Connect. Engage. Transform.

I’m running to be your next Ward 11 Councillor because I want to work with you.

I chose to live in Ward 11 because it is an ideal place to raise my young family. I love the variety of neighbourhoods, businesses, parks and services, and of course the thread of Mill Creek Ravine connecting it all together. But most of all, what makes Ward 11 special to me is the people who live here.

I believe in people-first decision-making and that this is a city where everyday Edmontonians have the opportunity to shape its present and future.

As your City Councillor, I will listen to and learn from the rich experiences and wisdom of Edmontonians. Through our collective effort, we will make Ward 11 a more connected community that better serves the needs of all residents.

I look forward to getting to know you!



  • Latest from the blog

    Read the latest from Keren

    Ward 11 Evolving Neighbourhoods & Infill

    Rebuilding and replacing older homes, especially in the mature neighbourhoods in the Mill Creek area of Ward 11, is a necessary and natural process in the growth of any city. In places like my community of King Edward Park, many of the homes were built over 50 years ago and are nearing the end of their lifespan.


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    An Inner City Wellness Plan should build upon and strengthen existing services and relationships

    Homelessness is an issue that I hear a lot about at the doors in Ward 11, especially in the Mill Creek area. There are more homeless campsites in the Mill Creek ravine and river valley and people are camping out longer in the year. Issues of homelessness, poverty, and housing are not unique to the inner city. Because of these concerns, I spoke out about the proposed Inner City Wellness Plan at City Council’s Executive Committee on Tuesday, July 4. Here are my speaking points.


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    Reconciliation and the Role of the City

    On June 21, Summer Solstice, the first day of summer, and National Aboriginal Day, I took my daughter down to Victoria Park to participate in the celebration. I wanted her to experience her first Aboriginal Day, to listen to the drumming and bounce to the rhythm in the round dance. Among busloads of school children from all walks of life, we joined hands and set the record for the largest round dance in sync with other cities.

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    Annual Nagar Kirtan parade symbolic of cultural diversity in Edmonton

    Bright orange and yellow headscarves floated in the crowd. I was among the crowd who walked from one Gurdwara (Sikh temple) in Mill Woods to another, as part of the Nagar Kirtan parade on Sunday, May 21. The Sikh community of Edmonton and their friends came together to celebrate the spring festival of Vaisakhi and the birth of the Khalsa, the Sikh community.

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