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Cases with a higher risk of complications still directed out of the area
We have a bathroom attached to our bedroom and the door doesn't lock. That's not usually an issue because other than my wife and I nobody really uses it and when the door's closed the other one knows what that means. However, if my son is batman, closing a door is like turning on the bat signal.
Aim to identify common successes and obstacles faced by local businesses
As the news, we often tend to focus on the negative. Most recently we've seen a lot of stories related to moms having to travel out of the area to give birth.
'We recognize this was not ideal'
A number of years ago, we moved back to the Cariboo so we'd be closer to family. Ironically, now that we're having our second child, we have to (temporarily) move away to actually have the baby.
When water is low or icy, an aerial tramway operates instead
On April 1, B.C's carbon tax went up to $40 a tonne. According to the Canadian Taxpayers Federation, that brings the cost to 9.98 cents per litre of gasoline.
Between the SNC Lavalin Scandal, the federal budget announcement and the subsequent grandstanding by political parties, the update on the financial support for journalists fell somewhat by the wayside.
This week as I was out on a walk, I was lucky to run into a fabled puddle jumper. These are my observations from that encounter (best read in David Attenborough's voice):
North Bonaparte Road closed due to flooding
100 Mile House is home to a proud mom.
'The CRD is working towards constructing a new Emergency Operations Centre'
Case is connected to earlier measles case
A frequent news topic in area newspapers in recent weeks and months have been staffing shortages on the healthcare front. The area at large has seen emergency room closures in Barriere and Ashcroft, a suspension of obstetric and prenatal care in the 100 Mile House area and, most recently, a temporary suspension of obstetric services in Williams Lake.
'We really don't want to lose membership'
Public meetings to start in April
Replacements scheduled for Lone Butte, Forest Grove and Kersley VFDs
36 Years Ago (1983): Prince Philip was given a bronze sculpture called "Pay Dirt," depicting a cutting horse in action, sculptured by Len Monical of 100 Mile House on his visit to Kamloops. The statue was a first casting of Monical's new creation and was the artist's copy. A limited edition of 15 was set to eventually be cast. The prince had previously persuaded a number of cutting horse owners to come to England under his sponsorship where they participated in 17 horse shows.
Indigenous Tourism BC and the Cariboo Chilcotin Coast Tourism Association signed a Memorandum of Understanding to establish a co-ordinated and collaborative approach "in promoting growth and increased awareness of Indigenous tourism in the Cariboo Chilcotin Coast region.