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Two Quilt Events at Black Creek Pioneer Village in Toronto

Black Creek Pioneer Village in Toronto will host two quilt events in the late summer of 2014. In mid-August, the York Heritage Quilters Guild will organize the Quilts at the Creek weekend. In mid-September, the annual Toronto Mennonite Festival includes its very popular quilt auction to raise money in support of Mennonite Central Committee’s work of “relief, development and peace”.

"A Quilt Hung for an Auction" image by Les_Stockton
“A Quilt Hung for an Auction” image by Les_Stockton

Quilts at the Creek in 2014

The York Heritage Quilters Guild orchestrates a two-day quilt show and sale at Black Creek Pioneer Village.

The “trunk show” should fascinate quilt fans, by displaying a trunk-full of art created by a single quilter. Learn how that person came to develop her (or his?) craft. What were the inspirations?

The York Heritage Quilters Guild asked quilters to focus on the Log Cabin style as the main theme for 2014’s quilt show and sale.

The official Quilts at the Creek web site offers more details, but note that this quilt show runs Sat. and Sun., Aug. 16-17, 2014 from 11am to 5pm. The related Black Creek Pioneer Village web page adds few details, but offers links for buying admission tickets online and learning much more about the Village.

A Quilt Auction at the 2014 Toronto Mennonite Festival at Black Creek Pioneer Village

Known as the Black Creek MCC Relief Sale for most of three decades, the Toronto Mennonite Festival will run on Saturday Sept. 20, 2014. The quilt auction highlights this traditional craft; you can bid on quilts created by the Mennonites and Amish donors. MCC (Mennonite Central Committee) supports international relief work, peace and justice initiatives, and community development.

Beyond the quilt auction, the Toronto Mennonite Festival includes performances by local musicians, and food donated by local Mennonite churches. You might expect sausage and sauerkraut from Mennonites with ethnic roots in Germany. Would you be surprised by South American samosas or Asian spring rolls? Or a choice between meat-based versus vegetarian Sloppy Joes?

Black Creek Pioneer Village hosts at least one other group on Sept. 20, in addition to the Mennonite activities. Plus, many of the Village’s heritage buildings will be staffed by historic interpreters on staff. This annual autumn Toronto event is a wonderful opportunity for families to learn more about pioneer life in this area of southern Ontario.

The Toronto Mennonite Festival web site adds further details. (I’d written about this autumn Toronto event before, in “The 2013 Toronto Mennonite Festival at Black Creek Village” and “2012 Quilt Auction at the Black Creek Pioneer Village Relief Sale“).

Disclosure: I am very involved with the Toronto Mennonite Festival.

Looking for More Toronto Events?

My blog tracks many of the annual Toronto events that I find interesting, and provides ideas for fascinating, free or frugal festivals.

Disclaimer: DeHaan Services has no relationship to the organizer(s), except that Mike is quite involved with the Toronto Mennonite Festival.  I am not reimbursed for writing this article.  However, DeHaan Services does write web site or advertising copy for clients, as well as online articles in Decoded Science, Decoded Pregnancy and other sites. That’s why DeHaan Services highlights those online articles on this site

Click the “Toronto Events” category at the bottom of the right-hand column for recent articles in this category. Thanks!

Thanks for reading about these two quilt events at Black Creek Pioneer Village in Toronto.


Tiptoe Past the Taste of the Danforth 2014 in Toronto

Should you try to tiptoe past the 2014 Taste of the Danforth street festival in Toronto? It’s fun, festive and full of food; but crowded enough that you may need a degree in project management to keep on track. Here are some alternatives to the very well attended annual Toronto summer event.

See the links to official web sites toward the end of this article.

"Map of Todmorden Mills, Toronto" image by Mike DeHaan via Google Maps
“Map of Todmorden Mills, Toronto” image by Mike DeHaan via Google Maps

The Beaches Guild of Fine Art Summer Show and Sale at Todmorden Mills

Are you looking for fine arts in Toronto? Browse the visual arts on display at Todmorden Mills as presented by the Beaches Guild of Fine Art. Their annual Summer Show and Sale closes its two-week run on Sunday Aug. 10. On Saturday and Sunday, the show is on from noon to 5pm. Admission is free; it’s up to you to decide whether to purchase some art!

Todmorden Mills is one of Toronto’s heritage museums. Located at 67 Pottery Road, it’s a steep walk down from Broadview Avenue. They do offer free parking; and a lovely walk toward the south. (My wife and I were there earlier in 2014).

"Map to Harbourfront Centre and PawsWay in Toronto" image by Mike DeHaan from Google Maps
“Map to Harbourfront Centre and PawsWay in Toronto” image by Mike DeHaan from Google Maps

Expressions of Brazil at Toronto’s Harbourfront

Harbourfront in Toronto offers so many free annual events that it’s difficult to mention them regularly. This weekend, Harbourfront presents Brazil’s art, culture, and knowledge. Expressions of Brazil hosts several exhibitions Aug. 8-10, 2014. One features Soraya Montanheiro’s photography; another tests your knowledge of Brazillian trivia; an interactive mural; and storytelling through embroidery. “But wait! There’s more!” if you check the links from their official page, a few paragraphs down.

I’m re-using a map I’d made of Harbourfront that highlights Pawsway, a pet store that offers special events from time to time. Currently I would plan to walk a bit to reach Harbourfront Centre, because road construction makes the 509 Harbourfront streetcar a bus route.

Free Horsecapades at the CNE in Toronto

It’s so rare to get into the Canadian National Exhibition for free events, that the Horsecapades (horse escapades) deserves mention. This annual event is running July 27 through Aug. 14, 2014 for two shows. Enter the Horse Palace on the CNE grounds at 11am for the 11:30 show; there’s another at 1pm. These shows introduce your youngsters to horses. And when else can you get into the CNE for free?

The Taste of the Danforth in Toronto

Taste of the Danforth started Friday Aug. 8 and continues through Sunday, Aug. 10, 2014. They offer free entertainment, visual distractions, people-watching and sell an incredible assortment of food from their grills on the sidewalk. Personally I enjoy seeing how many non-Greek cuisines they offer in what is proudly known as Greektown.

Reddit’s Toronto group offered some sage advice: Please don’t try to walk a small dog through the Taste of the Danforth. The street is very crowded, and people really can’t see small animals. Come to think of it, if I had a small child, he’d be on my shoulders rather than walking by my side. That way, he’d be able to see; and would not get trampled.

Approach Taste of the Danforth by Toronto Mayor Rob Ford’s favourite mode of transit: subway. Take the #2 (Bloor-Danforth) subway and use the Pape, Chester or Broadview stations. My wife and I usually exit at Broadview, and then head east. Once the party peters out, the next subway station beckons. (Remember that Danforth Ave. is closed along this stretch, and it’s never easy to find a parking spot in the residential areas north or south of it. Leave your car at home).

Links to Official Web Sites for these Annual Summer Toronto Events

Here are my sources for these summer events in Toronto. Please note that their contents should change from year to year.

Looking for More Annual Events in Toronto Canada?

You can find even more annual events for your stay-at-home vacation in Toronto Ontario.

My blog tracks many of the annual Toronto events that I find interesting. I look for fascinating, free or frugal things to do in Toronto. I especially like to cover summer attractions and special events in Toronto Canada; but especially for Canadian holidays.

Disclaimer: DeHaan Services has no relationship to the organizer(s); I am not reimbursed for writing this article. However, DeHaan Services does write web site or advertising copy for clients. Our skills are demonstrated in online articles in Decoded Science, Decoded Pregnancy and other web sites. That’s why DeHaan Services also highlights those online articles on this site.

Click the “Toronto Events” category at the bottom of the right-hand column for recent articles in this category. Thanks!

Thanks for reading how to tiptoe past the Taste of the Danforth to other annual summer events in Toronto.


How to Drive to Toronto without the Skyway Bridge in Hamilton

This weekend’s great question for every American tourist heading for the Caribbean Carnival in Toronto is, “How to drive to Toronto without the Skyway Bridge in Hamilton”? The Toronto-bound side of the Burlington Skyway Bridge was damaged on July 31, 2014. But you want to play mas at Caribana (as it used to be known). How can you get from Niagara Falls to Toronto without that bridge?

"Heading to Hamilton ONT from the USA" image by image by Mike DeHaan via milermeter (gmap-pedometer)
“Heading to Hamilton ONT from the USA” image by image by Mike DeHaan via milermeter (gmap-pedometer)

Driving to Toronto via Hamilton

Whether you crossed the US/Canada border at Buffalo, New York; at Niagara Falls; or the I190/405 crossing south of Lewiston and Queenston: you’re planning to drive the Queen Elizabeth Way (QEW) to Toronto, Ontario. The obvious route takes you across the Burlington Skyway Bridge.

A dump truck crashed into the Toronto-bound Burlington Skyway Bridge on Thursday. It’s closed. The red ‘X’ and dot marks the spot.

What are your alternative routes to get to Toronto for the Caribbean Carnival or any of the other 2014 Civic Holiday festivals in Toronto?

"Lift Bridge Detour past the Burlington Skyway Bridge" image by Mike DeHaan via milermeter (gmap-pedometer)
“Lift Bridge Detour past the Burlington Skyway Bridge” image by Mike DeHaan via milermeter (gmap-pedometer)

You Won’t Get a Lift from the Lift Bridge

The obvious route is to take the Burlington Lift Bridge. You can’t tell the difference in routes from the above map; the bridges are very close to each other.

All in favour will say:

  • This is the shortest alternate route.
  • The detours are clearly marked. Just follow everyone else.

Those opposed will argue:

  • There is a massive backup of vehicles trying to cross the lift bridge.
  • Beach Blvd has fewer lanes and a lower speed limit than the QEW, any 400-series highway, or any provincial (2-digit) highway.
  • The lift bridge lifts out of service every hour or so, to allow ships in and out of Hamilton Harbour.
  • The most obvious detour will have the most tourists, so it will be more crowded and congested than the others.
"Drive through Hamilton to avoid the Skyway Bridge" image by image by Mike DeHaan via milermeter (gmap-pedometer)
“Drive through Hamilton to avoid the Skyway Bridge” image by image by Mike DeHaan via milermeter (gmap-pedometer)

Drive through Hamilton to Avoid the Burlington Skyway Bridge

The next shortest routes go through the city of Hamilton to avoid the Burlington Skyway Bridge.

Please note that the milermeter / gmap-pedometer web site supports runners and cyclists to plan routes. It seems smart enough to avoid some restricted access highways, if it can find a longer alternative route. If I spent the time to map each alternative for drivers, the bridge would be repaired and open for business before this public service announcement would be online.

Exit from the QEW to Hwy 20, the Centennial Parkway; or to the Red Hill Valley Parkway. Or, if you miss those exits, take the very obvious Burlington St. East exit and stay on Burlington St.

Burlington eventually takes you to Bay St. Turn south (left), then east (right) onto Cannon St. West. Merge onto York Blvd to drive around Burlington Bay. Eventually you should find ramps to Hwy 403.

If you exited the QEW earlier, onto Red Hill Valley Parkway, you would be swept onto the Lincoln M Alexander Parkway (”the Linc”) and then toward Hwy 403 without those bothersome inner-city Hamilton streets.

Had you taken Hwy 20 south, you should take minor highway 8, Queenston Road, east. You could then leap onto Red Hill Valley Parkway south to “the Linc”, or continue east. Hwy 8 jiggles a bit to become Main St. and King St.; they later recombine. If you get a glimpse at MacMaster University, you’ve missed the on-ramp to Hwy 403. Sorry.

The advantages of Hamilton Routes include:

  • You may find food or shelter on your journey.
  • More routes means fewer tourists per route.
  • The parkway routes should be fairly quick, especially compared to the actual city streets.

The only real disadvantage is that each route is longer than the lift bridge detour. But none of these roads are closed on an hourly basis to let commercial shipping cross.

Heading to Toronto after Hamilton

Once you’re past Hamilton on Hwy 403, it will merge with the QEW, right where you would have been if you had been able to drive over the Burlington Skyway Bridge. To do this, you must avoid Hwy 407, the toll highway, which takes you north to Hwy 401.

Looking for More Festivals in Toronto Canada?

You can find more annual events and festivals in Toronto Ontario, through my web site. I track many of the annual Toronto events that I find interesting, listing many fascinating, free or frugal things to do in Toronto.

Disclaimer: DeHaan Services has no relationship with the Caribbean Carnival, tourist agencies nor highway departments. I am not reimbursed for writing this article. However, DeHaan Services does write web site or advertising copy for clients. Our skills are demonstrated in online articles in Decoded Science, Decoded Pregnancy and my Fitness and Weight Control blog. That’s why DeHaan Services highlights those online articles on this site.

Click the “Toronto Events” category at the bottom of the right-hand column for recent articles in this category. Thanks!

Did this article help you drive to Toronto by avoiding the Burlington Skyway Bridge in Hamilton? Let me know by clicking one of the “Like” buttons in the left margin or sharing with your friends. Thanks for reading, and have a good trip.


2014 Civic Holiday Festivals in Toronto

The Civic Holiday weekend signals many annual Toronto events each summer. Some of us salute John Graves Simcoe as we head for Simcoe Day events in Toronto on the first Monday of August. Let’s start with specific events at several Toronto museums, and then note the return of major festivals.

The links to official web sites are near the end of this article.

"Tall Ships in Toronto at Harbourfront" image by Numinosity (Gary J Wood)

"Tall Ships in Toronto at Harbourfront" image by Numinosity (Gary J Wood)

Three Museums in Toronto Celebrate the 2014 Civic Holiday

All of the museums in Toronto host some great events at a very low cost. Often these are geared for families with children. Here are three Civic Holiday events at Toronto museums.

Simcoe Day 2014 at Gibson House

Gibson House honours Simcoe Day on Mon. Aug. 4, 2014, from noon to 3pm. The festivities include games, home-made ice cream, and children’s craft activities… but only if the child brings an adult along.

Gibson House is at 5172 Yonge St., where Park Home Ave. and Empress Ave. cross Yonge St.  It’s north of Sheppard and just north from the North York Centre station on the #1 Yonge subway line. Obviously, the TTC is the better way to get there, on their holiday/Sunday schedule and family pass fares. Admission to Gibson House is pay what you can for Simcoe Day 2014.

2014 Simcoe Day at the Spadina Museum

The Spadina Museum will also note Simcoe Day on Monday, but for a bit longer. From noon through 5pm, they will repeat a half-hour themed tour to “meet the Austins”.

Regular admission is under $10/person. 285 Spadina Road is around the corner from Casa Loma, north of Davenport and south of St. Clair West. It’s a bit of a walk to St. Clair, as I remember from running the Goodlife Toronto Marathon along this street; but it’s a steep walk to Davenport.

Montgomery’s Inn for a Civic Holiday Play

Montgomery’s Inn presents Romeo and Juliet al fresco from Friday through Sunday, Aug. 1-3, 2014 at 7pm. Pay what you can and BYO (bring your own) lawn chair. Enjoy Shakespeare’s timeless play about the star-crossed lovers “under the stars”.

Montgomery’s Inn is at 4709 Dundas St. W., just east of Islington and surprisingly close to Montgomery Road. Coincidence? I think not!

Island Soul at Harbourfront Centre for the 2014 Civic Holiday

If memory serves, Harbourfront Centre has presented both Island Soul and the Festival Kompa Zouk for several years during the Civic Holiday weekend. Certainly these are on tap from Aug. 1-3.

Island Soul includes soca with Ballet Creole’s Spirit of Carnaval opening for Edwin Yearwood & Krosfyah at the WestJet Stage on Friday Aug. 1 at 8pm. Tickets for this event are $20 and up.

The Dance Caribe Performing Company performs for free on Saturday Aug. 2 on the Redpath Stage, but only for half an hour starting at 9pm.

The family can participate in the Oware Games at Harbourfront for free! The dates are Aug. 2 (3-5pm) and Aug. 4 (1-4pm) at Zone 5. (Oware, Warri or Ware is a “pit and pebble” game, most popular in Ghana).

On Sunday Aug. 3, Festival Kompa Zouk Ontario presents drumming with Tamsir Seck of Senegal [Free: noon-12:30pm only Sunday]; as well as a visual arts display “connected through the root of Haitian creativity”. Free Aug. 1-4, 2014 (7-11pm Fri.; noon-8pm Sat. & Sun.; noon-6pm on Monday, Simcoe Day or the Ontario Civic Holiday).

In fact, the Harbourfront events calendar lists a lot more free events for this Civic Holiday weekend.

Harbourfront’s official address is 235 Queen’s Quay West. The above venues are close to that spot. For those of us who like a little walk, the easiest route is to walk south-west from Union Station. Currently road construction challenges anyone trying to drive there; and the TTC will be a bit slow too. Cyclists should consider taking the Martin Goodman Trail.

The Caribbean Carnival is the Annual Summer Event in Toronto

At least, my guess is that the annual Toronto Caribbean Carnival attracts the most tourists as well as the most residents. Plus, the assorted events last for about a month. Let’s focus on the least expensive activities for Carnival during the Simcoe Day weekend in Toronto.

[Added Aug. 1, 2014]: Public Service Announcement: “How to Drive to Toronto without the Skyway Bridge in Hamilton” before you get stuck in traffic on that detour! Let’s return to our regularly scheduled article, already in progress.

The Grand Parade, the most spectacular highlight for the Toronto Caribbean Carnival, struts on Saturday Aug. 2. The organizers schedule “9am to 6pm”, but my impression is that it will start on Caribbean time. You can pay a lot to attend inside the CNE grounds where the parade begins. However, the organizers claim that it is both “free” and “ticketed”. To see the parade for free, I’d go to Jameson and Lakeshore Blvd, then head east until the crowd thickens or I’m asked to pay admission. Bring your canteen; cash for food and drink; and protect yourself from sunburn.

On Sunday Aug. 3, head for the Toronto Islands for Carnival Island. Besides the ferry fare, the lowest admission price is $20 for adults and $10 for children. The festivities should begin around noon. Expect music… a lot of music.

The Civic Holiday at Yonge-Dundas Square

Yonge-Dundas Square hosted these two 1-day events last year during the Civic Holiday, so they count as “free annual events in Toronto”.

On Friday Aug. 1, from 8-10pm, KC Roberts & The Live Revolution will perform “vintage music (funk, jazz, rock)”.

On Saturday Aug. 2, Voices of the Nations presents Christian music and worship from a variety of cultures. They do feature African, Asian, Caribbean and Latino influences. The event should run from noon-10pm but Yonge-Dundas Square didn’t admit it; I had to check the Voices web site.

Both events are free; so is “fountain day” on Monday. Yonge-Dundas Square is named for its intersection; use the #1 (Yonge) subway or the Dundas streetcar to get there.

TD Irie Music Festival in Toronto

Another Toronto Civic Holiday tradition is the TD Irie Music Festival, taking place from Aug. 1-4 at Nathan Phillips Square.

Friday features soca from 7pm. On Saturday, new artists take the stage from 3pm, and reggae from 8:30pm. On Sunday, it’s mainly dance from 3:30pm, until Etana the Strong One performs from 8:30pm. On Monday, the TD Irie Music Festival closes with a tribute show at 7:30pm.

The TD Irie Music Festival also pops up in Mississauga’s Celebration Square on Aug. 23-24.

Links to Official Web Sites for these 2014 Civic Holiday Festivals

Here’s my list of references. Note that some will be updated from year to year.

May I present my three unofficial backlinks to the 2013 Simcoe Day festivals and events. Some of them are outside Toronto, such as the annual Simcoe Day fireworks in Niagara Falls.

Looking for More Annual Events or a Holiday in Toronto Canada?

You can find more annual events for your vacation in Toronto Ontario; or for local residents wanting things to do in Toronto this weekend.

My blog tracks many of the annual Toronto events that I find interesting, and provides ideas for fascinating, free or frugal things to do in Toronto. I especially like to cover summer attractions and special events in Toronto Canada; but especially for Canadian holidays.

Disclaimer: DeHaan Services has no relationship to the organizer(s); I am not reimbursed for writing this article. However, DeHaan Services does write web site or advertising copy for clients. Our skills are demonstrated in online articles in Decoded Science, Decoded Pregnancy and other online sites. That’s why DeHaan Services highlights those online articles on this site.

Click the “Toronto Events” category at the bottom of the right-hand column for recent articles in this category. Thanks!

Thanks for reading about these 2014 Civic Holiday festivals in Toronto.


Salsa, BIG on Bloor, Chinatown and Youth Day 2014 in Toronto

Would you rather salsa on St. Clair, go big on Bloor St., check out the Chinatown festival or attend Youth Day 2014 in Toronto this weekend? Oh, well, if you’d rather attend the Toronto Honda Indy or just learn to Live Green in Toronto at Yonge-Dundas Square, be my guest. These are all terrific annual Toronto summer events, ready to roll this coming weekend.

"Salsa Dancers in Bangkok" image by Bailaqui (Bailaqui Apps)
“Salsa Dancers in Bangkok” image by Bailaqui (Bailaqui Apps)

The Salsa in Toronto Festival 2014

The Toronto Salsa Festival’s focus is on Sat. and Sun., July 19 and 20. The main stage performances start in the early afternoon, with dancers, Zumba, and live music. Explore the Latin American food and culture, including the De Colores art exhibition at Galleria 814 (814 St. Clair Ave. West at Atlas St., half-way between Dufferin and Vaughan).

Experience the “Salsa in Toronto Festival” anywhere along St. Clair Ave. West between Winona and Christie on Sat. and Sun., July 19-20, 2014. Take the TTC, please and thanks; St. Clair will be closed along that stretch, and parking spaces will be scarce. The best bet is the St. Clair West subway station from the #1 (Spadina branch of the Yonge-University-Spadina line).

This is the second year in a row that I’ve mentioned “The 2013 Salsa on St. Clair Street Festival in Toronto“.

The BIG on Bloor Festival 2014 in Toronto

First, let’s clear up the acronym. BIG means “Bloor Improvement Group”. While it may seem to be a variation on the “Business Improvement Area”, or BIA, it includes not-for-profit community development organizations, schools, artists, politicians also.

The “BIG on Bloor Festival in Toronto” offers more than the usual “taste of the street”… although “Savour Bloor” does offer choices from African to Vietnamese alphabetically. There are community service awards, the BAAF arts program spanning a range of visual and performance arts, as well as interactive opportunities for children and adults.

The 2014 BIG on Bloor Festival in Toronto runs Sat. & Sun., July 19-20, on Bloor St. West between Landsdowne Ave. and Dufferin St. I’d expect the road to be closed both days. Obviously, use the #2 Bloor-Danforth subway.

I’d mentioned BIG on Bloor a couple years ago, in “Summerlicious 2012 Hosted by Top Toronto Restaurants“.

The 2014 Toronto Chinatown Festival

The “2014 Toronto Chinatown Festival” centres on Dundas St. West between Beverley and Spadina, but includes a bit of Huron St. from Dundas north a short block to D’Arcy St. It uses this same weekend, running noon-11pm on Sat. and 11am-8pm on Sun.

Of course they offer food! Plus entertainment, and activities ranging from the AGO (Art Gallery of Ontario)’s Activity Hub through face painting and a rather mysterious Toronto Zoo booth conveniently near the First Aid booth.

Once again, the subway should be your ride to the 2014 Chinatown Festival in Toronto.

And it’s the second mention for Toronto Chinatown, following “Richard III, Afro Caribbean or Chinatown in Toronto for 2013“.

Youth Day at Yonge-Dundas Square

Perhaps the “2014 Youth Day at Yonge-Dundas Square in Toronto” should just be called “YD at YD”. This annual festival in Toronto is free to attend for art, dance, music, and visual arts; with a focus on youth achievement in these areas of endeavour.

Youth Day only takes place on Sun. July 20, from 11am-11pm. It closes Yonge St. from Shuter St. to Dundas St.

The 2014 Toronto Honda Indy

My only comment for the “2014 Toronto Honda Indy” is that they had hoped to minimize their impact on road closures. Obviously, those who race Indy cars on Lake Shore Blvd in and around the CNE grounds, must keep the rest of us off their street. Their ticket prices put them out of the price range for this blog; but this is indeed another annual Toronto summer event.

The Bible of Road Closures in Toronto

Well, actually this link is the often-updated “Toronto Road Restriction Report (PDF)“, published by Toronto City Hall. It’s usually correct, or at least, pretty helpful in trying to predict whether an annual street festival in Toronto will shut down traffic or not.

Looking for More Annual Events in Toronto Canada?

You can find more annual Toronto events in this blog. Click the “Toronto Events” category at the bottom of the right-hand column for recent articles in this category. Thanks!

Disclaimer: DeHaan Services has no relationship to the organizer(s); I am not reimbursed for writing this article. However, DeHaan Services does write web site or advertising copy for clients. Our skills are demonstrated in online articles in Decoded Science, Decoded Pregnancy and other online sites. That’s why DeHaan Services highlights those online articles here.

Thanks for reading about Salsa on St. Clair West; the BIG on Bloor Festival; Toronto Chinatown; and Youth Day 2014.

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