North Fraser Chapter CARP is pleased to invite you to join your fellow CARP members for a stimulating presentation on intergenerational equity. Dr. Paul Kershaw, a well-known member of the UBC Faculty of Medicine, will talk about A Canada that Works for All Generations. His title is “Generation Squeeze: Building a CARP for Younger Canada”.
WHEN: Thursday September 25th from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m.
WHERE: Royal City Curling Club, 75 East 6th Avenue, New Westminster
FREE ATTENDANCE FOR CARP MEMBERS AND GUESTS
COFFEE, TEA AND LIGHT REFRESHMENTS PROVIDED
CARP strongly supports age-friendly communities meeting the standards established by the World Health Organization. It is one of North Fraser Chapter’s key advocacy issues. Age-friendly communities are an integral part of A Canada that Works for All.
If you have followed Dr. Kershaw’s media statements you might not agree with all he says but you will find his presentation stimulating and thought-provoking. And . . . you will have an opportunity to ask him questions.
RSVP: [email protected] or telephone Bruce Bird at 778-284-1189.
This is your opportunity to introduce your friends to CARP and invite them to join CARP’s “March to a Million”. Special discounted membership rates and free copies of Zoomer magazine available at meeting.
Dr. Paul Kershaw is the Founder of the Gen Squeeze campaign. He is a farmer morning and night. By day, he is a University of British Columbia professor, public speaker, volunteer, and regular media contributor. Kershaw is one of Canada’s top thinkers about generational equity with Canadian Family magazine describing him as “the ‘Generation Squeeze’ guru”. Twice the Canadian Political Science Association has awarded Kershaw national prizes for his research. “Armed with a laptop and a raft of statistics”, the Vancouver Province describes Kershaw as ” a one-man road show trying to change BC one talk at a time”. He brings that commitment to all provinces in support of a Canada that works for all generations. At the University of British Columbia, Kershaw is faculty member of the Human Early Learning Partnership in the School of Population and Public Health.