We are lagging last year, there is no doubt about that.
When four Afton Park Place residents approached Pauline Charlton earlier this year, asking if they could help the dietary team in the kitchen, the food services manager was only too happy to accommodate their wishes.
When it comes to the idea of building community, it would be difficult to find a better example of a diverse gathering of individuals, united in a mission of service, than the Rotary Club of Sarnia.
The Oil Museum of Canada National Historic Site is inviting local students, families and members of the public to experience the magic of the holidays at its Christmas Open House on next week’s upcoming PA Day, Friday, November 22 from 11 a.m.
Organizers of the Rotary Club of Sarnia’s online auction, which went live today (November 12) and continues through November 17, hope to raise thousands for club projects that will benefit the entire community.
- Resident group proving to be helpful addition to Afton Park kitchen
- Delivering on the promise
- Judith Morris gets Lambton College top job, replacing retiring Tony Hanlon
- 'Voices from Lambton's Past': Part 3 of 'Old Home Week'
- Sarnia Historical Society is on campaign to commemorate Vimy Ridge sacrifice
- Rotary online auction is now live
Some 270 white crosses are now on display in front of Sarnia Police Headquarters as an annual reminder to the community about the impact of driving while impaired during the holiday season.
Matt Andersen, a powerhouse performer with a giant, soul-filled voice and commanding stage presence, has been confirmed as a performer at Sarnia’s Imperial Theatre next March 26, with tickets now on sale.
Some 150 new trees were planted by more than 40 volunteers at Mike Weir Park as part of the ninth annual TD Tree Days that took place on October 26 Throughout September and October, TD employees, their families and friends, and community volunteers, helped plant 38,000 trees across the Canadian landscape as part of TD’s larger commitment to plant one million trees by 2030.
First things first: start looking for a job now, while you’re still employed.
A great time of networking and connections—including food and cash bar—will be featured at the Comfort Inn on Wednesday November 20 with the Chamber’s Business After 5.
To fully understand how an organization like the Sarnia Community Foundation operates, it would be helpful to start with its beginnings and that’s a story that someone like Jane Anema, who has served as executive director since 2008, is best qualified to tell.
Ontario government officials say they are making it easier for Ontario’s publicly assisted colleges and universities to offer new postsecondary programs.
We are focused on the total amount of money our United Way needs to raise to continue to fund the 18 local agencies; 36 programs and agencies.
Bob McCarthy, a retired local school teacher who taught at Alexander Mackenzie for many years, has spent a good deal of his retirement telling stories as an author.
The online auction conducted by the Rotary Club of Sarnia, an event that this year will take place between Tuesday, November 12 and Sunday, November 17, is well on its way to being another success in support of the service club.
Every organization has its origins story and for Sarnia-Lambton Rebound, the date to remember is 1984, when three individuals—Barry Symington, Dee Cox and Terry Fitzgerald—took the initiative to create what was then called a “diversion” program, designed to help keep youth out of the justice system, a second chance if you will that would, the founders believed, would generate dividends for decades to come.