Archive | Immigrant

COIA negotiations Delayed and Delayed..

Posted on 29 September 2010 by .

The Ontario government is “anxious” on the federal government’s delay on renewing the Canada-Ontario Immigration agreement (COIA). This five-year agreement between the federal and the Ontario government expired in March 2010. An interim agreement was signed that will expire in March 2011. However the federal government continues to postpone the negotiations to renew COIA.

“My office and I have been asking the federal government for quite a number of months to initiate the negotiations [to renew COIA.] We’re waiting for the date,” said Minister Hoskins.

The federal government has committed to Ontario $2 million that Ontario waits “to serve 120,000 new comers to Ontario.”

“We’re looking to our federal government to provide fair share of funding to Ontario’s newcomers,” Dr. Eric Hoskins says. “$200 million still hasn’t been spent. We ask the federal government to honour that promise and send these funds,” Ontario Citizenship and Immigration Minister says. He urges the federal government “to sit down with us to begin the negotiations that mutually productive agreement and that will truly benefit our newcomers.”

When Minister Jason Kenny, the federal Minister of Citizenship & Immigration and Multiculturalism was asked to respond to Ontario government’s concerns, he said “our government has more than tripled the settlement funding for new comer services in Ontario [such as to organizations such as Indian Rainbow Services of Peel] so we are very proud of  the enormous increase of our government’s funding in providing additional integration support so that the newcomers can succeed. That is a commitment that we have made on an on-going basis. We’re looking at the framework of settlement services across Canada. We don’t wanna make a bunch of one-off agreements with different provinces. We wanna take a national approach; it’s about the nation building. My focus in on Canada’s best interest, so we are very open to the possibility of negotiating another agreement with Ontario, but whether or not there is an agreement or when it is signed, it will not stop us from these increased levels of fundings.”

Dr. Eric Hoskins, Ontario Minister of Citizenship & Immigration has met with 60 of settlement organizations that work closely with the Ontario government to ensure that newcomers to Ontario are served best and to settle them quickly to make Ontario’s economy viable. Ontario government has invested three-quarters of a billion dollars to serve 120,000 newcomers who come to Ontario each year. $60 million have been invested in English and French language training programs and $ 2 million have been put into Bridge training programs.

Whether or not these program have been initiated, South Asian community remains woefully unaware of these services and programs funded by both the federal and Ontario governments. Even multilingual media remains uniformed. In the absence of outreaching to inform multicultural communities about the government’s programs be it through media or any other channels, we will continue to hear about doctors driving cabs and mayoral candidates will be asked questions like “I’ve been in Toronto for four months, I am a professional engineer and I have not even got a single hour of employment. What are you going to do about this as a mayor/” Mr. George Smitherman was asked to respond to this question at an event organized by Network of Indian Professionals (NetIP) on Saturday.

Minister Hoskins concedes “You’re right. It’s challenging to get all the news out, particularly the good news.”

“We rely on good media like yours,” he added. However not even ‘good media” like ours is supported by the government. Perhaps this should also be on the minds of officials of all levels of government.

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If you can’t transform talent, that’s the waste of opportunity for Canada Irshad Malik, an international student with MA from UFT

Posted on 29 September 2010 by .

At the time of announcement several international students were present. Irshad says that the international student centre had just called them to say that “a very interesting” and “ a very exciting” announcement is to be made, so we came here. Students,Ontario government officials, and University of Toronto staff had gathered outside Centre for International Experience, Cumberland House at University of Toronto campus.

Irshad also holds an MA in English literature from Bahaudin Zakariya University, Multan. He recognizes the significance of Canadian residency even more. After getting admission at University of Toronto, he was denied Canadian visa twice. “It’s hard to get into Canada,” he says.

While no specific reason was given, the indication was that the same study [an MA] in curriculum development and teacher development is also available in Pakistan. “And I challenge them” on this assumption, he says. He didn’t want to study in any Pakistani university as they teach by rote-learning.

Are there jobs available in his area of education?

“I really don’t know. Those who have been applying say it’s tough.”

He feels that “even if you give someone the status of a Canadian citizen and you can’t really transform his talent and knowledge, you’re wasting a talent, a true talent which is an opportunity for Canada.”

“There is a gap between having a degree and finding a job. There’s a ditch you can fall into it, some find a bridge between the two in the form of good referrals or connections, others are lucky and some are not so lucky. But this is an area where Canada needs to do more [to bridge gap between graduates and employment opportunities for them].”

Next on Irshad’s agenda is to get himself enrolled in a PhD program.

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Fitting In

Posted on 15 September 2010 by .

The night was inked in darkness when Maria crept out of her house with her family in the middle of the night.

With the sound of bomb blasts ringing constantly in their ears, they headed towards north of Iraq and took refuge in Turkey for a few days. After the necessary paperwork was done, they arrived in Canada.

“We did not even lock our doors because we knew we would never return,” said Maria with a distant look in her eyes. That night, their home turned into a vestige that is occupied by strangers today.

When Maria Joseph immigrated to Canada 11 years ago, she looked forward to a bright future. A former professor of economics at the University of Baghdad in Iraq, Joseph relocated from the war torn country for a secure life in Canada.

And as Maria sits and recalls after eleven years, the image is very clear. The chandeliers were still gleaming when they left their house. The books rested on the shelves and the servants had dusted the wooden tables before retiring for the night. They did not need any of the cars that were parked in the driveway.

Her eyes welled up with tears when she remembered her home in Iraq.

Maria’s family was among those who fled the country when many educated and professional people were leaving Iraq during Saddam’s regime for security reasons. They didn’t know if the violence would ever end.

In Canada, Maria worked as a cashier at a local departmental store for seven years but she could not secure any position that remotely resembled her former job in Iraq. “I kept on applying for teaching jobs but without even calling me for an interview some employers said I am over qualified for the job and others never returned the calls,” said Talia.

She worked in a local bank in Canada for a year. “I tried my best to fit in, but my colleagues were not accommodating enough and I felt the rift between our worlds,” she said while discussing her experience at the bank.

Maria feels that systemic racism is the hindrance in professional advancement for qualified and educated immigrants. Even for those who have their credentials assessed before immigrating face hurdles in finding a job. But in Maria’s case, her departure from Iraq was a result of social and political unrest. “Life is Canada is very peaceful, but professionally it seems as if I am staring at a blank page”, said Maria.

For those who have left their country due to political upheavals, returning to their homeland is not an option.

Names have been changed to protect privacy.


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Synergy 2010

Posted on 16 June 2010 by .

From the tiny window of her shop Neelam Kapoor has seen the snow and the crisp leaves fall listlessly to the ground. In the coffee shop pretty much everything is within reach, the coffee machine, sandwich bar, toaster and her laptop.

Neelam Kapoor owns and operates a small cafe all by herself. But she’s got big dreams.

When a customer walks in, she quickly flashes a smile and takes her hand away from the keyboard. But as soon as the cafe is empty, the laptop’s screen glows on her face in the dimly lit area behind the counter.

She is creating a list of guests she wants to invite for her next event in June. Kapoor started a series of events called Synergy 2010 in May, as a part of the South Asian Heritage Month, which aims to bring out the hidden potential of women from all walks of life and different cultural backgrounds.

The event helps women showcase their talents, but before the event Kapoor finds herself knocking on the office doors of the city mayors she invites to hand out certificates of recognition to the participants.

“When I explain my motive that this is a multicultural event for women and for them to show their talent, they agree to come to my event”, says Kapoor.

Brampton Mayor Susan Fennell attended Kapoor’s event in May.

The steel counter top is spotless and she rests her elbows on it as she animatedly talks about her project.

“But I am making every effort to help myself and other immigrants who feel alienated in a new atmosphere,” she said as a customer walked in.

Having completed her Masters in Public Administration and a post- graduate diploma in Industrial Relations from Punjab University in India, Kapoor immigrated to Canada in 1999 and stayed in Alberta for a while before settling in Toronto. After eleven years in Canada, Neelam Kapoor has turned stepping stones into building blocks. “Events like Synergy provide a meeting ground for the newcomers,” said Kapoor.

Kapoor worked as a Manager at a popular food chain for six years before deciding to venture into social work and event management.

“People I hired there are still in touch with me”, says Kapoor.

After meeting so many people who were striving to belong and adjust, Kapoor felt the need to do more for those who had left their country.

It felt as if she were looking in the rearview mirror. Their effort was a reminder of her struggles. “Sometimes they just need someone who can listen to them.”

Kapoor’s mother worked as a registered nurse for 36 years and she retired last year. “She is my inspiration, I don’t remember her sitting idle,”said Kapoor.

At times when her husband is busy she brings her two sons to the cafe for a few hours. The four year old sits on the stool and behind the laptop and the seventeen-month old refuses to be anywhere else except in his mother’s arms.

Girls from the fashion show organized by Kapoor

Kapoor’s husband Pankaj Kapoor supported her constantly because he knew it was her dream to promote multiculturalism and to unveil the hidden potential of Synergy’s participants.

Kapoor has a penchant for designing also and she showcased her collection of jewelery and clothes in the Synergy event that took place in May.

Sometimes when everyone’s asleep I gather my beads and start working. I have to start a website soon. This can be a good online business,” said Kapoor as she flashed a smile and poured coffee for her next customer.

Kapoor’s next event Synergy 2010 will be held on 28 June, 2010 celebrating Canada Day with  Regional Councillor Elaine Moore and all the participants of Synergy.

“My message for women is to respect yourself and your dreams. You will definitely achieve the success you deserve”.

Proceeds from Synergy 2010 were donated to the Toronto Sick Kids Hospital.

Author:Zareen Muzaffar

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Amit Panchal- A Newcomer Who Focused on His Gold

Posted on 16 June 2010 by .

Amit Panchal, a student of electronic engineering technology, has won a gold medal in electronics at Ontario Technological Skills Competition. He took electronics as a subject “because I was really interested in knowing how electronics work.”

Ontario Technological Skills Competition is the largest skilled trades competition in Canada with 1800 competitors, 30,000+ spectators, 60+ skilled trade contest areas over 325,000 square feet. The competition is meant for elementary, secondary and post secondary students.

Amit has been in Canada for only about two and a half years, and is on his way to benefiting from opportunities that Canada offers. His family, especially his brother who had been here a while longer, has been a great support to him.

Originally from Gujarat, Amit faced some barriers when he landed in Canada. Language was one of them.  “I was not used to English,” he says innocently, yet you could hardly tell if he had a real language barrier just a few years ago. He had taken ESL classes from Humber College.

The second major obstacle was credential recognition. It took him six months to get the required documentation from India. A high school graduate from India, he feels that “in India, there’s more focus on theoretical stuff than practical…mostly here, you go through practical stuff, what you are supposed to know at work place.”

Third was to pay for his tuition. You are not eligible for any loans or grants if you have lived for less than a year in Ontario. So while Amit was going through the process of credential recognition and so on, he worked at a gas station, saved money and paid for his tuition.

After working and saving for a year, he did not need to apply for any loans as he had saved enough, however in last year of his stay at Humber College, he applied for loan and was qualified for it.

There was another cultural challenge associated with paying for college. “Being responsible for myself was hard,” he says. “In India, our parents used to pay money for whatever education but here I had to pay for my own education.”

His message is clear and simple. “I don’t have good opportunities right now,” because of recession, “but in future I will have many opportunities.” A hope that many immigrants bring to Canada and keep ignited. And to accomplish their goals, they work hard for what they had left their countries of origin for.

Author: Asma Amaant

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We Need to Do More for Our Communities & Country

Posted on 02 June 2010 by .

For two years in a row, immigrants to Canada have been recognized for their well meaning contribution to Canada and broader Canadian community. These Top 25 immigrants have volunteered, advocated and used their entrepreneurial skills to build a better Canada. Their services are recognized by corporate Canada. With RBC and Rogers as sponsors, these immigrants are being acknowledged for their services.

The Top 25 immigrants are from all walks of life. 10 of these 25 immigrants are from South Asian region. And it’s no surprise that there are a few doctors and entrepreneurs.

One sentiment common among these winners was that they did not understand or expected to be awarded the status of being Top 25 Canadian immigrants. Nonetheless, they were humbled and took the award as a responsibility to do more.

Here’s a conversation with a few of them.

I didn’t even understand it. I am quite happy about getting the award though. I look at this award as a first athlete to get a leadership award. I don’t take this as a black or an immigrant, but a leadership award that has been given to an athlete for the first time.

We need more support for our athletes. I hope we have a new attitude toward our young athletes. With proper leadership, we can get back to where we were when I was a sprinter. As a nation, we’ve gotten away from exercise. We need to shift our focus back to volunteerism and then kids’ loving sports. My expertise is the proper training of mind and body. Walking, hiking, bowling, sleeping properly are important for all in spite of spicy high-caloried South Asian cuisine.

-          Donovan Bailey, Retired sprinter and businessman in Toronto


The award puts more responsibility for us to do more to contribute back to the community. You should not get a job or position or an opportunity because you are from minority community. You should get a job because you deserve it. When I came 9 years ago, I wasn’t aware of the concept of networking and volunteering. Though it is not common in South Asian community to volunteer, it is changing with the youth being more involved.

Parag Tandon, Consultant, Think Brown Media, Toronto

Ms. Susan Gordon, Vice President Marketing/Marketing Services at Rogers


Most of her work is with the First Nations, no wonder, then, that she is called the Angel of North. Family networking in First Nations’ culture is the same as South Asia. Dr. Lalita Malhotra had no problem in assimilating within the community in 70s and 80s. She thinks that there is more economic advantage for physicians to live in small communities than bigger cities.

-          Dr. Lalita Malhotra, Family practitioner, obstetrician and gynecologist in Prince Albert, Saskatchewan


What was overwhelming me for was that I became more motivated to do more for the community. The award isn’t really about my being successful in work, many people are more successful than I am. To me the award means to reduce the difficulties that new immigrants face when they land in Canada.  A lot of people are utilizing services, so no funding cuts should be made by the government to any community or women’s organizations especially when we are aware that the immigrants would be an asset to Canada.

-          Vinod  Karna, Diversity recruiter, Sun Life Financial in Markham

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From India to Canada: My Search for a Home in a New Land

Posted on 27 May 2010 by .

After immigrating to Canada, my first worry was school. I never knew what schools in Canada would be like. Whenever I thought about it, I always pictured long, wide hallways with shiny tiled floors and countless brightly-colored lockers and crawling with students. The thought of what a classroom might look like never actually crossed my mind, though. I always pictured those hallways. Much different form my school back in India, where our lockers were actually our desks, and the hallways were actually balconies, opening out to the grayish-blue sky.

It was like plunging into a deep lake on my first day. And the worst part was that I couldn’t swim! Everything was so new, so different, and so tough, that I almost lost myself in an attempt to blend in to the environment. I forgot that being yourself can be your biggest asset. It took me a couple of months to realize it. I have to admit that my new “personality” almost changed me into a rude, angry and sulking person who couldn’t take a joke. Almost. I caught myself just in time at around February.

And, I felt a bit of unexplained joy when my locker started to feel homely. One good thing about joining the school weeks after term started was that I didn’t have to share my locker with anyone! I had my own, personal space which felt like a place I could trust (mostly because of the heavy lock hanging from it) but also because the people here were so honest and nice.

Every teacher here was a guide and friend, both of which I needed back then. Leaving the few guides I had back in India and finding new ones here was certainly something to go through. And although the system was much easier, it was still quite difficult to grasp the new style of learning.

Now that I am somewhat accustomed to the new styles, the next big thing – and fear – is high school. I’m scared that I might find myself in that jumped-into-a-lake-and-can’t-swim position again. But high school is about four months away, so I don’t feel I have anything to think or worry about right now except my life in my current school.

But even as this school seemed amazing to me during my initial days here, there was one thing it didn’t have yet: friends. I missed my friends more than anything when I used to roam around the field at recess alone, lost in my thoughts. Not that I had many friends, though. I’m not the kind of person who thinks they’ve made a friend just because they’ve said a simple “hello” to some nobody. Which is probably why I didn’t have many friends to begin with. But the few I had were as close to me as my own life. And, I remembered how I used to spend time with them during recess back in India, while I walked around the edge of the fields in the snow during the last winter. I had made a promise to myself not to tell anyone about this, because I was sure I would make a friend one day or the other. At least, I hoped.  Later on in the year however, I admitted this to the school counselor. She recommended I try to make friends at a meeting that took place on Tuesdays. I have to say, it really helped. I have finally made a friend.

However, even now, there are moments when I feel like I don’t quite fit in. I try my best to blend into the environment.  I know it’s going to take a long time before I feel at home, but – heck – I’ve got all the time in the world.

Author:Aneesh Chatterjee

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The Canadian Experience

Posted on 05 May 2010 by .

Canadians are strange people — confident and quiet most of the time, but also frequently uncertain and sometimes boisterous. Newcomers to Canada often find it difficult to get to know them, this strange multicultural people in an officially bilingual country. How did Canadians develop into a French-English-First Nations-multiethnic society? What historical and institutional forces made us what we are today? And how can Canadians communicate what shaped them, how their governmental systems operate, and what they think to the quarter-million newcomers who arrive each year?

The Canadian Experience, a collection of 52 columns by some of Canada’s best historians, will explain who we are, where we came from, and where we’re going. The columns will be polite — we’re Canadian, after all! — but they’ll be blunt and point to shortcomings as often as they sing Canada’s praises. Self-criticism is another Canadian habit. What the columns will always be is interesting and informative, a good guide for Canadians old and new.

The series will begin with a look at Canada’s geography and climate — we know it’s cold! — and then discuss the basics of Canada’s government. What’s a Governor-General?, for example, and why should someone appointed by the Queen (and why does Canada still have a Queen?) be the commander-in-chief of the Canadian Forces? Why does a liberal democracy like Canada have an appointed Senate? How do elections work here? The courts? The public service?

Then we turn to politics: the present political parties, Conservatives, Liberals, the New Democratic Party, and the Bloc Québécois. Just how is it that Quebec sends separatist Members of Parliament to Ottawa? What kind of nation permits separatists dedicated to the destruction of Canada as it is to sit in its Parliament? The answer, Canadians will say, is a democratic nation. Then the series will examine the nation’s greatest prime ministers, Sir John A. Macdonald, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, William Lyon Mackenzie King, and Lester “Mike” Pearson to name a few.

And then we turn to the people of Canada. The First Nations, appropriately enough, come first, as they were the initial inhabitants of the land that became Canada. They were followed by the French, the British, and a host of others, settling the land and arguing with each other over language, religion, and political power. Over time, and especially in the last 50 years, the population changed dramatically as immigrants came to Canada from China, India, Latin America, Africa and the Middle East. A formerly “white” nation became “a coat of many colours,” as someone once described it, a nation with citizens from every part of the globe. Soon Parliament had declared Canada a multicultural nation, recognizing the reality.

The series then looks at the provinces and regions that make up Canada and at the way the federal government in Ottawa deals with the provinces and territories. Federal-provincial relations are a critical part of Canada’s governmental system, and as some provinces grow quickly and get richer, others lose people and wealth. Canada is one of the few nations that attempts to equalize wealth across the country with richer provinces contributing funds to reach a rough balance of services for all. It’s far from being perfect, but Canadians at least try.

The Canadian Experience then looks at the way Canada and Britain have managed their relations. London was the centre of the world for much of Canada’s early colonial history, and Ottawa played an important role in turning the British Empire into the Commonwealth of Nations. But if Canada became independent of Britain, as it was by 1931, its sharing a continent with the United States forced it to deal with the giant next door. This was not always easy and Canadians, one historian said, were the first anti-Americans. We’ll look at how Canadians get on with Uncle Sam.

The series ends with a long look at Canada’s military history. Some Canadians think their nation has been and still is the world’s best peacekeeper, and many do not even realize that Canada has fought wars for its survival. More than 115,000 Canadians died in World Wars I and II, fighting for democracy and freedom; others fought in Korea early in the 1950s, and Canadians today are fighting the Taliban in Afghanistan. But Canada has indeed been a peacekeeper, one of the inventors of the idea at the United Nations and one of the major participants in dozens of peace operations.

Canada’s history is a proud one. This is a nation that has never invaded another country in its own self-interest. This is a country that has never fought an aggressive war. Canada is a liberal-democratic state that, of course, has its national interests and its cherished values, and as such, it tries to work out its domestic and foreign policies in peaceful ways. Welcome to The Canadian Experience.

Author: J.L. Granatstein

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Language Barrier for Newcomers

Posted on 21 April 2010 by .

My name is Saad Abdul-Salam. I arrived in Canada with my mother Faten and younger brother. We are originally from Iraq but we arrived in Mississauga from Jordan in August 2009.
When we arrived in Canada our work and education were interrupted and we couldn’t continue what we were doing there. To get back into our fields we had to improve our English. What English I knew was not enough to get me a place at University and my mother can’t get a job until she speaks excellent English and upgrades her qualifications.  My mother has a Masters degree in accounting from Jordan and she hopes to get an equivalent certificate here in Canada and work in finance. My brother didn’t have a major problem as he started high school and could continue his education here.  I was at university studying software engineering but like my mother I also can’t do anything much until I improve my English. I hope to go to Ryerson University and complete my education.

So to reach our goals we decided to improve our English. My mother and I completed an English language assessment test and we started LINC classes at India Rainbow in September 2009. They put us in level 3 and 4 and now we are both in level 4. We have been attending classes regularly and we have found the English classes very helpful. We also needed help about other things and we asked for help in the main office. We can talk to the staff and they try to answer our questions and help us. Besides the language classes we have found other very helpful programs at India Rainbow. My mother and I attended a workshop on how to prepare a resume and another very interesting workshop was on how to dress for interviews.

In our English class we had a very good presentation on the basic things about taxes in Canada. This was a very important workshop because we need to learn about the tax system in this country.
By attending the LINC classes, we are also beginning to learn some things about Canada. We had one very interesting trip to the Ontario Science Centre. Last week we had a wonderful trip to the Kortright Centre where we learned about the symbol of Canada (Maple leaf) and how the pioneers learned about the maple syrup from the First Nations people and how they developed the processing of maple syrup.

India Rainbow School has been very useful to us in many things, not only in improving our English. They have a nice and helpful staff and they help us as much as possible in the things that we need. I recommend newcomers to make use of the services that India Rainbow provides; their services are helpful to newcomers and they make a lot of effort to help with their many programs.

Author: Saad Abdul-Salam

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Celebrating Vaisakhi

Posted on 07 April 2010 by .

It’s that time of year again – spring has sprung, the grass is green, the sun is out. It’s a time when many cultures celebrate renewal and rebirth. It’s also a time that many communities are marking the beginning of a new season and a new year.

April 13 will be a day marked all around the world for Vaisakhi. Vaisakhi is the Sikhs’ New Year, and traditionally recognized as the new harvest season in Punjab, India. According to the Nanakshahi calendar, it falls on the first day of the Vaisakh month, which is April in the Gregorian calendar.

Religiously, it is a significant holiday for the Sikhs as it celebrates the establishment of the faith by the 10th Prophet-Guru, Guru Gobind Singh in 1699. The foundations of the faith were laid out, including the principles of gender equality, the elimination of caste discrimination, and the physical identity of the Sikhs such as the carrying of the kirpan (small sword), kara (iron bracelet), and keeping of the hair. Those Sikhs who become baptized and accept all the teachings of the Guru are then referred to as the Khalsa – a community that radiates glory, justice and love.

Sikhs have been in Canada for over 100 years and their commitment to this country is shown through their contribution to society. After the initial fear and discrimination against them, you can now see Sikhs in almost every walk of life, in almost every city across Canada.

I practice my faith as best I can in a city where my local Gurduara is not accessible by public transportation (I don’t have a car) and seeing a fellow Sikh on the streets of downtown Ottawa is a delightful treat. But when it comes to Vaisakhi, and having the opportunity to take part in the community festivities, I’m all for it.

On the last Sunday of April, I make my annual pilgrimage to Toronto and participate in the massive parade starting from the CNE grounds and ending at Nathan Philip Square downtown. All around, you see men with orange turbans and women with orange scarves. You’re literally swimming in a sea of Sikhs with orange waves. It’s beautiful. It’s organized by all the southern Ontario Gurduaras and the number of observers (or participants?) can hit up to over 25,000.

I remember my childhood memories of Vaisakhi with great fondness. My family would visit the Gurduara early in the morning and I would feel such bliss and peace while listening to the sacred hymns from our holy book. Then we would walk in the parade and enjoy all sorts of sweets and treats during the route. Later we would get together with family and friends and I remember the fun, happiness and joy.

Vaisakhi is a reminder to all of us to reflect on the Guru’s vision of personal and community development, revive the spirit, and respond to the critical issues and challenges all around us. Vaisakhi is a time to reconnect with the roots.

Happy Vaisakhi!

Author:Rupinder Kaur

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