The Winnipeg Chamber's free Small Business Forums are a chance for our city's small business community members to network, hear from subject matter experts and discuss the issues that matter most to them.
At our December 1 event, it's also a chance to get all your shopping done while supporting Winnipeg entrepreneurs. Our 'Shop Local' Holiday Market was a tremendous success last year and returns with even more booths for this year's edition.
We asked our pop-up shop owners what you can expect to pick up for your loved ones - plus what gets them in the holiday spirit.
Regiane Ragauskas | beBRAZIL
What`s your most popular item: Leggings - They fit perfectly and people feel they are part of their bodies moving with them. It also has good compression, UV Protection 50+, 4 way stretch, breathable, highly durable, it balances body heat, it's wrinkle-free, non-fading and doesn't skrink.
What’s your best bit of customer feedback: They love the colours. They feel energized by the colours that motivates them to exercise and be active. In addition the soft touch of the fabric.
What do you love about the holidays: It's time to enjoy family and friends so there is no chance to have a bad time.
What’s your favourite holiday song: As a Brazilian I love and miss the beach. My favourite song is Quero ser feliz também - Natiruts that reminds me the feeling of being surrounded by the sun and the sea water.
Peter Fehr | Gourmet Inspirations
What's your most popular item: Salted Caramel Whiskey Dessert sauce. DRIZZLE, DRIZZLE, DRIZZLE... cheesecake, ice cream, waffles, pancakes or wherever your imagination leads you
What’s your best bit of customer feedback: "Just eat it with a spoon"
What do you love about the holidays: Snow, cozy drinks, christmas music, warm and cozy food like soups, stews and biscuits!
What’s your favourite holiday song: Joy to the World!
Tania Czemerynski | CZE by Tania
What's your most popular item: Mint + Rosemary Hair Repair Masque. It helps restore moisture, repair the hair, soften the texture, and encourage growth and thickness. It’s also great on the scalp to help treat dryness, dandruff and other scalp issues. Perfect for everyone - especially during our cold winter months!
What’s your best bit of customer feedback: I mentioned earlier the masque has helped people with different scalp issues. I’ve even had some success with a few women that have gone through chemo and have used the masque to help regrow their hair.
What do you love about the holidays: The food! Everyone that I know is an amazing cook, so I really look forward to them putting on their best spreads.
What’s your favourite holiday song: Last Christmas!
Danial Mckay | Canada Rocks, Minerals, and Fossils
What's your most popular item: We carry a wide array of products. Some of our most popular items are salt lamps, tumbled stones, thunder bay amethyst, petrified wood, crystals, agates, geodes, local red river selenites, gemstone spheres, and mineral samples from around the world. We also have holiday gift boxes that are pre-made for those who may need gifts for a collector but are unsure what to buy.
What's your best bit of customer feedback: Our customers love our store because we are brand new to the rock shop scene and instead of carrying tables and tables of the same products we have the choice picks of a few of everything. We also get complements all the time on carrying hard to find or rare pieces that really fill out a seasoned collectors cabinet.
What do you love about the holidays: What I love about the holidays is the change in mind of so many people and the stories of hope and peace that come in a time of year when it is so easy to let emotions get out of hand. Holidays bring out the best spirit of giving and thoughtfulness in some people and it makes a huge difference in peoples lives to know someone is thinking of them. Some times its not about the end gift its about the thought that went into that gift.
What's your favourite holiday song: Nat King Cole - The Christmas Song.
Ashley Viner | RedBones
What's your most popular item: Jerk Chicken, Rice and Peas and Steamed Cabbage
What's your best bit of customer feedback: Love for the flavour of the food and the friendly atmosphere RedBones has.
What do you love about the holidays: I love the all of the lights of the decorations and Christmas music.
What's your favourite holiday song: All I Want for Christmas is You from Mariah Carey
Levi Joseph Tuckett | Some Moroccan Inc.
What's your most popular item: Introducing the ancient beauty regime of Moroccan Women used for centuries. A product, with no additives, straight out of the kingdom of Morocco, The luxurious oil of the Argania Spinosa fruit, known as Argan Oil.
Our oil is Lab tested in France for it’s purity, eco-certified and has the USDA label. Packaged and distributed by Some Moroccan Inc. We make sure our products are Fairtrade to empower Moroccan women, and we also give back 5% of the profits to less fortunate children In Morocco.
What’s your best bit of customer feedback: Our clients have been loving the product since the moment it hit the shelves.
What do you love about the holidays: Having spent the last Christmas in Morocco away from family, building this business, I realized how important family is during this time of the year. Giving back to the ones who needs the most and spending good quality time with the family.
What’s your favourite holiday song: All I Want for Christmas is You (and by ‘’you" she meant some Moroccan Argan Oil...)
Chantal Hogue | Frescolio Fine Oil and Vinegar Tasting Bar
What's your most popular item: We have a Traditional 18-year Aged Dark Balsamic vinegar, that is so smooth and well balanced, it goes with everything. Many of our customers use it for bread dipping, salads, and marinating, but it’s also my secret ingredient in homemade spaghetti sauce!
What’s your best bit of customer feedback: How much they enjoy our bottle return program. It’s a cost neutral service for us, and we weren’t always sure it was worth the staff hours it takes to wash and sanitize the bottles. However, our customers love being eco-friendly, and the $0.75 bottle credit helps too.
What do you love about the holidays: How festive everyone is! Our customers are awesome, they’re often foodies like us and we just get to chat about cooking and different flavour combinations. Our shop isn’t a high-stress environment, so everyone coming in is usually happy to spend a few minutes with us, which we really enjoy.
What’s your favourite holiday song: Anything by Bing Crosby. He could be singing ‘The Wheels on the Bus’ and make it sound like Christmas.
Cori Poon | sweet C bakery Inc.
What's your most popular item: Sweet Candy Sushi - homemade rice crispy cake, rolled with a variety candy and manipulated to look like sushi but using only sweet items.
What’s your best bit of customer feedback: When FDA has actually seized the parcel because they thought it was real sushi and couldn't believe that it was shelf stable and made of candy. I took that as the biggest compliment and they even congratulated us making such a strong replica.
What do you love about the holidays: I love the magic that my kids now see in the season. Everything is so pure and being able to see and live that magic through their eyes is truly fascinating.
What’s your favourite holiday song: Winter Wonderland
Sarah Cullihall, Ceilidh Moulden | Sí Fairtrade Fashion
What’s your most popular item: Handwoven Kimonos dyed with natural dyes (beets, coffee beans, carrots etc). and our upcycled double-loop headbands.
What’s your best bit of customer feedback: We have a variety of high quality products ranging from leather goods to handwoven products all with unique designs. They're excited about our social mission of helping indigenous entrepreneurs overseas!
What do you love about the holidays: Spending time with family because we're overseas for much of the year!
What’s your favourite holiday song: Silent Night
What do you do when your testing center is in Manitoba and your laboratory is in Ohio? For GE Aviation, there’s no need to pick up and move: all it takes is an ultra-high-speed broadband connection to connect the two.
Canada’s chilly northern climate rarely gets counted as an advantage. People usually prefer warm and sunny, not ice-and-snowy. But at GE Aviation’s cold-weather testing facility in Winnipeg, the frosty winter weather is an important asset.
The Aircraft Engine Testing, Research and Development Centre (TRDC) centre combines natural climate conditions with advanced technology to make sure that new generations of jet engines can withstand icy conditions.
The Winnipeg facility may be well-situated for delivering ice certifications to jet engines, but it’s real advantage comes from being located at the cutting edge of the digital industrial revolution.
Since it was opened in 2011, the facility has used industry-leading, high-precision sensors to monitor real-world data like temperatures, pressures, and wind speed, rapidly processing this information for instant, simultaneous analysis.
Throughout 2017, GE is investing $20 million US to upgrade the lab, adding more instrumentation capability and updating equipment, says Donna McLeod, a GE staff engineer at the Winnipeg facility.
Day-to-day operations are mostly carried out by GE’s partner at the site, Standard Aero. But to provide the sort of instant feedback that’s required, GE engineers need to be on hand to guide the tests. And since the tests require specific weather conditions that could happen at off hours and weekends and may only last for brief periods, the engineers must be ready at a moment’s notice in Cincinnati.
“We’re like tornado hunters,” says McLeod. “We are hunting weather, and sometimes you only have a small window.”
Here’s the hitch: GE Aviation is headquartered just outside of Cincinnati, Ohio, which is a 26-hour drive (or 5-hour flight) from Winnipeg. They can’t exactly dash back and forth for every test.
To solve this problem, GE built an ultra-high-speed broadband link to connect the two facilities. This connection plays a pivotal role at the centre. “This real-time connection with Cincinnati speeds up the data analysis process tremendously,” says McLeod. The link with Cincinnati allows engineers to jump into the fray virtually as soon as the necessary weather conditions arise, she adds.
Once the new upgrades are complete, the Winnipeg facility will be producing even more data at each test. High levels of precision are essential for the super-fast detail of engine testing at this site. “Basically, a lot can happen in a half-second event in aviation,” McLeod says.
The upgrades will take place over the summer, and the real fun begins again with tests on the GE9X—the largest jet engine ever created—slated to get underway in December 2018. Bring on the cold.
Last week the Standing Senate Committee on National Finance swung through Winnipeg as they continued their study of the proposed private corporation taxation changes. The Winnipeg Chamber of Commerce was extremely honoured and pleased to be invited to present to the committee.
Board member Mark Jones presented on behalf of your Chamber, drawing on his considerable subject matter expertise. While the changes announced in the third week of October were acknowledged as improvements, The Winnipeg Chamber still asked for the government to take all the changes off the table and hit pause. Over 21,000 Canadians submitted ideas during the paltry 75-day consultation period, and these new changes were introduced only two short weeks later. How could one possibly take into account all those views and suggestions in just two weeks?
The Winnipeg Chamber of Commerce also called for a federal tax reform commission to review our entire tax system. The last commission happened over 50 years ago, led by Kenneth Carter. Such a commission would work to make sure our tax system:
Economic competitors (such as France) have recently made major tax cuts, while American congressional Republicans are set on bringing forth major tax reductions south of the border. We can’t remain complacent as a country while others look to reduce the tax burden both businesses and individuals face. These federal changes are a step in the wrong direction to maintaining our country’s competitiveness.
The Winnipeg Chamber: What is "Return to Work" and why is it important?
Chris Poot: Return to Work, simply put, is when a worker goes back to work (or stays at work) following a workplace injury or illness.
The more complex answer is all of the effort and work behind the scenes by workers, employers, medical providers, unions and the Workers Compensation Board to ensure that Return to Work is safe, respectful and effective.
A workplace injury can have a significant impact to a worker - physical, financial, social and psychological. And that extends outwards to the worker's family, friends, co-workers and the employer. So it's critically important to do our best to keep that impact to a minimum and to help make the transition back to work as seamless and predictable as possible.
WC: The Return to Work Program Services Team is a relatively new department at the WCB. What are you offering to employers?
CP: While we've always supported Return to Work, our department was formed to create a focus on the Return to Work needs of large and medium-sized employers.
We offer employers training (Return to Work Basics and WCB Basics) designed to teach how the WCB claims system works, how their premium is calculated and, most importantly, how to build or improve their Return to Work Program. For larger companies with complex Return to Work issues, we also provide customized consulting services where we help develop or improve a company's Return to Work program. This includes a comprehensive assessment of current practices and processes as well as implementation assistance and on-site training. Both training and consulting services are offered at no charge. You can find more information on our website at www.wcb.mb.ca.
WC: What's surprised you the most in talking to businesses about Return to Work?
CP: I was surprised (and pleased) to learn that for the majority of employers, this isn't just about the money. I think it's safe to say that most employers just want to run a productive and profitable business and at the same time "do right" for their employees. And while most business owners have some basic understanding that Return to Work is good for business, they are surprised and happy to learn that Return to Work is also good for recovery. It's interesting to watch a company's HR person exchange looks with the Finance person when they realize a "win-win solution" is within reach - the kind of solution that management teams can support because it includes each of their areas of focus.
WC: What's the biggest misconception about Return to Work?
CP: There are still people out there who think that Return to Work is somehow punitive to injured workers, or that it is better to rest at home until they're fully recovered. But we know that Return to Work results in a faster and better recovery, helps avoid isolation, reconnects social networks and helps ease financial worries. I spend a lot of time speaking to employers, unions and other groups about how Return to Work is good for recovery AND it's good for business AND it's good for unions AND it's good for workers and their families. Medical professionals believe that Return to Work is a healthy and invaluable part of an injured worker's recovery as there is substantial evidence to support the positive link between work and physical, mental and social health - as you'll see in our upcoming awareness campaign.
WC: What one thing should a company do to get started with Return to Work?
CP: Take the WCB Basics and Return to Work Basics one day courses. Not only will you learn "Why" you should have a Return to Work program in your business, you also learn "How, Where and When". Class participants consistently rate their satisfaction level at about 95% with regard to the information provided, the class discussions, the quality of the instructors and the opportunity to ask real world questions. It's the kind of useful continuing education that you can (and many do) recommend to colleagues and others in their work network. There are elements in the training that you can take back to work and start using right away. It's important to talk to staff about the value of Return to Work before an injury occurs and build that trust so that the worker is confident that a Return to Work program is created with their best interests in mind.
WC: Can you tell us about some of the early results you've seen with some of the companies that your team has worked with?
CP: I attended a conference in March 2017 that we arranged in partnership with the Manitoba Chambers of Commerce on Return to Work. I was thrilled to listen and watch as Shawn MacLellan of Federated Co-op Limited talked about the recent Return to Work consultation session he had with our Return to Work Program team. He explained that in the year after implementing recommended changes to the Return to Work program at their warehouse, they had a drop in their days lost by almost 90%, and a drop in direct costs of more than 78%. Days lost and direct costs are two of the major influences on your premium for the next year.
In another example, I started working with a medium-sized company a couple of years ago. I gave them three simple things to implement to help with their Return to Work program. Today they are paying 41% of the premium they paid five years ago.
I'm enough of a realist to know that a 90% drop is an unreasonable expectation in all cases, but improvements by more than 50% are regular occurrences. And this does not even factor in the faster and better recovery by workers, the reduced productivity loss and the potential improvement in employee retention.
In the early hours of Friday, November 10 2017, the Manitoba Legislative Assembly wrapped up the Second Session of the 41st Legislature. The second session featured the passage of several pieces of legislation that will affect Chamber members.
While minimum wage went up $0.15 an hour on October 1, the legislation pegging future increases to the rate of inflation was passed this session. Legislation allowing for ride-sharing to come to municipalities and to reduce the regulatory red tape burden businesses face were also passed.
Looking ahead, the Lieutenant-Governor will read a new Speech from the Throne on November 21st, opening up the 42nd sitting of the Manitoba Legislature. As the government approaches the middle of their mandate, many questions remain unanswered, with some being the product of federal government policies.
The government released details of how they would distribute marijuana recently , but questions remain as to the legal age to purchase, pricing and how much you can possess at one time. As well a flat $25 a tonne carbon price was revealed, questions remain as how the government will spend the revenue. With the federal government saying Manitoba will need to increase that price down the road, that hot topic isn’t going away anytime soon.
There is still much on the provincial government’s agenda, such as improving educational outcomes. The province is in need of innovative ideas, and your Chamber will be there to provide them.
North Forge Technology Exchange is putting out a call for innovative ideas to improve early childhood literacy and numeracy in Manitoba.
“We’re ready to put the talent and resources of the Manitoba innovation community to work on an issue that will affect the future of our province,” said Jeff Ryzner, president of North Forge Technology Exchange, which is facilitating the open challenge.
According to the Organization for Economic Co-Operation and Development (OECD), at age 15 Manitoba students lag behind their Canadian peers in literacy and numeracy – ranking eighth and ninth out of 10 provinces respectively. Research shows this starts very early, before age five. Manitoba data also show that in some communities, up to 77 per cent of kindergarten students are not ready for Grade 1 literacy and numeracy curricula.
“The Manitoba government is developing a new plan to improve outcomes in our education system with a focus on literacy and numeracy interventions starting in the early years,” said Education and Training Minister Ian Wishart, who chairs the Healthy Child Committee of Cabinet. “Interventions in early childhood have the largest proportional impact on outcomes compared to school-aged and adult interventions. We are pleased to see such incredible support from the innovation community, the private sector and our post-secondary partners.”
The call from North Forge reflects the Manitoba government’s collaboration with private and community resources to uncover innovative processes to address complex societal challenges, such as early childhood literacy and numeracy, said Wishart.
“The solution to this problem will be found here in Manitoba,” said Ryzner. “It may come from an educator, a parent, a student, an entrepreneur, or any one of the amazing people who live here. The key to innovation is diversity of thought. We need Manitobans to send us their ideas. We have an incredible team of innovators, private-sector partners and post-secondary institutions that are going to help us turn the best ideas into solutions we are going to test.”
A panel of judges will evaluate the proposals put forward for their use as practical, real-world solutions to enact positive change for improving literacy and numeracy in pre-kindergarten children. The top ideas will move on to prototyping and piloting in the community. To date, Wawanesa Insurance, TDS Law, MNP, Relish New Brand Experience, Friesens Corporation, InVision Edge, IDFusion Software, National Leasing, Permission Click, Pegboard Hosting and BitSpace Development have all committed to participate in the project.
“We whole-heartedly applaud the Manitoba government and North Forge for spearheading this initiative and are committed to working with all partners in this important endeavor to find a made-in-Manitoba solution that will benefit Manitoba children,” said Al McLeod, Wawanesa’s VP of Research and Innovation. “All of us at Wawanesa are excited by this opportunity to contribute our ideas, energy and resources to help our young people across the province succeed.”
The University of Manitoba is participating through its Game Changer idea competition initiative.
Red River College will contribute its significant expertise on the issue. “We are pleased to be involved in this initiative as Red River College is the most significant trainer of early childhood educators in Manitoba and is a global leader in research and development of early childhood education,” said Raeann Thibeault, dean of the college’s health science and community services division.
“When academia, the private sector and government collaborate with communities, we can solve anything,” said Ryzner.
Participants are invited to submit solutions at WeAreTheSolution.ca by January 11, 2018.
When Winnipeg non-profits and social enterprises need a mentor to guide their work, Spark is there to provide an introduction. A service of the Canadian CED Network, Spark connects organizations working on critical Winnipeg issues with people wanting to donate their professional skills for social good.
Recently, they brought together James Magnus-Johnston (co-owner of Fools & Horses Coffee) with New Directions Cafe 6 - a commercial kitchen that gives work and training to Winnipeg youth who are face employment barriers.
Magnus-Johnston recently shared his experience mentoring the Cafe 6 team while juggling his expanding business, his teaching at Canadian Mennonite University and his board work for Assiniboine Credit Union.
When you think back to your match with Cafe 6, what comes to mind?
James Magnus-Johnston: I was hosted in this new world. I had no experience of New Directions whatsoever, this organization with a substantial history, so it was wonderful to be invited in to find out what they’re doing. Liz was very welcoming and has an entrepreneurial spirit.
What is the one thing about the match you’re most proud of?
JMJ: I really enjoy working through problems, so It was interesting to think about the constraints of the project: They had two: a captive customer base in the form the large New Directions building, and the enterprise is working to employ a very specific group of people [with barriers to employment]. With those constraints, how do we achieve a consistent product?
What is one skill that you got to try out that you’ve never used before, or one you got to refine or hone?
JMJ: I had never worked with anyone outside of Fools and Horses to set up another coffee operation. When communicating about coffee equipment, you can slip into coffee jargon, so I needed to be extra clear and avoid this, because ultimately these folks, the youth New Directions is working with, are going to be using with this equipment. We wanted the machines to deliver great coffee, but it also had to fit their operation and their participants.
Was there an “aha” moment for you? If so, what was it?
JMJ: Coffee is a subjective thing and everyone has these strong attachments to it. Whose preferences were at play as we tried to identify our market? Many people will try to spin that there is one right way, and while there is a certain truth to that, there is also improvisation, or else you wouldn’t have different styles of coffee. Working through this around the table was very interesting.
What is one thing that stands out for you about the work that New Directions does?
JMJ: The history of organization, they’ve been around a long time, they are a Winnipeg institution. It’s continually amazing for me to find out how much I don’t know about what’s going on. To find out about the great work they’re doing, to have that opened up for me was wonderful.
Describe the impact that your work has had or will have toward the mission of the organization.
JMJ: The work they are hoping to do will have impact on the lives of young women and on the organization itself. This enterprise may open up new possibilities [for social enterprise and programming] for New Directions to expand into in the future. I hope it has a long and lasting impact and I hope we have opportunities to work together in the future.
What is one thing you learned from working on the project with Cafe 6 that you are able to bring back to your workplace?
JMJ: In terms of developing welcoming spaces and serving a product that doesn’t alienate folks - this is a discussion we had a New Directions Cafe 6, but also one we have at Fools. These questions are always top of mind, every time we start something new: How do we fit into this community and what does the community want?
What did you learn about yourself?
JMJ: In terms of communication, when you are trying to develop something new with a new group of people, I had to revisit some ideas, repeat them and clarify them, and be open to what people don’t know about coffee.
We’re interested in expanding our fleet of Spark consultants. If you were to convince a colleague to sign on as a Spark consultant, what would you say?
JMJ: In doing something with Spark, you are going to learn something about your community and your city that you were not expecting. There are many organizations in the city that could benefit from a refreshed approach that comes from an outside view. There is a potential to make an impact and there is a potential to learn something about your neighbours in the process.
This article first appeared in The Canadian Chamber of Commerce's Five Minutes for Business November 9, 2017
Boom! Canada hit 4.5% growth in the second quarter after a torrid 3.7% expansion in Q1! Sounds like growth in India, not a sleepy advanced economy. As a result, Canada’s deficit is lower than expected and the government announced additional spending. So is it time to stop worrying and pop the champagne?
There are four key drivers of this bonanza: (1) export growth thanks to the oil and gas sector; (2) consumption, because Canadians continue to borrow and spend like there is no tomorrow; (3) housing which saw the biggest gains in 8 years; and (4) a healthy gain in business investment. The question is whether these are likely to continue?
Firstly, Canada’s exports are set to rise 8% this year, which is superb, but is almost entirely driven by oil and gas sales which are up almost 42% so far this year (see chart on the following page). If you take out the petroleum sector, Canada’s exports grew just 1%.
But the export boom won’t last: the strong loonie and US weakness caused Q3 exports to fall 11.5%, while imports fell 7.1%. Net exports will be a drag on GDP growth for the rest of 2017.
Consumption will also slow down in Q3. Retail sales fell two months in a row (July and August). And job growth slowed: just 43K jobs were created in Q3, the weakest quarter in a year, with gains entirely in the self-employment category. Private sector employment fell for the first time since 2015.
Housing has been a powerful driver of growth, but the foreign buyer tax hit Canada’s largest and fastest growing real estate market in May. Toronto’s home sales have fallen 35% while prices were off 20%. The effects are likely to be temporary, as we saw in Vancouver, but will surely be felt in Q3.
The star of investment spending has been the recovery in the oil and gas sector but that is also facing tough times. The National Energy Board’s expanded focus on downstream emissions has created an effective moratorium on new energy projects. TransCanada finally pulled the plug on Energy East and in the last two years, $82 billion of investment has been cancelled.
So, we can expect a sharp downturn in exports and housing alongside much weaker consumption and business investment. Statistics Canada will release Q3 growth on December 1st and we expect it to be below 1%. What should we do? How do we keep growing?
Look around the world - these are exciting times in tax policy! France has just embarked on major tax reforms, with a 2017 budget that reduces or eliminates several business taxes, while lowering overall rates. The UK Government undertook a major tax reform effort last year, but backed away from the most contentious measures in April 2017. And in the US, Congressional Republicans are determined to press ahead with a biggest tax reform in 30 years, to slash the general corporate rate from 35% to 20% while eliminating certain tax credits.
What is Canada doing in the midst of our trading partners' laser-like focus on competitiveness? We've just spent most of the summer in a ferocious battle over income sprinkling.
Instead, Canada could create an internationally competitive system of business taxation that rewards entrepreneurship, encourages businesses to invest in the technologies, skills, and capacity they need to grow, and attracts capital and highly qualified people from around the world. That would ensure Canadian growth for generations!
Say goodbye to boring! An exceptional meeting and event experience will be had with this month’s Member Meetup – Cineplex Odeon McGillivray and VIP Experience.
Only Cineplex can deliver the kind of meeting experience from coast to coast that staff and clients will rave about – and for good reason. Think of it – an awesome 50+-foot screen with movie theatre sound, state-of-the-art audio visual technology to make your presentations pop and in-house catering options that go way beyond popcorn – lunch will be provided.
Join us on November 28 from 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.
We will hear from Winston Churchill, CEO & Team Development Leader from ACME Leadership Development sharing on - Leadership, now more than ever, is critical to the future success of any company or organization. An organization’s most important resource is their human capital – they very people who are part of that organization.
It wouldn’t be a Cineplex experience without a sneak peek of an upcoming movie (popcorn provided) and some video gaming on 50+ foot screen!
See you there!