Connect with us

Headline News 45 Best Places for Women to Meet Single Guys




Meeting women is a lot easier than you think. There are quite a few places to meet very attractive, single women. with the help of have gotten together a list of the top 45 best places to meet women.

1. A Bar: Booze and small talk? Perfect!

2. Grocery store: Chat about cooking and recipes, easy enough.

3. Bookstore: Mention your favorite author, perhaps she also likes them.

4. Online: Two words: Dating Sites

5. Church: Values and morals, what’s not to like.

6. The office: Could be risky, but if it works, awesome!

7. College: Find a smart woman here.

8.Through Friends: Go to their parties and see who’s single.

9. The Gym: Workout buddies!

10. The diner: Buy that single girl a cup of coffee.

11. Vacation: This can be risky too, but it could work.

12. Park: Always a great idea. Public, relaxing, and calm.

13. Planes: The woman of your dreams could be sitting right next to you.

14. House Parties: Always easy to find single women here.

15. Fundraiser: They care about the event and they’re dressed to the nines.

16. Art Museum: They love art. They can share their insight with you.

17. Play: They like to go to the theatre. They’re cultured. Perfect.

18. Comedy Show: They have a sense of humor.

19. Book Club: They want to share their thoughts about the book of the week with you. (Alone.)

20. Blood Drive: They care about the cause.

21. Rock Climbing Center: They’re athletic and fun.

22. Wine Tasting: They have amazing taste in wine.

23. Marathons or races: They’re very active or at least trying to be.

24. Community Events: They care about their neighborhood and want others to as well.

25. Weddings: Open bar, beautiful dresses, end of story.

26. Ballroom Dancing Class: You can get close and personal with them here.

27. Comic Book Store: Nerds can chat about their favorite comics.

28. Laundry Mat: Everyone has to have clean clothes.

29. Dry Cleaners: Clearly, she has some power suits that have to be dry cleaned.

30.Jury Duty: The both of you will be bored together.

31.Sporting Events: Women who love sports are sexy.

32.Dog Park: Your dogs can even bond here.

33. Walking in your Neighborhood: The girl you say hi to every day could be your new crush.

34. The Hardware Store: She may need help picking out paint.

35. The Electronics Store: She may need help finding a new television.

36. The Bowling Alley: Tease about how horrible she is at bowling.

37. The Golf Course: Ask her to put with you and your friends.

38. Casinos: Booze and gambling? Perfect!

39. Music Festivals and Concerts: You already have the same taste in music, so why not talk to her.

40. At a Night Club: Dance the night away with her or buy her a drink.

41. Walking along the beach: You see her every morning from your beach house, say hello.

42. Sushi Bar: You both have the same taste in food, what else do you have in common?

43. A Singles Event: The best place to meet single women.

44. Historical Events: Open your mind to what happened in your city’s past.

45. A Coffee Shop: It’s calm, relaxing, and smart women hang out here.

Read more…

Continue Reading
Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Headline News

How Canadian churches are helping their communities cope with the wildfires



As wildfires burn across Canada, churches are finding ways to support their members and the broader community directly impacted by the crisis.

According to the Canadian Interagency Forest Fire Centre, as of June 13, there are 462 active fires across Canada – and 236 of them classified as out of control fires.

Whether it’s through phone calls or donations to community members, here’s how a few churches across Canada are handling active wildfires and the aftermath in their regions.

Westwood Hills, N.S.: St. Nicholas Anglican Church

In Nova Scotia, St. Nicholas Anglican Church and other churches in the area are collecting money for grocery cards to give to families impacted by the Tantallon wildfire. 

Right outside of Halifax, N.S., the Tantallon wildfire destroyed 151 homes. More than 16,000 people evacuated the area due to the fire.

The fire is now considered contained, but Tanya Moxley, the treasurer at St. Nicholas is organizing efforts to get grocery gift cards into the hands of impacted families.

As of June 12, four churches in the area – St. Nicholas, Parish of French Village, St Margaret of Scotland and St John the Evangelist – raised nearly $3,500. The money will be split for families’ groceries between five schools in the area impacted by the wildfire.

Moxley said she felt driven to raise this money after she heard the principal of her child’s school was using his own money to buy groceries for impacted families in their area.

“[For] most of those people who were evacuated, the power was off in their subdivision for three, four or five days,” she said. “Even though they went home and their house was still standing, the power was off and they lost all their groceries.”

Moxley said many people in the area are still “reeling” from the fires. She said the church has an important role to help community members during this time.

“We’re called to feed the hungry and clothe the naked and house the homeless and all that stuff, right? So this is it. This is like where the rubber hits the road.”

Continue Reading

Headline News

Is it ever OK to steal from a grocery store?



Mythologized in the legend of Robin Hood and lyricized in Les Misérables, it’s a debate as old as time: is it ever permissible to steal food? And if so, under what conditions? Now, amid Canada’s affordability crisis, the dilemma has extended beyond theatrical debate and into grocery stores.

Although the idea that theft is wrong is both a legally enshrined and socially accepted norm, the price of groceries can also feel criminally high to some — industry data shows that grocery stores can lose between $2,000 and $5,000 a week on average from theft. According to Statistics Canada, most grocery item price increases surged by double digits between 2021 and 2022. To no one’s surprise, grocery store theft is reportedly on the rise as a result. And if recent coverage of the issue rings true, some Canadians don’t feel bad about shoplifting. But should they?

Kieran Oberman, an associate professor of philosophy at the London School of Economics and Political Science in the United Kingdom, coined the term “re-distributive theft” in his 2012 paper “Is Theft Wrong?” In simplest terms, redistributive theft is based on the idea that people with too little could ethically take from those who have too much.

“Everybody, when they think about it, accepts that theft is sometimes permissible if you make the case extreme enough,” Oberman tells me over Zoom. “The question is, when exactly is it permissible?”

Almost no one, Oberman argues, believes the current distribution of wealth across the world is just. We have an inkling that theft is bad, but that inequality is too. As more and more Canadians feel the pinch of inflation, grocery store heirs accumulate riches — Loblaw chair and president Galen Weston, for instance, received a 55 percent boost in compensation in 2022, taking in around $8.4 million for the year. Should someone struggling with rising prices feel guilty when they, say, “forget” to scan a bundle of zucchini?
Continue Reading

Headline News

The homeless refugee crisis in Toronto illustrates Canada’s broken promises



UPDATE 07/18/2023: A coalition of groups arranged a bus to relocate refugees to temporarily stay at a North York church on Monday evening, according to CBC, CP24 and Toronto Star reports.

Canadians live in a time of threadbare morality. Nowhere is this more obvious than in Toronto’s entertainment district, where partygoers delight in spending disposable income while skirting refugees sleeping on sidewalks. The growing pile of luggage at the downtown corner of Peter and Richmond streets resembles the lost baggage section at Pearson airport but is the broken-hearted terminus at the centre of a cruel city.

At the crux of a refugee funding war between the municipal and federal governments are those who have fled persecution for the promise of Canada’s protection. Until June 1, asylum seekers used to arrive at the airport and be sent to Toronto’s Streets to Homes Referral Assessment Centre at 129 Peter St. in search of shelter beds. Now, Toronto’s overcrowded shelter system is closed to these newcomers, so they sleep on the street.

New mayor Olivia Chow pushed the federal government Wednesday for at least $160 million to cope with the surge of refugees in the shelter system. She rightly highlights that refugees are a federal responsibility. In response, the department of Immigration, Refugees, and Citizenship Canada points to hundreds of millions in dollars already allocated to cities across Canada through the Interim Housing Assistance Program, while Ontario says it has given nearly $100 million to organizations that support refugees. But these efforts are simply not enough to deliver on Canada’s benevolent promise to the world’s most vulnerable.

The lack of federal generosity and finger-pointing by the city has orchestrated a moral crisis. It’s reminiscent of the crisis south of the border, where Texas governor Greg Abbott keeps bussing migrants to cities located in northern Democratic states. Without the necessary resources, information, and sometimes the language skills needed to navigate the bureaucratic mazes, those who fled turbulent homelands for Canada have become political pawns.

But Torontonians haven’t always been this callous.

In Ireland Park, at Lake Ontario’s edge, five statues of gaunt and grateful refugees gaze at their new home: Toronto circa 1847. These statues honour a time when Toronto, with a population of only 20,000 people, welcomed 38,500 famine-stricken migrants from Ireland. It paralleled the “Come From Away” event of 9/11 in Gander, N.L., where the population doubled overnight, and the people discovered there was indeed more than enough for all. It was a time when the city lived up to its moniker as “Toronto, The Good.”

Now, as a wealthy city of three million people, the city’s residents are tasked with supporting far fewer newcomers. Can we not recognize the absurdity in claiming scarcity?

Continue Reading