the book “Espèce en voie de disparition” from Québécois author Robert Lalonde. Club meetings are monthly, usually on the first Monday of each month. • Nepal disaster relief concert, 3 p.m., Trinity United Church, 2211 Prairie Ave., PoCo. Concert will feature popular and classical music performed by the quartet of Jason Cook, Martin Sadd, LisaDawn Markle and Chloe Hurst. Admission: $20, seniors $15, children free; group rates are available. 100% of proceeds go to the Nepal Earthquake Relief Fund of the United Church of Canada. Info: 604-942-0022 or ucpoco.ca. • Maillardville French Book Club Gathering, 10:30 a.m. to noon, 942 B Brunette Avenue. The book club is a monthly gather. For more information go to www.maillardville.com.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 27 • Venosta Variety Hour Radio Show at the Inlet Theatre, Port Moody, 4 p.m., free and put on by Port Moody Heritage Society and Expect Exceptional Theatre Co., to introduce you to stories of Ghost Girl of the Port Moody Station Museum; enjoy as you’re taken back to the days before TV when families would gather around the radio to be entertained by stories, ads and music. Tickets: RSVP with the museum at 604-939-1648 or email info@portmoodymuseum. org to reserve a spot; ticket pickup begins at 3 p.m., doors open at 3:45 p.m., show starts at 4 p.m. Info: Brianne, 604939-1648 or info@portmoodymuseum.org. • Riverview Horticultural Centre Society hosts an arborist-led tree tour of a significant and beautiful element of the Lower Mainland’s urban forest at Riverview; the tour will leave at 1 p.m. from the upper entrance of the Henry Esson Young Building. For a site map, visit www.rhcs.org. Info: 604939-7769. • African Cooking and Customs, 2-4 p.m., 942 B Brunette Avenue, Coquitlam. All ages are welcome to discover the art and beauty of African cuisine and learn more about Senegal culture. Info: www.maillardville.com.

MONDAY, SEPT. 28 • Tri-City Photography Club, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Port Moody secondary school, 300 Albert St., Port Moody. Topic: exposure triangle/composition and handson session — still life. Info: www.tricityphotoclub.ca.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 29 • Fraser Rose Society meets, 7-9 p.m., in the Centennial Room at Dogwood Pavilion, 624 Poirier St., Coquitlam; “Little Fall Show” – enter your fall blooms, learn what judges look for when judging a rose. Public is welcome.

December, 7 p.m. Dogwood Pavilion, 624 Poirier St. Everyone welcome. • Downtown Coquitlam Toastmasters meet every Wednesday, 7-8:30 p.m.; first Wednesday of each Month at Coquitlam Public Library, City Centre branch, 1169 Pinetree Way, in the Coquitlam foundation Room; other Wednesdays in Room B2090, Douglas College, David Lam Campus, 1250 Pinetree Way, Coquitlam. The Toastmasters program addresses skills including public speaking, listening, evaluating and feedback, as well as leadership skills. Info: 604-936-1427. • PoCo Lions Club meets first and third Tuesdays of each month, 7 p.m., Royal Canadian Legion 133, 2675 Shaughnessy St., PoCo. New members welcome. Info:: Gord, 604-9415140 or pzcgrg@shaw.ca. • Circle of Friends is a social group for 50+ fun singles who are looking to meet new friends

speaking skills, meets 5:30-7 p.m., Port Moody city hall, 100 Newport Dr. Info: Mike, cityofthearts@icloud.com or cityofthearts.toastmastersclubs.org. • The Tri-City Singles Social Club offers an opportunity for 50+ singles to get together and enjoy fun activities such as dining, dancing, theatre, travel, movies and more. Meetings are normally held on the third Friday of each month, excluding December, 7:30 p.m., at the Legion Manor, 2909 Hope St., Port Moody (on-street parking only). New members are welcome. Info: Darline, 604-4660017. • Rotary Club of PoCo Centennial meets Thursdays, 4:15 p.m., Wilson Centre, 2150 Wilson Ave., PoCo; new members welcome. Info: Barrie, barrie@barrieseaton.com or 604-945-6627. • Fraser Pacific Rose Society meets last Tuesday of each month except August and

SEPT. 23: SMALL STAMP AUCTION

FRIDAY, OCT. 2 • Fundraiser for Leisure Connections (Alzheimers) program, 6:30-10 p.m., Glen Pine Pavilion, 1200 Glen Pine Crt., Coquitlam. Tickets: $20 for burger plus beer, wine or soft drinks and karaoke evening with door prizes. Tickets available at Glen Pine. Free parking available at Glen Pine or in city hall outdoor parking lot.

CLUBS • City of the Arts Toastmasters, dedicated to improving leadership and public PLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: Offers valid until September 30, 2015. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained on www.getyourtoyota.ca and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted.*Lease example: 2015 Tundra 4X4 Dbl Cab SR 4.6L Automatic UM5F1T-6A MSRP is $37,935 and includes $1,855 freight/PDI leased at 1.49% over 60 months with $2,925 down payment equals 120 semi-monthly payments of $185 with a total lease obligation of $25,168. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.15 Up to $6,000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on select 2015 Tundra models. . †Finance example: 0.99% finance for 60 months, upon credit approval, available on 2015 Tundra 4X4 Dbl Cab SR 4.6L Automatic UM5F1T-6A. Applicable taxes are extra.**Lease example: 2015 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT-A with a vehicle price of $26,220 includes $1,855 freight/PDI leased at 1.49% over 60 months with $1,575 down payment equals 120 semi-monthly payments of $125 with a total lease obligation of $16,554. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Up to $2,000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on select 2015 RAV4 models. ‡Finance example: 0.49% finance for 36 months, upon credit approval, available on 2015 RAV4 FWD LE Automatic ZFREVT-A. Applicable taxes are extra. ***Lease example: 2015 Tacoma Double Cab V6 5A SR5 Standard Package 4x4 Automatic MU4FNA-A with a vehicle price of $34,075 includes $1,855 freight/PDI leased at 2.99% over 60 months with $2,925 down payment equals 120 semi-monthly payments of $165 with a total lease obligation of $22,692. Lease 60 mos. based on 100,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Up to $2,000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on select 2015 Tacoma models. ‡‡Finance example: 0.99% finance for 48 months, upon credit approval, available on 2015 Tacoma Double Cab V6 5A 4x4 Automatic MU4FNA-A. Applicable taxes are extra. Down payment, first semi-monthly payment and security deposit plus GST and PST on first payment and full down payment are due at lease inception. A security deposit is not required on approval of credit. ‡‡Non-stackable Cash back offers valid until September 30, 2015, 2015 on select 2015 models and may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services (TFS) lease or finance rates. If you would like to lease or finance at standard TFS rates (not the above special rates), then you may by September 30, 2015. Cash incentives include taxes and are applied after taxes have been charged on the full amount of the negotiated price. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. ‡‡‡Semi-monthly lease offer available through Toyota Financial Services on approved credit to qualified retail customers on most 24, 36, 48 and 60 month leases of new and demonstrator Toyota vehicles. First semi-monthly payment due at lease inception and next monthly payment due approximately 15 days later and semi-monthly thereafter throughout the term. Toyota Financial Services will waive the final payment. Semi-monthly lease offer can be combined with most other offers excluding the First Payment Free and Encore offers. First Payment Free offer is valid for eligible TFS Lease Renewal customers only. Toyota semi-monthly lease program based on 24 payments per year, on a 48-month lease, equals 96 payments, with the final 96th payment waived by Toyota Financial Services. Not open to employees of Toyota Canada, Toyota Financial Services or TMMC/TMMC Vehicle Purchase Plan. Lease payments can be made monthly or semi-monthly basis but cannot be made on a weekly basis. Weekly payments are for advertising purposes only.Visit your Toyota Dealer or www.getyourtoyota.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 19

email: newsroom@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3030 www.tricitynews.com/community/events-calendar and participate in social events. Group meets to plan events at 7 p.m. on the third Friday of each month at the PoCo Royal Canadian Legion, 2675 Shaughnessy St. Info: Nina, 604-941-9032. • Coquitlam Gogos (Grandmothers to Grandmothers Campaign of the Stephen Lewis Foundation) meet third Wednesday of each month, 1 p.m., Parkwood Manor, 1142 Dufferin St., Coquitlam. Info: Pam, 604-469-0265. • Rotary Club of Coquitlam Sunrise meets Tuesdays, 7:15 a.m., City Centre Aquatic Complex, 1210 Pinetree Way, Coquitlam. New members welcome. Info: 604-464-7706. • PoMo Men’s 55-plus Curling League is looking for players who would like to curl regularly or as a spare; league runs Tuesdays, 10 a.m.-noon. Info: Tony, 604461-5901 or Bill, 604-464-1051. see page 33

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JIM PATTISON TOYOTA SURREY 15389 Guildford Drive (604) 495-4100 6701

9497

OPENROAD TOYOTA RICHMOND Richmond Auto Mall (604) 273-3766

OPENROAD TOYOTA PORT MOODY 3166 St. John’s Street (604) 461-3656 7826

7825

DESTINATION TOYOTA BURNABY 4278 Lougheed Highway (604) 571-4350 9374

PEACE ARCH TOYOTA SOUTH SURREY 3174 King George Highway (604) 531-2916 30377

SUNRISE TOYOTA ABBOTSFORD Fraser Valley Auto Mall (604) 857-2657 5736

REGENCY TOYOTA VANCOUVER 401 Kingsway (604) 879-8411 8507

WEST COAST TOYOTA PITT MEADOWS 19950 Lougheed Highway (866) 910-9543 7662

VALLEY TOYOTA CHILLIWACK 8750 Young Road (604) 792-1167 8176

SQUAMISH TOYOTA SQUAMISH 39150 Queens Way (604) 567-8888 31003

WESTMINSTER TOYOTA NEW WESTMINSTER 210 - 12th Street (604) 520-3333 8531


Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A33

www.tricitynews.com

TC CALENDAR

continued from page 32 • Coquitlam Lawn Bowling Club is looking for new members. The bowling green and clubhouse are next door to Dogwood Pavilion and rose garden, located at 624 Poirier St. Membership is $90 per year and includes use of practice bowls, exercise, clean air, sunshine and friendship. Info: Dennis or Flo, 604-945-2768. • Como Lake Quilters meet weekly. Info: Gay, 604-250-7756 or Jo-Ann, 604-939-4869. • Euchre Club meets at 7 p.m. every Tuesday at Royal Canadian Legion, 2675 Shaughnessy St., PoCo. Info: Bev, 604-942-8911. • Tri-City Speakers Toastmasters Club meets Mondays, 6:30-8 p.m., Douglas College, David Lam Campus, main building, Room B2050, 1250 Pinetree Way, Coquitlam; you can drop in for an evening to experience the effective communications and honing of leadership skills in a friendly environment. Info: tricityspeakers. toastmastersclubs.org or Sean, 778-995-5230. • Fear speaking to a group? Get self-confidence and speaking skills as the Tri-Cities only noon-hour Toastmasters club meets at Coquitlam city hall every Tuesday, noon-1 p.m. Guests and visitors welcome. Info: tottcoquitlam.toastmastersclubs.org or Brad, 604-4182393. • Lincoln Toastmasters meets from 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Hyde Creek rec centre, 1379 Laurier Ave., PoCo (Room 3, upstairs). Improve your selfconfidence, communication and leadership skills through public speaking; new members welcome. Information: 6399. toastmastersclubs.org. • Friends of Coquitlam Public Library meet on the second Saturday of each month at 10:30 a.m. in the boardroom, Poirier Branch. Info: 604-9374130. • Morningside Toastmasters meetings are held Thursdays, 7-8:30 a.m., at Burkeview Family Funeral Home, 1340 Dominion Ave., PoCo. Club is looking for new members who are committed to improving their public speaking, leadership and communication skills. Info: lindakozina@gmail.com or www. morningsidetoastmasters.ca. • Dogwood Drama Club meets every Monday and Thursday from 1 to 3:30 p.m. New members are always welcome for acting roles or backstage crew. Info: Dale, 604939-6172. • Dogwood Photography Group meets on the first and third Wednesday of each month, 7-9 p.m., at Coquitlam’s Dogwood Pavilion. Club members must be members of Dogwood Pavilion; professionals and novices alike are welcome. Info: Arcadia, 604-936-2263 or artistarcadi@gmail.com. • Barnet Lions Club meets first and third Tuesday of each month, 7 p.m., Coquitlam Grill restaurant, 2635 Barnet Hwy., Coquitlam. New members welcome. Info: 604-644-7194 or www.barnetlions.com. • New Toastmaster club: Are you interested in having fun while developing communication and leadership skills? Would you like to be able to deliver a powerful toast at a wedding or a memorable speech, or learn to lead a team more effectively? This is your opportunity to be a charter member of the new RP2 Toastmaster Club. The club will meet Wednesdays 7-9 p.m. at Port Moody rec complex. Info: Gene, 604 230-8030 or genevickers@hotmail.com. • Apex Netball Club is held Mondays, 6:30-8:30 p.m.,

PHOTO CLUB MEETS TWICE A MONTH • Tri-City Photography Club meets on the second and fourth Mondays of each month (except holidays) at 7:30 p.m. at Port Moody secondary school, 300 Albert St., PoMo. The club is a great way to hone your skills and meet other photographers of all levels, and has photography outings throughout the Lower Mainland. Info: www.tricityphoto.ca. Hillcrest middle school, 2161 Regan Ave., Coquitlam for women and girls of all ages. Beginners welcome. Info: Wendy, 604-552-3219. • Do you want to improve your ability to speak? Check out Rocky Point Toastmasters in Port Moody. Meetings are held Mondays, 7-9:15 p.m. (guests please show up 15 minutes early) at PoMo city hall. Info: rockypoint.freetoasthost.net. • Pocomo Hiking Club invites people to join Saturday hikes starting at 9:30 a.m. from the Rocky Point Park parking lot. Info: Maurina, pocomohiking@ hotmail.com. • Singles over-45 walking group meets Saturdays, 9:15 a.m. at Pitt Meadows rec centre for walks in Tri-Cities and Ridge Meadows areas. Info: Graham, 604-464 1839. • Super Strikers Youth Cricket Club plays at Mackin Park in Coquitlam; all levels welcome, including handball cricket for U16 and U14 and kanga (softball) cricket for U10. Info: 604461-2522 or kittybridgens@ yahoo.ca. • Port Coquitlam Elks Lodge 49 meets first and third Thursdays, 8 p.m., Elks Hall, 2272 Leigh Sq. Elks are looking for new members. Group provides community service to

young people and seniors in the Tri-Cities and beyond. Info: Ed, 604-945-0880 or 604-942-1345. • Happy Wanderers Walking Club welcomes all singles 45 and older for walks in the TriCities and Ridge Meadows areas; meet every Saturday at 9:15 a.m. Info: Marilyn, 604463-8874. • The Kinsmen Club of PoCo is looking for new members. It is a service club operating since 1965 that combines raising money with fun times. Kinsmen meet the second Thursday of each month and commit time for projects and social events. Anyone interested in joining or attending a meeting, call Cyrille at 604-942-4826 or email kincyril@shaw.ca. • Crystal Clear Speakers Toastmasters meet every second Tuesday, 7:30 p.m., the Oasis, 1111 Austin Ave., Coquitlam. Info: Walter, 604941-0191 or http://crystalclearspeakers.freetoasthost. Info. • Tri-City Airedale Terrier Club is organizing events for local Airedale owners (and dogs). Info: s@tricityairedales.com or www.tricityairedales.com. • Hyde Creek Watershed Society meets first Wednesday of every month, 7:15 p.m., Hyde Creek rec centre. Info: 604-461FISH (3474).

Rotary Clubs worldwide prepare to celebrate International Day of Peace The 4 Tri-Cities Rotary Clubs together with over 32,000 Clubs around the world are ready to celebrate the International Day of Peace on September, 2015 by offering Peace Scholarships at 6 universities around the world. Two different types of Rotary International Peace Scholarships are available. One is a 15 to 24 month course for a Master’s Degree and the other is a 3 month course for a Professional Development Certificate. These scholarships include tuition fees, room and board, round-trip transportation, and internship field study expenses. The Master’s Degree program is for individuals who have already obtained a degree, and intend to work, or are working in a profession related to peace and conflict resolution. The 3 month Professional Development Certificate is for those people currently working in a career which has a peace related element, such as social workers, police, other first responders or emergency personnel. The United Nations declared September 21st as the International Day of Peace in 1981 in an effort to encourage global ceasefire, understanding and non-violence. Activities held around the world to celebrate International Peace Day include interfaith religious ceremonies, peace choirs, tree plantings and peace walks to name a few. To help “build peace” Rotary International offers 50 Master’s scholarships to 5 major universities worldwide and 50 Certificate scholarships. The Rotary Centres for International Studies in peace and conflict resolution are one of Rotary’s major educational priorities. The Rotary Foundation has established partnerships with universities in Japan, England, Australia, Thailand and North Carolina, U.S.A. Applicants for the Master’s Degree program must have earned an undergraduate degree and be proficient in English and a second language. For more information contact Barrie Seaton at 604 945 6627 or barrie@barrieseaton.com. Rotary is an organisation of business and professional leaders united worldwide who provide humanitarian service, encourage high ethical standards in all vocations and help build goodwill and peace in the world.

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A34 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

Brookmere rises in West Coquitlam A

t the crossroads of Burnaby and Coquitlam, one of the largest and most respected developers in Western Canada, Onni Group, is once again offering a unique and exciting new project. Located on a quiet residential street in West Coquitlam across North Road from Lougheed Mall is where Onni will unveil Brookmere. The stunning concrete and glass tower will be within walking distance to the soon to be revitalized Lougheed Town Centre core, while situated within a neighbourhood of parks and a green, landscaped environment. Onni understands that today’s urban home buyers want to live within a short distance of rapid transit and that’s exactly what you get at Brookmere. “We really are the gateway between Coquitlam and Burnaby, and we will be the first development as you enter Coquitlam,” says Nic Jensen, Onni’s vice-president of sales. “Brookmere is located within a very short walk to the Lougheed Mall SkyTrain and the New Evergreen Line, which is expected to complete by the end of 2016.” In addition, once the highly anticipated Lougheed Town Centre is completed it will be home to a great mix of residential and mixed use amenities, including fabulous restaurants, shops and a large plaza; all directly across the street. Brookmere features a 28-storey tower with concierge service, and over 14,000 square feet of amenity space including two large outdoor terraces – this is truly turnkey living at its best! The tower will be home to 216 thoughtfully designed condominiums and three townhomes reflecting the lifestyle needs of Vancouver’s discerning buyers.

Its open-concept one, two and three bedroom homes range in size from 515 to 1400 square feet. Each residence will showcase quality finishes such as contemporary wide plank laminate flooring throughout living areas, luxurious wool blend carpeting throughout bedrooms and walk-in closets, over height 8’-8” flat painted ceilings, energy efficient LED lighting in entryways and corridors, elegant spa-inspired bathrooms and very generous sized outdoor balconies and/or terraces. In addition, each residence is beautifully appointed with an exceptionally elegant kitchen — a chef ’s dream. All are equipped with high-end KitchenAid stainless steel appliances, including a five burner gas cooktop and convection wall oven, 1.5”

composite stone countertops, European inspired, custom flat panel soft close wood cabinetry, top-of-the-line cabinet hardware, and marble tile backsplash. Then there is the private, exclusive Brookmere Wellness Club. It showcases a landscaped 2nd floor terrace with BBQ area and exterior lounge, 3rd floor outdoor terrace with garden plots and children’s play area. Inside there is a fully-equipped fitness centre with yoga studio, Media Room with built-in surround sound audio system and a guest suite for out-of-town visitors, to name just a few of its amenities. Brookmere offers the best of both worlds with urban and natural amenities within a short distance. For the outdoor enthusiast, you can walk out your front door and connect to a myriad of forested trails up to Burnaby

Mountain and SFU. Brookmere offers a truly carefree, singular living experience in the up-and-coming West Coquitlam district. Starting in the mid$200,000s, these beautifully appointed new homes are rare today. The Grand Opening of Brookmere is slated for early October 2015. Register now for your opportunity to see what all the excitement is about. Don’t miss your opportunity to be a part of an emerging neighbourhood full of possibilities. For more information, call 604259-5991, email brookmere@onni.com or visit www.onni.com/brookmere. Occupancy is set for fall 2018. After the grand opening, the sales centre, located at 3355 North Road, Coquitlam, will be open noon to 6 p.m. every day except Fridays.


www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A35

BURNABY’S BEST VALUE CONDOS

TOWER ONE IS SOLD OUT

TOWER TWO – MOVE IN SUMMER 2016 HASTINGS ST

RD

BARNET H WY

CL AR KE

2 BEDROOMS FROM $361,900 3 BEDROOMS FROM $464,900

VISIT THE PRESENTATION CENTRE TODAY TO LEARN ABOUT EXCITING INCENTIVES. 8955 UNIVERSITY HIGH ST, BURNABY. OPEN DAILY EXCEPT FRIDAY, NOON TO 5PM. 604.456.8883.

A LT I T U D E S F U . C O M


A36 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com


Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A37

www.tricitynews.com

AROUND THE HOUSE

Aerating one key to a better, healthier lawn

The

Hayes Team

Independently owned and operated

• Matthew Hayes • Paul Hayes • Peter Hayes

IN THE GARDEN

a point of view

UNDER CONSTRUCTION MLS# V1129739

MLS# V1141400

13395 235A, Maple Ridge

23585 Rockridge, Maple Ridge

$

759,500

• 2 storey with basement • 2 car garage, facing park • Open floor plan with large kitchen, Great room and eating area • 4 bedrooms upstairs with laundry room • Large master bedroom, walk in closet and ensuite • Close to local park and camp grounds

BRIAN MINTER

A

fter a record-setting summer of heat, drought and water restrictions, many folks are not very proud of how their lawns look — OK, there’s brown and then there’s very brown. But the recent rains have been helping bring back the green. Ironically, many weed varieties, particularly clover, plantain and crabgrass, seem to thrive in drought conditions and they are giving our lawns quite a weedy appearance. Moss is still doing well in shady areas, in spite of the recent heat. So there’s some work to do. Lawns are ground covers that not only add to the appearance and value of our homes but they are also environmentally important, sequestering carbon, providing oxygen and helping control pollution. When they look bad, our entire landscape looks bad, so let’s take advantage of this cooler last leg of our growing season and get them into shape. First, the weeds! They compete with our existing grasses for water and food, they look unsightly and they spread like wildfire. Most of them are annuals, so consistent weekly mowing with the blades set as low as possible is the first line of defence. If you make a point of mowing in opposite directions each week, this will also help prevent thatch. Maintaining good cultural practices for your lawn grasses is the next best way to keep out weeds. That means building a good soil base through aeration and proper watering and feeding. Most weeds, with the exception of velvet grass, couch grass, clover and horsetails, can be controlled by simply digging them out as they appear or spot treating them with environmentally-friendly ‘EcoSense Weed B Gon’. Overseeding, however, is one of the best ways to help choke out weeds and now is the best time of the year to do just that. If you take a little time to keep tabs on your weeds, you will be amazed just how easy it is to control them. For long-term success with your lawn, you really must aerate which means removing plugs of soil, either by hand or machine, to improve drainage. Those of you who have sandy soil are not off the hook here either. Winter and spring, rains beat down on the soil surface, making it hard and subsequently difficult for roots to breathe and penetrate deeper into the soil. Aeration

604-467-0811

www.thehayesteam.ca

should be followed by applying a 3/8 inch layer of coarse or washed sand on the lawn area. The sand will work its way into those aeration holes to keep them open, thus improving the drainage. Once you have created this ‘battlefield’ effect on your lawn, you can easily fix it by overseeding. The cool night temperatures and morning dew really help the seeds germinate and take hold. Use a mix of seeds that has perennial rye grasses, preferably the new award-winning ‘stoloniferous’ blend called ‘Natural Knit’ at the rate of 5 lb.. per 1000 square feet. Amazingly, it is actually aggressive against weeds. Even though these grasses are fast germinators (about 7-10 days at this time of year), they still need daily watering until the seed has become rooted. You will be delighted by the difference these grasses will make to the appearance of your lawn. Finally, the fertilizer. Should you fertilize at this time of the year with fall so near? The answer is absolutely yes. Lawn grasses need nitrogen to stay green and grow well. Avoid so-called ‘winterizing’ fertilizers because they contain the wrong fertilizer formulation for the West Coast. Slow-release nitrogen fertilizers are the best because they maintain the green without creating a lot of excess growth which you, of course, get to mow. The Environmental Protection Agency in the US also endorses slow-release nitrogen because the nitrates stay in the turf. When the weather gets cooler, the rate of growth slows down. The nitrogen is stored in the grass cells which will keep your lawn green over winter and allow it to bounce back more quickly next spring. Something like a Scott’s SlowRelease 30-0-10 formulation is great. There are a few really fine lawns out there but most do need some work to get them into shape for the fall and winter months. Once you have done these steps, apply some Dolopril lime (at a rate of 10 kg per 200 square metres) to keep the pH level up over the winter and further discourage moss. A little effort now will pay big dividends for many years to come.

$

• Come to Maple Ridge • Estate lots start at $380,000

684,900

• Located in Balsam Creek • Quality built 4 bedroom home • Main floor features open great room/ kitchen, covered deck off kitchen. • Master bedroom features large ensuite, walk in closet, french doors to private covered deck. • Basement is unfinished and can be easily suited. • Double car garage, completely landscaped and fenced exterior.

MLS# V1141447

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1,190,000

$

• Custom built home on 1.93 acres • Featuring stunning views of Mount Baker & Fraser River • 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms • Fully finished basement

• Build your custom home today • Enjoy incredible settings and view into Vancouver and the Golden Ears Mountains VISIT US AT: www.granthillestates.com granthillestates@gmail.com

604-467-0811


A38 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

1 Bedroom Homes from $262,900 2 Bedroom Homes from $413,900

77 BOUTIQUE HOMES


www.tricitynews.com

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A39

The 35th Annual

TERRY FOX RUN for Cancer Research

Open HOuse saturday 3 - 5 pm & sunday 2 - 4 pm 5065 Whiskey Cove Lane, Belcarra - $3,999,888

SUNDAY September 20, 2015

1 888 836-9786 terryfox.org

stunning Belcarra estate

First time offered for sale to the public. This custom built 8,345 sq/ ft waterfront home features: 5 car garage, 2 bays are 30’ long with 13’ ceiling – large enough for motor home and boat. Guest suite. Breathtaking panoramic view to the south to Burrard Inlet, west to Deep Cove area and north up Indian Arm. Deep water dock with power and water. Great for scuba diving, kayaking and mooring your boat. Just minutes, by boat, to great restaurants in Deep Cove. Inground pool overlooking ocean and several balconies and decks with fabulous views. Come by the open on Saturday, 3 – 5 or Sunday, 2 – 4 or call Team Phil Haig for a private appointment at 604-941-2293.

#214 - 11950 Harris Road, Pitt Meadows

$174,900

• One bedroom studio living • Under 2-5-10 New Home Warranty • Open concept layout with huge balcony • Stainless steel appliances, granite countertops • Conveniently and centrally located

2950 Keets Drive, Coquitlam

$778,800

OPEN HOUSE

Lot

2425 Leggett Drive, Anmore

$599,800

• Imagine building your own dream home • Desirable Anmore - just north of Port Moody • Newly subdivided 1 acre lot • Well priced and ready to build on • Serene natural setting, minutes from lakes & parks

640 Ioco Road, Port Moody 

$799,900

SAT 11-1 PM • Well maintained family home in quiet neighbourhood • 2700 sq/ft on 3 levels, updated kitchen, ensuite & main bath • Super bright home with lots of windows • Partially private wrap-around sundeck + patio • 7,248 sq/ft lot, beautifully landscaped front yard

4900 Robson Road, Belcarra

$1,299,000 • Spectacular Panoramic Water Views!!! • Unique custom built, 4 bedroom, 4 bathroom home • Views from every window and deck on all levels • Situated on a very private 1.03 acre lot • Bonus triple garage, views will take your breath away

• Rancher with unfinished basement • 2 bedrooms + den, well maintained • Cozy living room with a gas fireplace • Kitchen with granite countertops and gas stove • Huge sundeck, 6689 sq/ft lot

5065 Whiskey Cove Lane, Belcarra

$3,999,888 OPEN HOUSE

SAT 3-5 PM SUN 2-4 PM

• Gorgeous estate home overlooking the ocean • Located in a quiet area of Belcarra • 8,345 sq/ft including a one bedroom guest suite • 5 car garage, inground pool, hot tub, sauna, dock • This dream home has too many features to list


A40 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

www.tricitynews.com

TC SPORTS

CONTACT

email: sports@tricitynews.com phone: 604-472-3035 www.tricitynews.com/sports

COLLEGE

D.C. royals get off to strong start with 3-game win streak Gary McKenna Tri-CiTy News

The season may still be young but the Douglas College Royals are right where they want to be — at the top of the pack. The Pacific Western Athletic Association women’s soccer team are off to a 3-0 start, leading their six-team conference in the first week of the season. Douglas College’s latest win came at the expense of Quest University, who the Royals defeated 2-1 on Sunday at Town Centre Park. Twenty-four hours earlier the club beat Kwantlen Polytechnic University 3-0, before their season opener against Langara College, which the Royals won 3-2. The club is gearing up for a meeting against the Vancouver Island University Mariners at Town Centre Park this weekend at noon. ROBERT MCDONALD PHOTO

The Douglas College Royals defeated Quest University 2-1 during a Pacific Western Athletic Association soccer game at Town Centre Park on Sunday.

sports@tricitynews.com @gmckennaTC

B.C. HOCKEY LEAGUE

Trade sends Lange to Sask. league Gary McKenna The Tri-CiTy News

The Coquitlam Express are parting ways with forward Daniell Lange, who is heading to the Kindersley Klippers of the Saskatchewan Junior A league in exchange for future considerations. Head coach Barry Wolff told The Tri-City News on Wednesday that the decision to deal Lange, who was with the club during its Fred Page Cup run two years ago, will benefit

both the player and the team. “It is an opportunity for Langer to play a top-six role on a different team,” he said. WOLFF “He wasn’t going to get that with us.” Lange played 105 games with the Express over two seasons, racking up 19 goals and 15 assists during that time. Coquitlam’s season got off to a good start on Saturday during

the team’s opener against the Surrey Eagles. Erik Udahl scored on one of his first shifts ever in an Express jersey, burying a pass from Michael Merulla to put the former Langley Rivermen’s new team up 1-0. A goal 10 minutes later from Cameron Bertsch had Coquitlam in the driver seat going into the first intermission. Colton Kerfoot scored early in the third to make it 3-0 for the Express before a late goal from Surrey cut the lead down

to two before the final buzzer sounded for Coquitlam’s first win of the season. The Express defence was quite as stingy against the Chillwack Chiefs on Sunday. Neither team scored in the opening period before the Chiefs lit up the Express for three straight goals in the second. They then made it 4-0 early in the third before the Express went on a three-goal run of their own to close the gap. But Coquitlam failed to find the equalizer and an empty-net

goal late in the game sealed the match and handed the team its first loss of the season. Wolff said the club is still finding its way and beginning to gel together. “We are happy with where we are at right now,” Wolff said of his team. We are just plugging away. Hopefully we have the right mix here, but if not, we will find it.” Coquitlam’s first home game will not take place at 7 p.m. on October 3 at the Poirier Sport and Leisure Complex.

RESULTS

Have a minor sports team that wants to get their game results into The Tri-City News? Send us a brief description of the match, the sport, the league, the level and the score and we will try and fit it in the paper. Any photos must be at least one megabyte in JPEG format. Results can be emailed to sports@tricitynews.com.

picP

COQUITLAM METRO-FORD SOCCER PLAYERS of the WEEK SHAYNA BIGGS TYSON BRAUER ScoreCMOFSnC Teeam! MALE PLAYER OF THE WEEK:

COQUITLAM METRO-FORD INTERNAZIONALE

The Coquitlam Metro-Ford SC Under 14 MSL Internazionale played very well this past weekend holding the majority of ball possession throughout the game. Tyson Brauer, the goal keeper was called upon to make several big saves at key times in the game. Tyson’s ability to come off his line to claim breakaway opportunities as a keeper/ sweeper took great pressure off the team’s center backs. Tyson and the team have only allowed one goal against in total during the last 5 games played. A tremendous team effort overall! For his consistent play and hard work on the CMF Internazional, Tyson Brauer, is the Coquitlam Metro-Ford Male Player of the Week.

FEMALE PLAYER OF THE WEEK:

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COQUITLAM METRO-FORD VENOM

The Under 13 Metro-Selects Venom were victorious against the West Coast SC this past, weekend winning 4-0. The Venom were fired up and ready to play their first league game of the season. In the 28th minute in the first half Shayna Biggs scored a beautiful goal from a Then $100 will be sent to the “Coquitlam Metro-Ford cross put through by Ashley Moretto. In the second half the Venom Soccer Club” team of your choice - in your name! went out hard and put in three more goals, which Shayna scoring the Available only to CMFSC members and their families third goal. Congratulations to the Venom for a great start of the season • Check our website to view our new inventory and to Shayna Biggs for her strong performance and nomination for the • Select a new vehicle Coquitlam Metro-Ford Female Player of the Week. • Call 1-855-404-4477 or email us at sales@metromotors.com

VISIT OUR WEBSITE: 2505 Lougheed Highway metromotors.com Port Coquitlam D5231

1-855-404-4477


www.tricitynews.com

VMFL FOOTBALL

Tri-City News Friday, september 18, 2015, A41

One game down for Coquitlam Falcons It only took one quarter for the offence to get rolling but when it did the Coquitam Falcons could not be stopped. The team kicked off their Vancouver Mainland Football League season with a 20-0 win over the Victoria Spartans at Mackin Park last Sunday in a penalty-filled match. Jordan Lund was the first person to put some points on the board for the Coquitlam club, when he connected with quarterback Andrew Flett before making his way to the end zone for a 90-yard play. A convert by Flett made it 7-0 Falcons

in the second quarter. Victoria stepped up the pressure after that but could not get passed the midfield for several possessions before Flacons’ player Nathan Quon picked off a pass to give his team the ball in Spartans territory. A couple of runs by Flett and Xavion Fleary brought the ball to the 15-yard line before Flett hit Dade Motz for the games second touchdown, to give Coquitlam a 14-0 lead going into half time. The refs took over in the second half, slowing the game down considerably as both

teams took a bunch of penalties. The slow down in momentum was not helped by the fact that a field goal attempt by Coquitlam was blocked by Victoria and neither team seemed to be able to make anything happen. Flett managed to score another touchdown early in the fourth quarter on a quarterback keeper to run the ball in from the five-yard line. Victoria blocked the convert but could not turn things around in the dying minutes of the game, with the Vancouver Island team falling 20-0.

A global volunteer organization working to improve the lives of women and girls through programs leading to social and economic empowerment. Visit our website www.soroptimisttricities.org and follow us on Facebook.

Best for Women

Soroptimist’s new Dream It, Be It program aims to help girls grow up to be strong, successful, happy adults. It provides girls with access to professional role models, career education and the resources to live their dreams.

Soroptimist International of the Tri Cities hosted 47 girls aged 14 – 18 for two days of workshops and speakers during which the girls explored their personal values and possible careers. They learned to create achievable

ROBERT MCDONALD PHOTO

Coquitlam Falcon Xavion Fleary (3) tries to haul in a pass during a Vancouver Mainland Football League game against the Victoria Spartans at Mackin Park on Sunday afternoon.

MINOR SOCCER

Coq. TNT blow up the SurDel Selects in U17 Ansari, Bosa & Kazemi each score in 3-0 win

The Coquitlam Metro-Ford TNT defeated the SurDel Selects in under-17 gold division girls soccer. An early goal by Julianna Bosa came when she headed a pass from Ariana Ansari, who later scored a goal of her own, assisted by Cooper Miller to give the team a 2-0 lead going into the intermission. The TNT made it 3-0 one

minute into the first half, when Risako Kazemi buried a pass from Bosa and Hayley Morrin. SurDel managed to step up the pressure in the second half, pinning the TNT into their zone and testing Alivia Ungaro. But solid defence from Fiona Swartz, Olivia Dawson, Isabel Antunes and Tessa Weimer and strong goaltending kept the Selects from mounting a comeback.

NCU

The North Coquitlam

United got their regular season off to a strong start with a 6-0 win over the West Vancouver Soccer Club’s Rockets. A pair of goals each from Alison Atunes and Christina Rung game the team a strong lead, while Sydney Anderson and Shannon Dalms rounded out the score sheet. Strong defensive efforts by Nicole Smyth and Mana Salehiparast ensured the clean sheet for keeper Martia Mansurpur. sports@tricitynews.com @gmckennaTC

goals, to identify and overcome obstacles to success, and to put their dreams into action. Women from very different fields told their stories and emphasized the importance being resilient and of having a mentor. For information on the next Dream It, Be It event please contact us through the website above. Providing women in need of a hot meal, personal care items and gently used clothing in a friendly, social environment. Thanks To The

Warm Place for Women - Kinsmen Hall, Port Coquitlam on Thurs., Oct. 1, 2015 at 6 pm f o r d o n aT i n g T h i s s pa c e


A42 FriDAY, September 18, 2015, Tri-City News

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Tri-City News September 18 2015