For our April 3rd meeting, the Board agreed to invite our membership to attend the Britannia Community Centre meeting on Reconcilliation and Renewal with Yvonne Rigsby-Jones, 6-8pm, Gym D. Community meal at 6pm, Talk and discussions at 7pm.
Novelist and short story writer Caroline Adderson will be a special guest at the GWAC Annual General Meeting. Adderson is a contributor to the popular book Vancouver Vanishes: Narratives of Demolition and Revival.
Old houses have stories to tell. They are repositories of narratives. Adderson will examine questions such as: How does an old house become a repository of narrative?
Annual General Meeting
Sunday, March 5, 2017 @ 2 pm
Canucks Family Education Centre,
1655 William Street, Britannia Community Centre
above Family Place, bordering Grandview Park
Approval of Minutes from 2016 AGM
Election of Directors for 2016-17
Guest Speaker: Caroline Adderson, Vancouver Vanishes
We encourage all residents to consider standing for election to the Council. If you care about your neighbourhood and your neighbours and would like to both see their concerns addressed and to present new ideas and initiatives to them, this is your opportunity to do so. Please consider putting your name forward at the AGM.
Care about Grandview Woodland; Get involved!
Come see Grandview's new Immigrant Welcome Centre!
Monday, February 6, 2017 @ 7:00pm
ISS of BC Welcome Centre
2610 Victoria Dr, Vancouver, BC V5N 4L2
Lisa Bautista, manager of the Immigrant Service Society's BC Welcome Centre invites neighbourhood residents for a tour of the facility. She will give a presentation describing the services and programs and provide an opportunity for participants to ask questions.
We hope to also hear from new immigrants who have settled in our community.
There has also been a request to discuss Refuge & Sanctuary Cities, immigration & Border Issues.
The City of Vancouver will be hosting two Open Houses on improvements to the Union-Adanac Corridor. Of particular interest to Grandview-Woodland residents is the event scheduled for January 21 (11am-3pm) at the Wise Hall (1882 Adanac Street). For reference, the full text of the City's invitation is reproduced below:
We want to hear from you!
The City of Vancouver is planning improvements along the Union-Adanac Corridor to make it safer and more comfortable for people of all ages and abilities to walk and cycle. Changes are being considered at key locations between Gore Avenue and Kamloops Street.
Join us at an open house to learn about the recommended designs and provide feedback.
City staff will be available to answer questions and discuss the project.
Saturday, January 21, 11 am – 3 pm
Wise Hall, 1882 Adanac Street
Monday, January 23, 4 – 7:30 pm
Strathcona Community Centre, 601 Keefer Street
A Cantonese and Mandarin speaking interpreter will be available at this session.
View display boards and complete a feedback form online at: vancouver.ca/union-adanac.
For More Information
Phone 3-1-1 TTY 7-1-1
First meeting of the new year!
GWAC invites you to the Monday January 9, 2017, 7pm - 9pm
in the Learning Resource Centre, beneath the Library, at Britannia Community Centre
Commercial Drive's Future:
The BIA (Business Improvement Association) will present their vision for the future of Commercial Drive, its retail environment, pedestrian & transit access, and more. Come and hear speakers expand on this vision developed in 2013, and how it now fits with the Community Plan as approved by the City of Vancouver in 2016.
Last meeting of the year!
False Creek Flats Proposal:
Cory Dobson, False Creek Planning, City of Vancouver, will present the Draft Plan Directions. These have been developed on public input, stakeholder meetings, open houses and internal research and analysis. At this meeting he will walk us through the proposed directions outlined in the draft plan and provide an opportunity for your feedback.
Of particular concern to Grandview Woodland will be transportation corridor planning given the proposal to remove the viaducts and close Prior/Venables Streets.
Adanac / Union Bike Route Consultation: The Transportation Planning Branch | City of Vancouver wants to hear from residents about what is and isn't working along this bike route. The City of Vancouver is planning a series of spot improvements along the Union-Adanac Corridor between Gore Avenue and Kamloops Street to make it safer and more comfortable for people of all ages and abilities to walk and cycle.
Public consultation on both initiatives is planned for January 2017,
so this is a chance for local residents to inform that consultation.
December 5th, 7-9pm
Learning Resource Centre,beneath the Library
Britannia Community Centre
Reproduced below is a notice from the City concerning upgrades for the 10th Avenue Corridor. Of particular interest is the Open House at the Croatian Cultural Centre (3250 Commercial Drive) on Tuesday, November 29th (4-7pm). There's also an option to email the City with comments until December 12, 2016.
The City of Vancouver is improving the 10th Avenue Corridor to better accommodate people of all ages and abilities who walk, cycle, and drive. Over the past year, the City has built on public and stakeholder feedback to develop a recommended design for the Health Precinct between Oak and Cambie Streets and will present their findings at the South Granville Seniors Centre on December 1st at 12:30 – 1:30 PM. For more information about the upcoming open houses and the potential designs for the two other segments along the corridor, please see the information below.
We want to hear from you!
Over the last year, we have built on public and stakeholder feedback to develop a recommended design for the Health Precinct between Oak and Cambie Streets, and to advance potential designs for segments from Quebec Street to Guelph Street and from Commercial Drive to Victoria Drive.
Public Open Houses
Join us at a public open house to review recommended designs as part of our third phase of consultation. Meetings will be drop-in open house format. City staff will be available to discuss the project, answer questions, and gather your feedback.
Saturday, November 26, 2016, 11 AM – 3 PM
Blusson Spinal Cord Centre, 818 W 10th Avenue
Tuesday, November 29, 2016, 4 PM – 7 PM
Croatian Cultural Centre, 3250 Commercial Drive
View display materials and complete a feedback form online at vancouver.ca/10th-avenue or click on the links below. The online feedback form will be available November 22nd.
· Welcome, Supporting Policy, Why 10th Ave?, 3 Segments
· Health Precinct: Introduction
· Health Precinct: Recommended Design
· Quebec St to Guelph St, Proposed Design
· Commercial Dr to Victoria Dr, Proposed Design
· Timeline, Future improvements, Next steps
Please submit your comments by December 12, 2016. Email: 10th Avenue Corridor Project Team
Reconciliation in Action: Towards Building Healthy Communities
GWAC invites you to the November 7th meeting, from 7-9pm
in the Learning Resource Centre, beneath the Library, at Britannia Community Centre
A Collective Impact Place-Based Strategy
by Our Place & Aboriginal Life in Vancouver Enhancement (ALIVE) Society
Our Place is a collaboration of residents, community organizations, local businesses & community leaders in Vancouver. Their/our vision is for the East Side to be a place where all children and families can thrive.
Success in life depends on a good start and research shows that children who start behind, stay behind. Our Place is committed to ensuring that Urban Indigenous Children will succeed in school & in life.
More than any single influence on a child or community, it is the confluence of all the enabling forces that truly fosters healthier kids & serves as a catalyst for positive community empowerment.
Come to learn more about the program and how GW residents can partner and support this program.
For more information:
Come meet Scott Clark, newest GWAC Board member
GWAC invites you to a meeting on Monday, September 12th at Britannia's Library Resource Centre (7-9pm) to share your thoughts and discuss the Park Board's new Dog Strategy. (a poster for the event is available in PDF form)
Details on the "People, Parks and Dogs" strategy are available on the Park Board website.
The first Open House for the Dog Strategy is scheduled for Tuesday Sept 13th. Park Board has also posted PDF files of a discussion guide and the Open House panels. There is also an opportunity to provide the Board with written feedback until October 14, 2016 and to take an online survey.
A Facebook Page for Dog Lovers of Trout Lake includes a number of points to consider for the consultation process.
The following links are articles that were in response to the draft Master Plan for Trout Lake in 2014; Park Board did not go ahead with the proposed changes:
1. Presenters are welcome to speak to council at designated times (Wed, July 27th is the time for the draft Grandview-Woodland Community Plan).
2. Presenters must register if they wish to have their name put on a speakers’ list.
3. You can register by contacting: http://vancouver.ca/your-government/city-council-meetings-and-decisions.aspx or by calling 311 and asking for the City Clerk’s office and specifying which meeting you wish to present to.
The email address for the City Clerk is email@example.com
The meeting agenda can be found at: http://council.vancouver.ca/20160727/pspc20160727ag.htm
DATE: Wednesday, July 27, 2016 TIME: 9:30 am PLACE: Council Chamber Third Floor, City Hall (453 W 12th Ave) Staff report: link available here
Note: No requests are usually taken after the Council Committee meeting starts.
In your request provide:
4. Speakers have up to five minutes to present their remarks.
5. Presenters can speak with or without notes. They can also bring a power point presentation if they wish. Bring it on a USB key.
If you are not used to public speaking, notes are advisable.
GWAC Media Advisory FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE July 19, 2016
GRANDVIEW WOODLAND AREA COUNCIL DOES NOT ENDORSE THE DRAFT GRANDVIEW- WOODLAND NEIGHBOURHOOD PLAN
VANCOUVER On July 11th, 2016, residents of Grandview Woodland met to discuss their reactions to the draft Grandview-Woodland Neighbourhood Plan released by the City of Vancouver planning department on June 25th, 2016. Residents expressed fear, frustration, and anger at both the planning process and the Draft Plan itself. Based on feedback from residents, GWAC has released a statement detailing our concerns and the remedies we expect City of Vancouver planners and councilors to take.
“Among the top concerns of residents” said GWAC President Dorothy Barkley, “is having only one summer month to read, digest, and respond to a 250-page document.” Both the Citizens’ Assembly and the planners had almost a year to think about the plan for the neighbourhood. Residents need at least a few months. “GWAC is calling on the City to delay the decision on the Draft Plan to at least November 2016 and to provide a clear mechanism by which resident feedback will be incorporated into the plan.”
At the meeting, renters were particularly fearful of losing both their homes and their communities as a result of demolitions leading to new buildings that will rent at 50% to 100% higher rates than current neighbourhood averages. Residents of the Station Precinct sub-area noted that building heights go beyond resident recommendations and will exacerbate traffic congestion around the local elementary school. Throughout the neighbourhood, residents were outraged that no new park space will be added to this park deficient neighbourhood although the plan will add 9500 new residents. Finally, as one resident noted, much of the Station Precinct, Britannia Woodland, and Cedar Cove areas are open to developer-City negotiation for additional heights, densities, and amenities, a process that privileges profits and amenity contributions over accountability to the neighbourhood.
The city's Coriolis report confirmed , "The City has sufficient capacity in existing zoning and approved community plans to accommodate over 20 years of supply at the recent pace of residential development." GWAC questions whether the amount of increased density and height is necessary given that there is already enough capacity city-wide to meet projected population growth and it would put existing more affordable housing and neighbourhood character at risk here in Grandview.
“Based on these concerns, GWAC cannot endorse the Draft Plan” said Barkley. “Instead, we have 5 recommendations for planners and Council.”
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Dorothy Barkley, Chair Grandview Woodland Area Council (GWAC)
Jim Fraser, Director Grandview Woodland Area Council (GWAC)
July 18, 2016
Neighbourhood Response to the Draft Grandview-Woodland Plan
On July 11th, the Grandview Woodland Area Council (GWAC) hosted a public meeting to review the Draft Grandview-Woodland Community Plan (Draft Plan). While we are pleased that the City of Vancouver continues to refine planning concepts for the neighbourhood to reflect resident concerns, GWAC cannot endorse the Draft Plan. From the feedback we heard from residents on July 11th, GWAC has five overarching concerns.
Our top concern is the rushed timeframe for approval. The timeline for reviewing the plan and presenting it to Council is absolutely inadequate. The Draft Plan was released on June 25, 2016 and is set to go to Council on July 26, 2016. At over 250 pages with multiple sub-areas and policies to consider, one summer month is not adequate to read, digest, discuss, understand, and respond to the plan in its entirety. While proponents of the Draft Plan may argue that there has been enough time spent already, they should remember that it was a rushed plan in 2013 that led to vociferous community opposition. Since that time, both the Citizens’ Assembly and the planning staff of the City of Vancouver have each had almost one year to consider planning decisions in the neighbourhood. By contrast, residents are now being asked to do the same work in a month. Delay the vote until at least November 2016 and create a clear mechanism by which feedback can be incorporated into the Draft Plan before it is presented to Council. This will enable the neighbourhood to respond as well as grow trust between the neighbourhood and the City of Vancouver planning process.
Our second concern is the potential for demolition of the neighbourhood’s most affordable housing, resulting in displacement of renters and the community itself. Repeatedly at our July 11th meeting, families, including single parents, and seniors expressed fear at the prospect of being displaced from their current rental housing. They fear loss of their homes and we all fear loss of our community when renters are unable to find other housing in the neighbourhood within their means. Applying Rental 100 rent rates, which are 50% to 100% more expensive than current neighbourhood averages, will not only price individuals out of particular buildings, but will lead to rise in rent costs neighbourhood-wide by setting new rent floors. Further, those renting in houses that are knocked down have no protections whatsoever in terms of relocation plans and right of return. The City of Vancouver’s policies for rental replacement allow for 2-bedroom units to be replaced with 1-bedroom or studio units. These are unacceptable situations. Adding new rental stock is positive. However, renters in multi-suite houses must be protected. Six-storey heights for rental buildings are unacceptable until such time as rents are controlled and existing affordability is protected. New rental buildings must prevent displacement and therefore must not raise rent rates in the neighbourhood.
Our third concern is the lack of new park space in the Draft Plan. The Draft Plan proposes to add 9500 new residents to Grandview Woodland, a neighbourhood that is already park deficient by the City of Vancouver’s own standards. An increase in park space, proportional to growth, is a minimum requirement. Additionally, existing amenities must be protected in the Draft Plan. Currently, Templeton Pool is referred to as an “anomaly” rather than a valued neighbourhood resource. Further, the renewal of Britannia Community Services Centre (BCSC) appears to be a part of the plan, yet was voted on by the citizens of Vancouver before this Draft Plan was developed and is being directed by the BCSC Planning and Development committee and Britannia Board. The renewal of Britannia must be directed by the community of users and residents.
Our fourth concern is that the Draft Plan surpasses community concerns and even Citizens’ Assembly recommendations about building height and form. Areas of concern include the building heights along East Broadway, particularly around Laura Secord School, areas east of Victoria and north of Hastings as well as along Commercial between Adanac and Hastings. These should be 3 or 4 storeys not 6. The tower heights on the Safeway site will shadow the neighbourhood. The area just West of Grandview Park should be reduced in height to protect an important public viewpoint. Further, existing use patterns and traffic concerns, and in some cases the Citizens’ Assembly recommendations, have been ignored in the Draft Plan. Finally, the Draft Plan does not provide enough information to anticipate building form, including open space, FSR, street wall height, and the definition of infill. This information must be clarified before it is passed by Council. Community input must be respected through provision of full information and incorporation into the plan.
Our final concern is that the Draft Plan gives too much room for developer driven heights and densities that privilege amenity contributions over accountability to residents about neighbourhood change. The Draft Plan has too many “grey areas” that allow for “wiggle room” or developer-driven negotiations about height and density that bypass resident control and even the policies of the Draft Plan itself. These areas include the Commercial/Venables site, sites along Hastings, and much of the Station Precinct, Britannia Woodland, and Cedar Cove areas. The wording in the plan undermines the maximum heights shown in the plan so that in essence there is no limit, leaving the neighbourhood vulnerable to rezoning motivated by developer profit and the amenity dollars that can be gained. While we support housing options for various organizations, the Draft Plan must set firm parameters for development in all areas now and prioritize neighbourhood wellbeing over developer profits and contributions.
Our neighbourhood and homes are not commodities. We can accommodate growth without losing what we love. We expect the City of Vancouver planning process to respect our concerns and the desires we have for our neighbourhood.
Dorothy D. Barkley, Chair Grandview Woodland Area Council
Cindy Brenneis, Grandview Woodland Area Council
Kathleen Piovesan, Grandview Woodland Area Council
The Grandview-Woodland Area Council (GWAC) invites you to a public meeting on July 11 to discuss the Grandview-Woodland Community Plan, updated on June 25, 2016.
This date follows a series of City sponsored, public events regarding the updated Neighbourhood Plan. All members of the neighbourhood are encouraged to attend these events.
The purpose of the July 11th GWAC meeting is to review the updated Plan, discuss your impressions of the public consultations and define the issues critical to the success and future of the neighbourhood.
Location: Canucks Family Education Centre just off Grandview Park (1655 William St, above Eastside Family Place), 7-9 pm Monday night.
The City of Vancouver released a draft Grandview-Woodland Community Plan on Saturday, June 25, 2016. Three events have been organized by the City for public consultation on the plan.
Wednesday, June 29, 2016, 5 pm to 9 pm, Maritime Labour Centre, 1880 Triumph Street
Tuesday, July 5, 2016, 5 pm to 9 pm, Croatian Cultural Centre, Room A, 3250 Commercial Drive
Saturday, July 9, 2016, 1 pm to 5 pm, Aboriginal Friendship Centre, Gym, 1607 East Hastings
In addition, three informal 'coffee talks' are planned by City staff, for the following times:
Monday, July 11, 5 pm - 9 pm, Croatian Cultural Centre, Room A, 3250 Commercial Drive
Friday, July 15, noon - 3 pm, Aboriginal Friendship Centre, 1607 East Hastings
Monday, July 18, 11 am - 2 pm WISE Hall, 1882 Adanac Street (at Victoria Drive)
The draft plan will the topic of GWAC's monthly meeting on Monday, July 11 (7pm - 9pm) at the Canuck Family Education Centre, 2nd floor, 1655 William Street (north side of Grandview Park). All are invited to attend
Further information can be found the City of Vancouver website at http://vancouver.ca/gw/
Britannia Community Services Centre is hosting a meeting for folks to discuss actions in response to the recommended closure of Britannia Secondary School.
Wednesday, July 6 at 6:00pm
Canuck Family Education Centre
2nd floor, 1655 William Street
This is not a GWAC sponsored event, but an issue of deep interest to many in our community. Further details are available on the Facebook page of the Britannia Community Services Centre.
The City of Vancouver will release a new neighbourhood plan for Grandview-Woodland this summer or fall. The plan will likely bring even more development and pressure on rent. Join us to talk with activists from neighbourhoods that have already been through the planning process and are fighting for the rights of renters. Find out about their struggles, the pressures on Co-ops, and policies in Vancouver that affect renters. Let's talk about what we can do to make secure and stable rental homes in Grandview-Woodland.
June 6, 2016 (Monday)
7 to 9pm
Canuck Family Education Centre
1655 William Street, entrance off Grandview Park
Here are a few links to tenant resources for background information only:
After June 6th, the next two GWAC community meetings will be held on July 11th and September 12th. The themes for these upcoming meetings will be announced in the near future.
A proposal for a 5-storey infill building has been filed for 1102 Commercial Drive, at the corner of Napier Street. Many residents of Grandview-Woodland will know the site by the current two-storey building with Moja coffee, and formerly containing the Florida Market.
The City of Vancouver has provided an opportunity for public feedback on this proposal. Comments can be made on or before Friday, May 20th for staff consideration in the review (the wepage also notes: "However, comments will be considered up until the date of decision"). Further details are on the City of Vancouver’s website:
Comments can be sent directly to City staff via email: firstname.lastname@example.org (604-871-6412)
and to email@example.com (604-871-6703)
Please note that the planner now assigned to the proposal is Sangeeta Vishwakarma, the previous contact was firstname.lastname@example.org
There are a number of issues with this proposed 5-storey development, the most serious of which is that it does not appear to conform to the limits set under the current zoning bylaw.
Current zoning does not allow for:
• a 5-storey, 48.5 ft tall building anywhere on the site
• a setback of 7.16 feet is not permitted in the rear under any circumstance (the 5-storey building wall would be 2.16 metres from the laneway)
Furthermore, there are issues of scale, fit and neighbourliness. One of the urban design conventions in the “C-2” zones is to have a building step back toward the laneway so that the scale transitions from a 3 or 4-storey building along an arterial road to housing on residential blocks. Across from the laneway to the east are a couple of duplex, two-storey ‘Vancouver specials’ on 33’ lots (10.5m wide). The proposed abrupt change in scale is not neighbourly. As well, there will be issues not just with privacy, but with shade later in the afternoon.
Based on the width of the lane, a minimum building setback of 15.1 feet in the rear would be required, even when allowing for the maximum relaxation outlined in section 4.6.2 of the C-2C1 zoning bylaw.
The current building height that is allowed outright is 10.7 metres, or 35 feet (for 3-storeys). A relaxation can be requested to a height not exceeding 13.8 metres (45 feet) that could allow for a 4-storey building. The regulations do not allow for a further relaxation on the relaxation to exceed the maximum height on this site.
The proposal would see the removal of a tall, mature street tree. Work would need to be done on the hydro lines as well on the laneway.
The suggested choice of siding installed “using pre-formed pre-coloured aluminum joint materials” is not compatible with the recently renovated building frontage on Commercial nor is it neighbourly and sensitive to the materials in the buildings in the vicinity.
A single information sign is tucked away around the corner of the site on Napier Street, there is no information sign posted prominently at the 1102 Commercial Drive address. This has limited the ability of the public to comment on the project.
The City’s description of the proposal is as follows:
• retaining the existing two-storey Heritage B building;
• a new five-storey infill residential building with 8 secure market rental units at the rear of this site;
• a proposed maximum height of approximately 48.5 feet;
• a proposed floor space ratio 2.7 (approximately 10107.5 square feet);
• one-car share parking space having vehicular access from the lane; and
• removal of one street tree on Napier Street.
The zoning bylaw is available here :
Setting the record straight
As a result of the ongoing Grandview-Woodland Community Plan, there is a freeze on new rezoning applications. This 5-storey infill proposal is a Development Permit Application that would require the approval of City staff to proceed. City staff can only permit the application if it is allowed under existing zoning.
Zoning limits what you can and cannot do on property. This proposal exceeds current zoning limits, and none of the relaxations outlined in section 5 of the C-2C1 bylaws apply to this site condition. City Council, and not staff, have the power to rezone land in Vancouver.
The City of Vancouver has a series of predefined zoning types that are commonly used for commercial districts along arterial streets. The Drive uses variants of the “C-2” zoning that are also used along Kingsway, Fraser, parts of Main Street, West 4th Avenue and East Hastings and Nanaimo. The specific variant of C-2 used along this stretch of Commercial Drive is C-2C1.
According to the information sign, the current Acting Director of Planning, Jane Pickering (email: email@example.com), will review this proposal behind closed doors. The zoning alternately allows for review of this proposal in the public by the Development Permit Board (DPB).
Bill Lightbown, Kootenai Elder, Historian and Social Organizer
Friday May 13th, 6:30- 9:00pm at Britannia Community Centre Canuck Family Education Centre (1655 William St)
ALIVE with key partners will be launching the Knowledge Keepers dialogue series, in which we bring forward key individuals (Indigenous and Non Indigenous) who have worked towards social justice with Indigenous peoples. The intent of the series to build off our existing Reconciliation In Action strategy to get all local residents engaged to learn of the Indigenous struggle and find ways to move forward together.
Bill Lightbown is 89 years old and going strong and first moved to Grandview-Woodland in 1942 . He has spent over 60 years on behalf of Indigenous peoples advocating for all Indigenous peoples, regardless of Indian Act status or residency. He assisted in creating BC Association of Non Status Indians (BCANSI) in 1969 (later to become United Native Nations) and is a founder of the newly created Northwest Indigenous Council (NWIC) in 2015.
This year is the 10th anniversary of the "Jane's Walks" events that are held worldwide. The idea behind the walks is to get out and experience neighbourhoods by walking, and these events are inspired by the writings of famous Urbanist Jane Jacobs.
The Jane's Walk in Grandview-Woodland will last approximately 2 hours. We'll be looking at heritage, urban design and the evolution of the Drive over time.
Start time: Sunday, May 8th, 1pm
Meeting Place: In front of Bump 'n Grind Cafe, 916 Commercial Drive (just south of Venables)
Walk title: Human Scale Urbanism on the Drive (website)
GWAC is co-sponsoring the Jane's Walk on the Drive, along with the Grandview Heritage Group. A number of other walks are planned in and around Vancouver between May 6th and May 8th. The full list of events can be found on the main Jane's Walk website.
[Update: here's a photo from the walk. We were honoured to be joined by Ned Jacobs, Jane's son, on a glorious day]
Guest speaker Lon LaClaire from the City of Vancouver provided many updates to upcoming transportation changes in and around Grandview-Woodland at the GWAC meeting on Monday, May 2nd, 2016. Mr. LaClaire was also able to answer many questions from the audience during a wide-ranging question and answer session. Detailed minutes of the meeting are posted below for future reference. Thanks to all who attended and joined the discussion!
Come join the discussion with City representatives on proposed changes to transportation in Grandview-Woodland. Bike lanes, the removal of the viaducts, traffic calming and more.
A presentation by Lon LaClaire, Manager - Strategic Transportation Planning at the City of Vancouver will be followed by a discussion of proposed changes for the neighbourhood. All are welcome
Monday, May 2nd at 7pm
Canuck Family Education Centre at Britannia
1655 William Street (north side of Grandview Park, half a block off Commercial Drive)