As Doug Bain tells it, deciding he would get his real estate licence—which once took days (it takes months now)—was a decision based on how he could maximize the value of his time.
Jeff Glass remembers quite clearly his intent to retire from his job as an operator at Imperial Oil about four years ago.
I’m a great believer in serendipitous moments and one of those occurred last week when I bumped into a previous Spotlight podcast guest—Tara Duff Cloes, who owns John Duff Ltd.
It was just a couple of days ago that I reached out to Matt Hutchinson, faculty advisor for Enactus Lambton College, who graciously made room in his always busy days to sit down with me and Courtney Neilson, one of about 30 students who is “changing the world” through their generosity and vision.
It’s been an interesting four years for Matt Mitro, who felt compelled to put his hat in the ring for Sarnia City Council in the municipal election that took place in 2014.
When I saw Marie Marcy-Smids at an event just a few weeks ago, it was something of a flashback given that we were colleagues more than a quarter-century ago when last worked together at one of the petrochemical companies in town.
It’s been nearly a dozen years since Dan Edwards was roughhousing with friends and became a paraplegic after things went horribly wrong.
When Lambton Shield editor J.D. Booth first met Chief Joanne Rogers of the Aamjiwnaang First Nation, it was at a Chamber of Commerce event—specifically the Annual General Meeting in February 2017 where the Chief had been asked to speak.
When we sat down with Allan McKeown, current president of the Kiwanis Club of Sarnia-Lambton Golden K, and Dave Marshall, a long-standing member, it was with a sense of anticipation, since these two residents of our community are known in large part for their compelling personalities.
For years, David Beatty has created works of art that double as signs—for various businesses in and around Sarnia-Lambton, residences and elsewhere.