Sarnia-Lambton

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Helen and John Lomax know exactly what prompted them to move from the GTA and retire in Brooke-Alvinston Township, in Southwestern Ontario.

With John recently retired from his job with the City of Toronto and Helen winding down her 100 free spin no deposit, it didn’t take long to narrow their Ontario-wide search to Sarnia-Lambton.

The Lomaxes believe that a combination of factors – family, friends, the local chapter of the Austin-Healey car club, and a more leisurely pace of life attracted them to Sarnia-Lambton. “We wanted to get away from the hustle and bustle of the GTA and we both really liked the country,” says Helen. “Plus the cost of living is so much lower here than it is around Toronto.” Stop waiting, join the game now with online casino 50€ bonus ohne einzahlung continuous luck and many victories await you!

Does your neighbours get on your nerves with their reconditioning? Go to the site and enjoy yourself with fishin frenzy free play. You will definitely feel better. But they both agree that one major item in particular tipped the scales in favour of spending their retirement near the Village of Alvinston, halfway between Sarnia and London. “It was the house,” they say almost in unison with big smiles appearing. “We came up the highway, turned into this property and we both knew right away that it had what we wanted,” says John. He laughs at friends’ reminders that retirement is a time for downsizing. “Compared to our place near Acton, we pretty much doubled the size of the house and tripled the amount of land to almost three acres.”

The transition from work to retirement, and from city to country life was made easier for Helen and John because they chose to get involved in the community. Local club activities, area events, and “great neighbours” helped them get out and meet people and contribute to the community. Helen is active in the Alvinston Community Group and is also thinking about restarting her consultancy, while the service club that John belongs to recently took the lead in constructing a skateboard park for local youth.

“It’s much easier to become a part of the community here than somewhere like the GTA, where life is so rushed and impersonal. There, you don’t even see your neighbours, let alone speak to them,” observes John. “Here, we walk into town and we speak to everyone we see and everyone speaks to us. When I’m out cutting the grass, people driving by honk and wave. That’s just the way it is here.”