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I just meant to say that I would like to see local businesses target other market segments. I do know they usually sell bus tickets and passes as well as being good for picking up odds and ends when the other stores might be already closed. Did I buy Chai by Night from you, Briana? Travis says: May 28, at pm I think banning a particular business from moving into a neighborhood can be compared to banning a particular race from doing the same, with the same pitfalls.
Businesses that obey the laws of our community, have the same right to be here as the people who do the same. Instead of banning businesses that we feel create unsafe conditions, our recourse as citizens of a democracy is to influence our politicians to make laws that protect the safety of all its citizens. So, instead of lobbying to block a business, lobby to implement a safer community, such as one that does not produce as much homelessness and drug addiction, which leads to criminal behavior.
Janie says: May 30, at am I used to live by the seven eleven on Austin in Coquitlam. It is where I bought bus tickets when I went to Centennial Secondary. I am pretty sure that the seven eleven on Austin was not open 24 hours, so maybe the common sense solution is to ask the city to limit business hours. Glad to hear it was good tea. Pat Johnstone says: May 31, at pm I will always associate with the bonk. In High School, my cycling buddies and I would meet right after school to do a Slurpee Run: a brisk road ride to Trail, broken up by occasional sprints, solo breaks, chase groups… everything I know about bike racing I learned in those rides.
Once we got to Trail, we stopped for the ubiquitous Slurpee, quaffed them at headache-pace, then turned around and started the big climb out of Trail up the old Smelter Road. At the time, sports history buffs will note, two Canadians wore the yellow jersey in the Tour de France: Alex Staida and Steve Bauer, both riding for the Team. Robert Montgomery says: June 2, at am I have been a resident in this neighbourhood now for over 6 years. My wife and I moved from Burnaby to New Westminster as we felt this was an area in transition and has a great community feel.
We have 2 children 7 and 2 and great neighbours all around who also have children with similar ages. A is a great business in the area as currently their is no nice clean modern facility to take your kids enjoy a slushee in walking distance. Neighbourhoods and people evolve I dont know why we have such a backwards thinking and fear of change everytime something progressive is going to happen in New West. I am perplexed by the people who never contribute to the progression of society whether it is a in the neighbourhood or the HST or anything else in BC — everything has a left-wing twist — fear business and change, yet without business how would we all provide for our families?