The Ratepayers have prepared a survey to assist the neighborhood in determining what plans families have for Halloween. Please consider filling out this survey by Oct 26th so that the results can be tabulated and circulated.
We received an information sheet from Councillor Squire regarding information about social gatherings during the COVID 19 restrictions.
Sneak thieves are still about. If you do park your car outside, be sure it is locked. It is also recommended that you bring your garage door opener indoors so that it doesn’t become a target for a thief.
No AGM in 2020
The Executive wants to remind you that we are not holding our ratepayers Annual General Meeting this year out of an abundance of caution. We are also extending the length of paid memberships to May 2021. If you did pay membership since this May, your membership will remain current until May 2022.
From Western’s Housing Office
With the new school year just around the corner, Western University is going to welcome thousands of students coming back to the campus and the city of London in a few days. This year, residence move-in days will be extended to five days, from Thursday, September 3 to Monday September 7, 2020. During this period, increased traffic is expected on campus and in the surrounding areas. To assist with student pedestrian safety during Orientation Week, University Bridge and sections of Lambton Drive, Huron Drive and Philip Aziz Avenue will be closed to vehicular traffic from Monday, September 7 until Saturday, September 12, from 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. each night.
We appreciate your patience and understanding. If there are any questions, please contact our office at (519) 661.3550 or email us at email@example.com
A mature Gypsy Moth caterpillar is approximately 6 cm long, and can be identified by the pairs of dots along its back – five pairs of blue dots, followed by six pairs of red dots. The caterpillars feed mainly on deciduous trees and shrubs. Their favourite foods include oak, maple, birch and serviceberry. The young caterpillars will hang from trees on silk threads and be blown long distances by the wind.
Young caterpillars feed throughout the day, but as they mature they come down from the crown of the tree during the heat of the day to seek shade. At this stage, homeowners can trap the caterpillars on the tree trunk. To make a trap, wrap a strip of burlap, approximately 45 cm (17″) wide, around the tree trunk at chest height. Tie a string around the centre of the burlap and fold the upper portion down to form a skirt, with the string acting as a belt. The caterpillars will crawl under the burlap to escape the sun and become trapped. Later in the day, lift the burlap, pick off the caterpillars, and dispose of them.
For more information about them and what you might do, check out:
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