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Tiger Tiger: Profiling Ivon Shiva Naicker, Bollywood Hopeful and Male Model

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It’s fresh out, and a full moon hides behind the clouds as Ivon Shiva Naicker, Bollywood Hopeful and up and coming model, starts walking over the Cambie street Bridge in Vancouver. He’s finished a shift at his day job, crossing t’s and dotting I’s, working as corporate security personnel. He’s still in work mode though, and as his day happened to end near the Cambie bridge he asks me if we can walk it. It’s a nice way to put the day behind you.

As we start to cross onto the bridge, Ivan starts taking photos looking up at the sky and down at the inlet and cars and buildings below. “Vancouver Police!” He calls out and points at the VPD’s parking lot filled with Their stealth looking Dodge chargers.

“You wanna be a cop Ivon? VPD?” I ask. At 22 years of age he also happens to be a black belt in Karate and Kick Boxing, and studies criminology. “How awesome would it be…” he says. But just as quickly as he builds excitement Shiva seems to calm himself and pauses to reflect. “You never know…” he says.

That pause speaks volumes to his maturity and it shades the tricky corners and curves of this editorial. For you see Ivon is sure of himself but he remains humble and mentality prepared for challenges.

I guess that makes sense, he’s currently a model and has just finished acting in his first independent film. He really is at in inflection point in his life.

I’ve known Ivon for 10 years, or should I say he’s known me. He used to see me, unbeknownst to me, as every so often I would make arrests and conduct plain clothes surveillance’s as a Corporate Investigator, in a previous life not so long ago.

We happened to cross paths one day as he was working in the field and began to discuss the arts and he recounted some highlights he observed of my early days work. Pretty flattering, that is sure.

So like any good investigator I started asking him questions. It’s only good form for the veteran to test out the new boot. Well, what he shared, I believe, sets him apart…if not now, most certainly in the years he has to come.

Which is greater for you Modelling or Acting?

“Acting is greater for me, however confidence in acting has emerged from modelling. I owe a lot to modelling when it comes to expression delivery…….whenever we wear different types of outfits, we need to help the designer carry out their vision through their designs. Modelling also gives you an opportunity to network and also develop confidence.”

When did you start Modelling?

I started modelling in 2016 and my first opportunity was to walk for a Indian fashion show for a magazine platform called “Darpan”. It was my first taste of modelling on runway. The most notable memory of modelling for me would be when I got to walk for south Asian fashion week, it was an amazing experience modelling in a suit for the first time.

When did you start acting?

“Grade 9 Drama was where I started realizing acting is something that I can do from the heart. The school group I was part of, mostly did comedy skits and we did film some small short films. This film takes a sharp turn for me. I am now cast in a film called “Monster”, (Directed by Inderveer Sodhi) which has elevated my acting skills, as I got my first taste of acting as a character that I am not really familiar with. I feel like Acting is something that I can make my passion.”

Ok I need to pause there. You see, in speaking with Ivon I kept seeing and hearing flashes of excitement in his voice and yet his body language was muted. Genuinely excited, but calm.

I also knew from speaking to his mom, that there was more to Ivon than he might say….shout out to moms everywhere…holding onto the secrets of our lives we might later gloss over, modestly or conveniently, forget to bring up as the canon of our personality makeup. And so, the next question…

When is the first time you realized you wanted to act?

“Going through cancer in grade 3 and 9 gave me a lot of time to sit at home and watch tons of movies, listen to music, essentially carve out things that I wanted to do in the future and where I wanted to see myself. Pain and Recovery gave sometime to contemplate amazing and fruitful thoughts about the way I will be living one day. These movies would be mainly Harry Potter and Bollywood movies. I also developed an interest in singing through watching Bollywood movies as well.”

How did you handle going through it twice?

“Going through cancer for the second time was rough, despite not resulting in chemo. The first time I had it I had to go through chemo therapy, which is painful. The feeling you get when the IV liquid enters your body transmit a “freeze-like” chemical that numbs your arm. Strange enough it affected me more when cancer had occurred in grade 9. I had to miss out on activities in the summer time and also was worried that I was going to go through it in an older age. Grade 9, I mean, we worry about which video games to play and where to eat with your friends.”

How has your family supported you?

“They have supported me in every way imaginable. These rough times in grade 3 and 9 got us closer and closer; pain essentially brought us together.”

And your community?

“The Community that I worked with has always appreciated me, they know who they are. Love you guys for always being there and giving me a chance to work with you!”

Do you have hopes for a family as part of your future?

“I go wherever my family goes, that’s the motto. My hopes are to stick with them forever.”

Ivon you have 2 Black Belts…What did you learn from your your training in martial arts?

“Martial arts…if martial arts hadn’t came into my life I wouldn’t be able to recover my physical and mental self. Martial arts taught me discipline and self belief. I can’t thank my sensei enough for always being there and guiding us in the art. I feel terrible that I usually have to skip classes due to school. However training is something that I do time to time till this day. Martial arts is a big reason I am not a drug user or someone who consumes alcohol. My stimulant is the way of a martial artist, I enjoy training and this is my high.”

How do you see yourself as a young man in your community and your country?

“I see myself as someone who can lend a hand. If anyone wants to talk and share their pain with me I will accept them open hands. I see myself as someone they can count on and I love this leadership quality, the dependability people have on me makes me proud of who I am.”

Although I don’t go into further details in this article, when I probed Ivon on the influence his Father and Mother have had on him and how he much he cared for his sister, He was beaming with Pride and smiled ear to ear as he related story after story. For another day and another interview.

Nowadays, trials and difficulties affect us all. Media becomes ever more prolific at documenting the human story and rallies behind causes and churns up just about every sort of thing we’ve ever said and done. It’s for that reason, I was especially proud and felt fortunate to run into an artist and role model in the making, such as 22 year old, Ivon Shiva Naicker.

His story thus far, is reminder of the great opportunities that are available for young men and women in Canada, but that none of us are immune to adversity. It can shape us, it can make us better, if we want it too, if we let it.

As we prepared to part ways, Ivon and I chatted about my personal transition into a full time role as a Photojournalist and Documentary Filmmaker. He then dropped me a line of motivation and support that made me smile. He said: “Des, you have to be a…Tiger…be the Tiger!”

Well said Shiva, well said.

Desiré Amouzou is a Photojournalist and Documentary Filmmaker. For over a decade Desiré worked as a Corporate Investigator in the private sector, specializing in Forensic Interviewing and Organized Crime Investigations. Part of a mixed race family, African father from New York and a Okanagan Girl from Oliver BC, he was taught to love all people. Though it’s been years since they’ve both passed away, Desiré honours their memory by serving his community In speaking up and asking hard questions, listening, and capturing the film and photos that speak for those who can’t or won’t speak.

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Shahnaz Rahimtula serving as a Notary Public for over 29 years

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Shahnaz received a recognition from The Society of Notaries Public of BC for her service as a Notary Public for 25 years

By: Paarull Communications Ltd.

The road to genuine gender equality is a long and constantly shifting one, owing to women who have made non-contemporary choices in their professions and set an example for the rest of us.

Shahnaz Rahimtula is one such pioneer who has inspired and led the way towards a profession that not many women would have set foot in at the time when she opened her practice. Today, she is one of the oldest South Asian female notaries with over 29 years of experience. There has been a notable change of scenarios now, where women have outnumbered men in this profession. As of today, 55 percent of notaries in British Columbia are women.

Shahnaz Rahimtula in 1990 after her graduation

Shahnaz Rahimtula in 1990 after her graduation

With a mission to constantly evolve and stimulate her life experiences to enhance her chosen profession, Shahnaz enabled herself through learning and education. She was commissioned as a Notary Public in 1990 and has practised continuously since then. She has consistently demonstrated strong leadership capabilities and was on the dean’s list at Capilano College where she completed a two-year financial management course and later on, in 1986, graduated as a Certified General Accountant in B.C.

Mrs. Rahimtula completely credits all the wonderful people around her who she meets through her business; they have been the biggest inspiration driving her on the path to success. Being a business professional, keeping up with family commitments and raising a family has been one of her biggest challenges but she has successfully managed both.

Shahnaz Rahimtula chose this profession partly because it gave her an opportunity to help others, which is clear from the many pro-bono or minimal charge cases she takes on for people in need. She has greatly contributed to the community by participating as a member of the Surrey Board of Trade as well as volunteering on the Audit Committee and The Information and Privacy Committee with The Society of Notaries Public of B.C. She has been on the board of PICS where they dealt with the regional concerns of immigrants and made an enormous difference in the Surrey Community with fundraising for battered women, senior homes and other causes to aid the less fortunate. Her work has made a huge difference for women in our community. In addition to all this, she is a Charter Member of the Fraserview Rotary Club. She presently serves as a co-chairperson of the Fraser Valley Chapter of the Notaries.

She strives to maintain a balanced lifestyle through her hobbies which include playing sitar, swimming and energizing through regular meditation and prayer.

Shahnaz wishes to continue to take on leadership-like roles. She strongly believes that with some strong values such as compassion and integrity, one can do wonders in building a successful career and at the same time help those around us.

Shahnaz Rahimtula, Notary Public

Shahnaz Rahimtula, Notary Public

Shahnaz Rahimtula can be reached at shahnaz@srnotary.ca, Ph: 604-591-7171, website: www.srnotary.ca

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Surrey Based Novel – Hooped – Michael Bains

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Michael Bains is a writer, originally from Surrey, BC. His first novel, Hooped was inspired by his years growing up in the Newton area of Surrey.

Hooped is about a teenage boy – Jimmy, who is the son of immigrant parents and is the captain of his high-school basketball team.

Although quite intelligent, Jimmy doesn’t see the value in a high school education. He soon meets Sunny, who is an established drug dealer in the Surrey neighbourhood and he takes Jimmy under his wing and gives him a street-education.

As a teenager, Michael was exposed to both the good and bad sides of Surrey, and knew there was a story to tell. “I wanted Hooped to come across as being a sincere reflection of what is happening in Surrey,” Michael says.

“People often depict Surrey as being a certain type of place even though they have never lived there. They base their opinion of Surrey on what they’ve heard on the news and most of it is negative.

I wanted to use this novel as a way to go past the surface level and into the deeper issues of what is really going on.”

The novel also explores the difficulties that teenagers navigate while growing up in a world that has become so full of uncertainty and where it has become normal for kids to question the status quo.

“What some people don’t understand is that a lot of teenagers are seduced by the drug dealing lifestyle because they don’t agree with the alternatives,” Michael says.

“None of these teenagers see themselves wanting to work a 9-5 job. And that’s what high school and post secondary educations are designed to lead them into. So why would they buy into it?”

Hooped is being released at a time that is marked with civil unrest that is occurring all around the world. Michael hopes that Hooped can offer perspective on this unique time in our history.

As part of the release for Hooped, Michael is also launching his “Pursue Your Passion Series,” where different people will be highlighted who have followed something that they love doing.

“I don’t want the ‘Pursue Your Passion Series’ to be just about financial success. Because a passion can be anything. You can have a dream of running a half- marathon, or mastering an instrument, or playing a sport, or whatever. I feel like we could all live our lives with more passion.”

Hooped will be available beginning on November 30 2020, at Michael’s website. Here you can also find reviews for the book, and future projects that Michael will be working on. You can follow updates for the book at @hoopedtalks on both Instagram and Facebook.

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Canadian Veteran Trevor Greene inspires $312M Legion Veterans Village Centre of Excellence for PTSD

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Greene’s ongoing brain injury and PTSD improvements from Afghanistan axe attack published in Frontiers of Human Neuroscience

Photo: Canadian veteran Trevor Greene on a peace keeping mission in Afghanistan, where he suffered a debilitating head injury from an axe attack. Today, he continues his ongoing recovery from brain injury using innovative brain technologies.

Surrey, British Columbia, Canada – With Remembrance Day fast approaching, Canadian veteran Trevor Greene shares how he continues to disrupt conventional limits in brain injury and PTSD recovery as he rewires his brain using the latest and most advanced brain technologies, fourteen years after suffering a debilitating brain injury from an axe attack while serving in a peace keeping mission in Afghanistan.

In 2015, the B.C. and Yukon Command of the Royal Canadian Legion helped outfit Trevor with a robotic exoskeleton, which helped him continue re-learning to walk. Called Project Iron Soldier, this exciting initiative inspired the development of Legion Veterans Village, a $312M Centre of Excellence for PTSD, mental health and rehabilitation dedicated to veterans and first responders. Legion Veterans Village is currently under construction in Surrey and is slated to be completed in Summer 2022.

A research team led by neuroscientist Dr. Ryan D’Arcy from the Centre for Neurology Studies at HealthTech Connex, and Simon Fraser University (SFU), reports the latest breakthroughs from Project Iron Soldier in a recently published scientific study in the Frontiers of Human Neuroscience journal, tracking Greene’s neuroplasticity as he shows physical, cognitive and PTSD improvements through his neurorehabilitation.

Capt. Greene and the Project Iron Soldier research team have continued with intensive daily rehabilitation, but the team experienced an extended plateau in progress using conventional therapy alone.

To break through the plateau, HealthTech Connex launched an intensive 14-week study using the Portable Neuromodulation Stimulator (or PoNS™) in combination with physical therapy to safely stimulate novel neuroplasticity and tracked brain vital sign improvements using NeuroCatch® Platform (or NeuroCatch®).

The PoNS is a neuromodulation technology that sends a series of small electrical impulses to the brain by stimulating the tongue (known as translingual neurostimulation). NeuroCatch is a rapid objective measure of cognitive brain function.

A number of published clinical studies demonstrate applications for both the PoNS and NeuroCatch for brain injury, with the current case study highlighting the real-world application to push the limits of recovery in physical abilities, cognitive processing, and PTSD symptoms.

“Our team has been leading clinical research to develop and validate advanced brain technologies like the PoNS and NeuroCatch Platform for a few years and have seen incredible results in terms of improved brain health and well-being,” says Dr. Ryan D’Arcy, co-founder of HealthTech Connex, which operates the Centre for Neurology Studies and an SFU professor. “When Trevor experienced a plateau in his rehabilitation, we tried intensive conventional treatment approaches, but to no avail.

It was only after combining stimulation with the PoNS device with his rehabilitation therapy that we could break through these barriers and demonstrate significant clinical improvements.”

Results of the study:

The newly published results demonstrate that PoNS neurostimulation, paired with intensive rehabilitation, may stimulate neuroplasticity to overcome an extended recovery plateau in this case as objectively measured by NeuroCatch and other brain scanning technologies. The main findings were:

  • Capt. Greene showed significant gains in clinical outcome measures for physical therapy. It is noteworthy that these improvements occurred more than 14 years after the axe attack. Capt. Greene and his wife Debbie Greene also reported notable and lasting improvements in cognition and PTSD symptoms.
  • Capt. Greene showed significant brain vital sign improvements in cognitive function, particularly in auditory sensation (as measured by the N100 response), basic attention (as measured by P300 response), and cognitive processing (as measured by N400 response). The study results are published in Frontiers in Human Neuroscience.

Dr. D’Arcy describes the study results:

“We were fascinated to see that, while the focus was physical therapy, NeuroCatch scans detected cognitive improvements and Trevor and his wife Debbie reported greatly reduced PTSD symptoms.

My favorite line in this published paper was when Debbie closed the study by saying, ‘I got my superman back.’ In our COVID-19 era, when we are all concerned about the recent links to brain health, it is breakthroughs like this that bring continued hope for science and technology advances.”

Says Capt. Greene, “I first saw the power of neuroplasticity in the early days of the first study involving the MRI. I was blown away when Ryan showed me images of my brain with coloured splotches showing where my healthy brain tissue was taking over for the damaged bits.

Later on, I saw the full power of the PoNS device when I got demonstrably stronger, steadier and more coordinated after using it regularly for just a few weeks. It’s really been a game changer for me and my family.”

“Trevor’s amazing progress is no doubt pushing the frontiers of medical science by overcoming perceived limits of brain recovery,” says Dr. Shaun Fickling, the study’s lead author who completed his PhD at Simon Fraser University.

“These brain imaging results provide valuable insight into the importance of unleashing the power of neuroplasticity to inspire countless people impacted by brain and mental health conditions.”

Capt. Greene and Dr. D’Arcy recounted their remarkable progress and showcased their mission to lead scientific breakthroughs in neuroplasticity through a recent TEDx talk.

Dr. D’Arcy concludes, “These neuro-technology breakthroughs have considerable impacts to inspire many of us to push beyond conventional limits in neurological and mental health recovery.

For our veterans and first responders, who remain resilient in the face of frequent exposure to trauma, this research and science underpins the inspiration for our newly developed Legion Veterans Village, to give back through a Centre of Excellence in PTSD, mental health, and rehabilitation.”

For more about the PoNS treatment, visit the Surrey Neuroplasticity Clinic.

About HealthTech Connex Inc. :

Located in the Health and Technology District, HealthTech Connex Inc. (HTC) is a brain technology company focusing on cutting-edge innovations and services for rapid impact on health improvements and outcomes in neurological performance.

With brain vitality as a premier focus, HealthTech Connex provides translational neuroscience innovations to care and community sectors worldwide, bridging the gap between what is capable in the laboratory and what’s available in the real world.

It operates the Surrey Neuroplasticity Clinic (SNPC), a neuro-rehabilitation clinic in Surrey, British Columbia, focusing on comprehensive therapies using advanced, non-invasive brain technologies to help treat people with neurological conditions. www.healthtechconnex.com

Legion Veterans Village (LVV) :

The Legion Veterans Village is a unique $312-million, two-phase, multi-purpose social infrastructure project in the City of Surrey, led by the BC/Yukon Command of the Royal Canadian Legion, together with Whalley Legion Branch 229 and Lark Group.

The project includes a mix of 495 market housing condominiums, 91 affordable housing units, a Centre of Excellence for veterans and first responders focusing on PTSD and mental health, an Innovation Centre for Rehabilitation and a new facility for the Whalley Legion Branch 229.

Once completed (slated for Summer 2022), a key priority will be the integrated delivery of a continuum of programs and services for veterans and first responders, as well as contributing training and research towards new practices, interventions and technologies in mental health, counselling, engineering, robotics and advancements in neuroscience, etc. www.legionveteransvillage.com

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Sher Vancouver releases “Queersome Desi Resources.”

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Surrey, British Columbia – Sher Vancouver is proud to release “Queersome Desi Resources” which is a specially curated list of Queer South Asian Resources from around the world. The resource was created to celebrate, liberate, and validate our queer South Asian community.

We have created an extensive list including inspiring reads, podcasts, movies, creative projects and have featured around 20 noteworthy Queers in our community. This resource highlights global queer organizations to build an inclusive community by supporting each other. Let us come together and celebrate our South Asian queer community who are living their truths unapologetically. We are so grateful for your representation!

QUOTATIONS

The resource was created by Sher Vancouver Women’s Coordinators Sharon and Anoushka. “I am grateful to help create this resource collection for Sher Vancouver, as it has been my saviour in my own self-healing, and acceptance journey. I quickly dismantled the belief of me being the only queer Punjabi person in the community working on this collection.

Instead, what I found was a plethora of queer South Asian platforms! All it took was determined searching of the Internet. I hope you too find comfort, hope, empowerment, and pride in these resources. Desi queers are here. Desi queers exist. and Desi queers are thriving” states Sharon.”

“Being a part of this project makes me incredibly proud as it presented an opportunity to give back to the Desi queer community. For someone who has relatively recently accepted their own identity and was on a journey to find resources, people to rely on and organizations to be a part of, a list like this would have been a great place to start.

The lack of queer representation growing up made me feel isolated and unsure but through this project I have learnt that acceptance and empowerment is present no matter who you are and where you are from. Among these resources and people, I hope you find what I was able to. Embrace who you are,” states Anoushka.

“I feel Sharon and Anoushka did an exceptional job with curating the Queersome Desi Resources for Sher Vancouver. This project creates awareness and visibility of the global South Asian queer community. South Asian queers are not alone in this world,” states Sher Vancouver Founder Alex Sangha.

Queersome was designed by one of Metro Vancouver’s most talented graphic designers Jag Nagra of https://www.jagnagra.com/

PROJECT SERIES

The Queersome Desi Resources is part of a three-part series designed to provide information to the LGBTQ + community. This three-part series project consists of:

1. Legal Resources Kit which consists of three documents:

a. LGBTQ+ Friendly Lawyer Referrals

b. Information Regarding Human Rights

c. Safe Countries for LGBTQ+ Travellers

2. Queersome Desi Resources (South Asian Queer Resources from around the world)

3. Sher’s Pink Directory which will list organizations that fund the LGBTQ + community in Metro Vancouver (coming soon)

The resources are available for free download for everyone on the Sher Vancouver website under RESOURCES at the following link: https://www.shervancouver.com/resources.html

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Love at First Sight: A Mother’s Journey to Adoption

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Raj Arneja’s new book evokes powerful emotions of becoming a mother

Raj Arneja’s joy to motherhood is her most fulfilling life experience. Her journey is filled with emotions and strife, after traveling thousands of miles from Canada to India which led her to a happiness beyond her own expectations.

Raj, the Director of Corporate Engagement and Philanthropy at Nanak Foods, recently announced the launch of her extremely personal and thought-provoking book, Love at First Sight – A Mother’s Journey to Adoption, which chronicles her journey to adopting her two beautiful children Kabir and Kirti. The book promises to inspire you to never give up hope, no matter what life throws at you.

In her book, Raj describes the challenges she faced in the 1990’s while trying to adopt her now grown up children. The stigma surrounding adoption in the South Asian community  gave Raj a reason to pen her story, share her experiences and inspire people to take a chance on life and parenthood.

“Like most people, I have faced many challenges in life. Not being able to conceive was heartbreaking at first and I longed to feel the love and joy of a baby. While I felt the sadness, I was also not ready to give up,” says Raj. “I knew I would love and experience it all through adoption. With a strong will and stronger love for children, I adopted my two kids. Every day since then has been a blessing. It has been the best decision of my life.”

Raj has always believed that giving birth to a child is not the only thing that makes a woman a mother. It is the unconditional love you have for your child that makes you one. Love at First Sight – A Mother’s Journey to Adoption will inspire young mothers and aspiring parents exploring the option to adopt a child.

Raj loves her children more than anyone in the world and she hopes that her book will inspire more people to adopt, or diminish the stigma surrounding adoption. People who have read Raj’s book have found it to be of wise council.

“I hope my chosen path and my struggles can help someone find their way to undying love, just as I have with my children,” she says.

Testimonials

Rajiee M Shinde, CEO, ShowBox Channel of IN10 Media Pvt Ltd. A Dada Saheb Phalke Film Foundation award winner was enamored by her story. Rajiee says, “With powerful words, and wonderfully exhibited emotions, Raj gives you an insight into how her struggles and accomplishments shape her as a mother. Her journey to date is evidence of what a complete and beautiful human being she is – a remarkable example for society!”

Dr. Bal Pawa, Co-Founder Westcoast Women’s Clinic, Author of The Mind-Body Cure and TedX Speaker, found the book ‘compelling’. “This book highlights the power of love: unconditional, expansive, and infinite. Raj’s incredible perseverance and unwavering faith in a higher purpose fuel her maternal instinct to never give up.

Heart-wrenching emotions are illustrated in the trials and tribulations of IVF treatments, cultural expectations, and navigating unknown waters of overseas adoptions. I especially loved her explanation of adoption to her child, “you came from my heart.” This unforgettable reframing of biology should certainly inspire more couples to adopt.”

“A remarkable story of perseverance, love and family. Raj’s life story is an inspiration. Her journey to motherhood reminds us all of the power of intention and manifesting the life we wish to have. This book is a must read for anyone looking for an uplifting and refreshing take on finding purpose and meaning through all of life’s adventures and challenges.” – Bal Brach, CBC Journalist, Documentary Filmmaker, Reporter CBC Vancouver

About Raj Arneja

Born into an immigrant family and raised in New Westminster, British Columbia, Canada, Raj’s childhood memories are full of colourful stories of supporting family and friends as they settled into their new country and adjusted to new customs and traditions. Raj works hard at building relationships within the community through her work at Nanak Foods.

She directs the company’s philanthropic initiatives, including strategy, programming, and partnership development, and the day-to-day operation of all corporate contributions. Raj also sits on various boards, where she adds value through her skills and experience. She is a well-known entity in the South Asian community in the Vancouver area.

Raj enjoys supporting various charitable, non-profit community organizations, including the Seva Thrift Society, VISAFF, and two girls’ orphanages in Punjab. Raj strongly feels that humanity has no borders and we should reach out and help wherever we are able to, regardless of race, gender or nationality. Raj lives in Surrey, British Columbia, with her husband and 2 children. She is an avid traveler and has travelled to over 60 countries, many times with her children and to some as a volunteer.

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