Connect. Engage. Transform.


Four and half years ago when my husband and I moved to Edmonton, this ad stuck with me:

“If you want to move to a city, move to Toronto, Vancouver, or Montreal.

If you want to move to a city where you can have an impact, move to Edmonton.”

Since I’ve been in Edmonton, I am struck by how true this ad is: everyday Edmontonians have a voice in shaping our city.

As your city councillor, I will strive to hear every voice, work with you, and bring forward every lived experience in decision-making to not only build, but transform, Edmonton.

I believe in:

  • The value of building consensus through diverse lived experiences, that everyone has a voice regardless of our gender, beliefs, race, socioeconomic status, and occupation.
  • The power of people coming together, that the more connected we are to one another, the more engaged we will be with issues that matter, and the more we will arrive at solutions that benefit all.
  • Meaningful engagement, that only when everyone’s voice is heard, can we make better decisions that shape our city.

I have the experience and knowledge and, more importantly, the will to bring meaningful community engagement practices to city-building. Meaningful engagement creates a better Edmonton by:

  • Building stronger communities.
  • Efficiently allocating resources.
  • Providing greater economic, social, and cultural opportunities.

As your city councillor, I will see the bigger picture to make the right connections so that people can identify where they fit and how they can contribute. 

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    Six thousand kilometres of storm, sanitary and combined drainage pipes; 240 stormwater management facilities; 85 pump stations; and a construction company specializing in tunneling. These basic yet critical drainage infrastructure and services help prevent flooding in our neighbourhoods by managing surface and sub-surface water. Though most of us don’t see all the work that goes into keeping our neighbourhoods safe and dry, it’s happening literally under our feet every day. And it’s essential to our safety. That’s why drainage has always been in the public domain and a City responsibility.

    In a close 7–6 vote on April 12, City Council approved the transfer of this responsibility to EPCOR by September 1.

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