Defending the 40% Agreement - The Hearing

The 40 Percent Agreement hearing did prove to be a very interesting 2 and a half days.  The days sped by given the mix of legal arguments, some complex and others not so difficult and, the theatre of the lawyers with their varying styles.  For much of the hearing there were more than 200 watching via YouTube - a great turnout! More...

Your Need-to-Know about the 40% Agreement

The virtual hearing on the 40% Agreement will proceed from July 8th – 10th. Here you will find an Explainer Video on the Campeau Lands and the 40% Agreement, a Timeline of the 40% Agreement, the Court Documents filed by all parties for the Virtual Hearing and More....


The Importance Of Liveable Neighbourhoods

The Coronavirus has reminded us how important liveable neighbourhoods are for our well being. In Kanata North, we’re fortunate to have paths, trails, parks, wildlife and a great deal of green and open space, while downtown residents are searching for safe spots to walk 2 metres apart.  Kanata Lakes and Beaverbrook were designed by visionary Bill Teron with green space top of mind. That’s why we have the 40% Agreement.

ClubLink misrepresents the Facts

We write to ClubLink to correct the misrepresentation of the facts in their March 9th letter to City Councillor Jenna Sudds which they shared on the web site.  They claimed that the Kanata Greenspace Protection Coalition did not respond to their invitation to meet. This is FALSE. Read our letter.


We did some Fact Checking

On the Kanatapossibilities web site there is a process which ClubLink has prepared which misrepresents the facts.


Terry Matthews says, "Greenspace, it is like a magnet."

Tech titan Terry Matthews talks to CTV Ottawa from the ForeverGreen Gala at the Brookstreet Hotel last night talking about the importance of Greenspace in the Nation's Capital. This is why Terry Matthews lives in Kanata. More.



Letter to the Editor of the Ottawa Citizen

In response to "Kanata club memberships down, ClubLink rep says" by  Jon Willing,  Saturday, January 16, 2020  

ClubLink implies through the affidavit of its employee Brent Deighan that it is hard done by because membership is below its nominal target (a variation on the theme that the golf business is in decline) yet it reports profits annually to its KGC members, the lawn mowers run and the fertilizers and pesticides flow from April to October.  This message was the initial ClubLink justification for its planned wholesale destruction of 175 acres of linked, open urban greenspace and construction of 1502 homes, seen as unnecessary by planning experts and not wanted by the existing community.

Complete letter by Barbara Ramsay



Our Letter to the City of Ottawa

Here is a copy of the opinion letter written by our planning consultant Dennis Jacobs and provided to the City of Ottawa last week. Lots here.




Real Estate Presentation from Our Meeting

At our Community Meeting on November 5, Goeff Gowan made a presentation of the value of home backing on the golf course as well as homes in the surrounding area. You can see it HERE.




BREAKING: ClubLink submits controversial application to pave over much of Kanata golf course

ClubLink submitted to city hall Tuesday morning its controversial planning application to redevelop 71 hectares of land at the Kanata Golf and Country Club. The golf company is working with Minto Communities and Richcraft Homes to turn the golf course into a suburban infill neighbourhood. According to the development scheme, 53 per cent of the land would be redeveloped for homes, 20 per cent of the land would be for new roads and 27 per cent would be for green space, parks and ponds.


Kanata Golf and Country Club could be bulldozed to make way for housing

ClubLink confirmed Friday that it was partnering with Minto Communities and Richcraft Homes to redevelop Kanata Golf and Country Club with new homes. The trio is planning a community consultation beginning in early 2019. The golf course’s operating costs are rising and fewer golfers are teeing off during the season, ClubLink says, suggesting there could be “greater community benefit” in using the golf course for something else.
Continue reading