After spending a week off with their teenagers, Vancouver-area parents Kamal and Nisha Dhaliwal are relieved to be heading back to work.
VANCOUVER—In the growing trend of food-based challenges, a Burnaby-area woman has vowed to drink one Venti eggnog latte from Starbucks every day in December.
VANCOUVER—Now that Canadian passports can be renewed for ten years, local thirty-something Melanie Bart was looking forward to her stunning new picture. “I thought this was my big chance! I could take a really good photo and use it for ten whole years. It was my moment to shine.”
What Bart didn’t prepare for was a malfunctioning photo machine. “The clerk told me that their passport camera had been down since that morning. I felt myself start to panic – my window of opportunity to take the perfect picture was closing. I had to act fast…
Millions of well-meaning adults and one broken-hearted child were left scarred and devastated yesterday after a photograph of a boy holding up a sign reading “I’VE LOST MY BATTLE WITH CANCER” was accidentally “liked” by 930,014,285 – roughly one-seventh of the world’s population – on Facebook.
“Why would they do this to me?” wondered an incredulous Nicholas Cranshaw, 7, of Vancouver.
“I’ve got six weeks left on this planet – is this really how people want me to remember it?”
Vancouver’s top-earning lawyer representing people who can’t afford legal counsel is facing disciplinary measures after a routine audit discovered he had logged a 29 hour day, and over 20 hours per day on other occasions.
VANCOUVER—St. Paul’s Hospital, site of Canada’s very first newborn drop-off program “Angel’s Cradle” has announced an expansion of their original mandate.
“We’ve been overwhelmed by the popularity of this service,” said Dr. Geoffrey Cundiff, head of gynecology and the program’s founder. “Parents have been asking us — can you do even more? Is it too late for you to help us?”
VANCOUVER—The clear-cutting of vast numbers of oaks and other trees for the manufacture of beverage coasters, gear shift knobs, gourmet toothpicks, and other products vital to the stability of the North American economy has resulted in a shortage of available living space, and a corresponding reduction in the supply of acorns, a squirrel advocacy group said today.