Affaires/Commerce

Affaires et le commerce dans la municipalité de Pontiac - Business and commerce in the Municipality of Pontiac

Elle est ici: la fierté de la population rehaussé

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by: 

Kate Aley

translation: 

Guy Faubert

 

 

Jetez un coup d'oeil à votre boîte aux lettres.  Une nouvelle impression de la carte de la municipalité de Pontiac sera en circulation dans quelques semaines, montrant tous les quartiers et les détails compliqués des routes et des chemins de notre municipalité, avec les chemins existants le long des plages.  Cette carte a été créée pour remplacer l'ancienne version qui n'est plus à jour.

Cinq mille de ces cartes seront postées à la population de notre municipalité.   Les coûts de cette impression sont absorbés par les commerces et les associations communautaires qui utiliseront des espaces pour la publicité alloués à cette fin. "Les cartes seront aussi disponibles à l'hôtel de ville ainsi que dans les dépanneurs de la municipalité.", d'expliquer M. Dominique Labrie, agent de communicaton pour la municipalité. " Les cartes seront aussi envoyées à la Commission de la Capitale Nationale à Gatineau et Ottawa ainsi qu'à Tourisme Outaouais."

 M.Labrie rapporte que la carte aura nécessité environ deux mois pour être complétée.  .Elle a été finalisée entre deux inondations, a-t-il dit avec un sourire.  Plus de temps pour s'assurer de l'exactitude ainsi que la permission d'utiliser quelques photographies. "Nous voulions des photos de la région pour attirer les gens ici. La population de Pontiac a de quoi être fière de sa région."

We are here: new municipal map helps residents feel pride

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley

 

Watch your mail boxes! A brand new map of the Municipality of Pontiac (MoP) will be on its way you within the next few weeks. Showing the entire area of the municipality as well as details of the more complicated street systems in villages and along the beaches, the map was created to replace a much older black and white version that had become obsolete.

Découvrez les saveurs du Pontiac: Le Traiteur Demeter au Marché du fermier à Bristol

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley

translation: 

Guy Faubert

Le traiteur Demeter de Luskville s'est joint au producteur d'agneau de Beechgrove JAE Farm pour nous offrir de délicieux et frais plats prêts-à-manger au Marché des fermiers de Bristol.

Discover delicious Pontiac: Demeter Catering at Bristol Farmers Market

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by: 

Kate Aley

Luskville caterer Demeter Catering has teamed up with Beechgrove lamb producer JAE Farm to offer delicious, fresh, ready-to-eat food at the Bristol Farmers’ Market. JAE Farm has produced some lovely hand-made lamb sausages that are free from fillers or preservatives. Just spices and fresh herbs compliment the pasture-raised lamb. They can be purchased grilled for immediate eating on a pita with slaw and yogurt or frozen for cooking at home.

The Pontiac Artists' Studio Tour: Cheryl Dolan

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by: 

Kate Aley


The second painter hailing from the Municipality of Pontiac on the Pontiac Artists' Associations' studio tour this year is Cheryl Dolan. She welcomed visitors to her charming Quyon home studio this weekend as part of the unique opportunity for the public to see where art is made.


A popular Tour stop, Pontiac2020.ca asked Cheryl a few questions.

The Pontiac Artists' Studio Tour: Marcel Renaud

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by: 

Kate Aley

Our municipality has many hidden treasures and some of those brightly coloured gems are our visual artists.
Pontiac2020.ca asked new Artists Studio Tour member, Marcel Renaud of Breckenridge, about opening his creative space to the public for the first time.

Bristol Market back in action

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by: 

Kate Aley

Despite a slow start due to cool weather, the Bristol Farmers Market is back. Farmers and gardeners across the Pontiac are ready to serve you with the best of the region's finest meats, veggies, jams and pies, just to name a few of the delicious products on offer.

The market is open every Friday from 1 pm to 6 pm at the intersection of Ch. Aylmer and Hwy. 148. Make an effort and support our marvelous market gardeners and producers.

Malheureusement pour l'économe régionale: nous vous anonçons une fermeture de commerce

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley

translation: 

Guy Faubert

C'est avec regret que le Journal 2020 confirme la fermeture du magasin Dollar Général de Luskville,situé au bout du quatre voie de la route 148.Depuis quelque temps le magasin reste au trois-quart vides,des boites s'accumulent et les espaces sur les tablettes restent vides.

LES VOIES NAVIGUABLES DU PONTIAC: le nouveau sentier touristique se fera en juin

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley

translation: 

Guy Faubert

À partir du mois de juin,vous pourrez observez sur la route aux abords du chemin Wilson à Luskville une nouvelle signalisation touristique.Cette signalisation installé pour la préparation de la nouvelle initiative touristique historique,pour le nouveau Chemin d'Eau se fera le 19 juin.

The waterways of the Pontiac: new tourist trail to launch in June

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by: 

Kate Aley

Sharp-eyed road sign readers will have noticed these new additions to our highway, this one opposite Chemin Wilson in Luskville. They have been erected in preparation for the launch of a new historical tourist initiative, Chemins d'Eau, on June 19.

Another one bites the dust: business closes

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley

translation: 

Guy Faubert

With great regret, Pontiac2020.ca must confirm the imminent closing of the Dollar General store, situated at the end of the four-lane part of the Highway 148 in Luskville. Already the store is three-quarters empty, cardboard boxes and barren shelf space now gaping in the once well-stocked business. 

Josée Bellerose: finding peace beyond your dreams

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by: 

Kate Aley

Peace and natural beauty is all around Josée Bellerose’s house in Quyon. Her hope is that people can find peace, safety and forgiveness inside themselves.

Bellerose is a psychic medium and intuitive counsellor, able to channel divine healing energy. Yet she entered this line of work in an unconventional way. Bellerose’s first experience with healing energy came about five years ago at her business, the Centre de Santé Beauté Aylmer, where she worked full-time as a massage therapist.

Jacob Gendron: living the wild life

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by: 

Kate Aley

23 year-old Jacob Gendron was born and raised in Luskville and has always loved the outdoors. He took that love to the Cégep in St. Felicien near Lac St. Jean to study environment and wildlife management for three years. Now he is back to work for us.

“It was the only place with that kind of class in Quebec, in Lac St. Jean,” said Gendron. “The training was to identify plants and animals, [doing] a lot of field work. By the end you are like a biologist but at the technical level.”

Mighty maple

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Everyone loves fresh syrup, but Sucrerie Alary (#3242, opposite #3239, Route 148) have taken the notion of 'super-size' to a whole new level.

The sugarhouse is open every weekend from about 10 a.m. to about 4 p.m., with hot tire sur neige (taffy on snow) being served after 12 noon.

Call for information at 819 455 2572 or go to www.sucreriealary.ca

"Cash for cans" machine arrives at Marcottes

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley


Marcottes Grocery in Quyon has made it even simpler to get your cash back on plastic and aluminum drink containers. Last week, owner Joanne Marcotte installed an automatic can and soft drink bottle counting machine in a small room to the left of the grocery, in part of the area that was once a laundromat.

Workshop training: Setting your prices for your food products and services

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by: 

Charles Séguin — Table agroalimentaire de l’Outaouais

Lately we’ve been hearing a lot of producers and food processors questioning themselves on how much they should set their prices for both their agritourism rates and product prices. In response to this, we have created a Workshop to help you better do this.

This is a workshop training invitation for everyone working or interested in the agri-food sector.

Do not hesitate to contact us if you have any other questions or comments.

Happy harvesters at Lavender Ridge vendage

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by: 

Kate Aley

Many hands made light work at Lavender Ridge winery's 6th annual vendage: also rapidly becoming known as the best harvest party ever. Excluding 2015 when a late frost meant no harvest at all, Lavender Ridge owners Joanne Labadie and Doug Briden have laid on a massive feast for their willing workers every year. October 9th was no exception, with harvesters aged from six to over 60 happy to get into the grapes.

Rip, zip and away: Rebecca's Horse Blanket Repair at your service

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by: 

Kate Aley

As all horse-owners well know, to their constant dismay, it takes a determined quadruped a mere moment to pull a buckle off a winter blanket or to completely tear a flysheet apart in the back paddock.

Equine equipment is too expensive to keep replacing, but luckily help is at hand from Rebecca Leblanc, pictured here with Indy, wearing a custom-made neck-piece for the Lope for Hope event last week.

Official opening of Pontiac Farmer's Store

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley

Although the doors have actually been open for months, Le Magazin du Fermier /The Farmer’s Store in Luskville celebrated its Grand Opening on September 17 with a free BBQ, giveaways and snacks for all.

Jasmin Gibeau, general director for Agrodor’s Outaouais region, was on hand to welcome customers both new and established.

From left, marketing and communications agent Nathalie Guimond, Agrodor GD Jasmin Gibeau, clerk Sydney King, store manager Yves Fournier and clerk Christian Marcil.

Quyon garlic farm has appetite for success

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by: 

Kate Aley

Seeking an easily-managed crop with minimal waste and a long shelf life, Quyon farmers Anny Bourret and Christian Legere chose to grow garlic and the results have been delicious. The couple now produce seven kinds of garlic on their 50 acre farm, which they purchased 12 years ago and renamed Ranch de la Vallée.

Got Milkweed?: natural resource to become local industry

Categories: 

by: 

Kate Aley

Generally considered a pleasing wildflower at best and an annoying and insidious weed at worst, common North American Milkweed (Asclepias syriaca) is about to be reborn as a profitable, wild-harvested crop. What hasn’t changed is its indisputable role as the single food source for the incredible and tenacious Monarch Butterfly.

Bringing about this renaissance in the Outaouais is a new non-profit organisation, Nature Atout (NA), based in Wakefield.

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