Bookmark and Share   Feb. 6, 2019   Vol. 10 Week 6 Issue 500

final design of new bayfield bridge discussed at ROMA

IMG_9444Work to clear the trees in the MTO right-of-way, along the banks on either end and sides of the Bayfield Bridge, began near the end of January. The site restoration of impacted areas following construction will be included in the project’s landscaping plan, which is currently being finalized. This image taken on Jan. 27 is a visible reminder that construction to replace the existing bridge built in 1949 is scheduled to commence in the fall of 2019 according to information provided on the website. (Photo by Melody Falconer-Pounder)

Deputy Mayor Jim Fergusson, Bayfield Ward Councilor Bill Whetstone and Chief Administrative Officer Kyle Pratt joined more than 1,000 rural municipal officials from across the province at the 2019 Rural Ontario Municipal Association (ROMA) Conference held in Toronto, Jan. 27-29.

Coming six months after the change in provincial government, the conference focused on the pressing challenges and emerging opportunities facing rural communities in Ontario. The Premier, as well as leaders of the NDP, Liberal and Green Party spoke to the audience.
In addition to the conference program, Bluewater officials took part in municipal delegation meetings with provincial ministries to discuss local needs and priorities. These included meetings with the Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing to discuss the Annual Repayment Limit, and the Ministry of Transportation (MTO) to discuss concerns with regards to final design of the Bayfield Bridge.

At the MTO meeting, Bluewater representatives addressed concerns such as sidewalk widening, barriers to prevent snow build up on the sidewalk, lighting, accessibility to the river flats and how the bridge is very important to the future of Bluewater.

“It’s not just a bridge for us. Bayfield had the largest recreational marina on Lake Huron, it’s the gateway to our community, and downtown businesses and separates a portion of Bayfield,” said Whetstone.

According to Whetstone, the discussions were very well received by Ministry officials, with Parliamentary Assistant Kinga Surma stating that she hears Bayfield is a beautiful area and they will work together with Bluewater in the development of the final design.

It is expected that regular meetings will continue between the municipality and the MTO to discuss the Bayfield Bridge.

clarity on Blue Box Recyling focus of presentation 

IMG_0335To recycle or not to recycle? A pertinent question for the current age in which we live. Not sure what the best practises are? Find out at a special event hosted by Blue Bayfield at the Bayfield Community Centre on Monday, Feb. 11. (Photo by Jack Pal)  

Please note that this presentation has been cancelled and will be reschedule in the spring. 

Blue Bayfield is pleased to host an informative presentation by the Bluewater Recycling Association (BRA) on the recycling challenges faced in today’s society of the over-use of single use plastic especially in the food industry.

Do you get confused over what goes into your Blue Box these days? You are not alone, so let’s get together on Monday, Feb. 11 at 1 p.m. at the Bayfield Community Centre where we will review and discuss Bluewater recycling challenges.

Come out and hear what can be recycled and what cannot be recycled with help from Wendy Yamamoto-Chapman, Special Projects coordinator with BRA. Joining her will be the President of BRA, Francis Villeux. He has led the development, costing and optimization of recycling and waste management programs in more than 80 municipalities. He has developed a number of operation and economics analysis models and guidelines, which can assist municipalities in planning 3Rs programs and improve economics through reduced costs and improved efficiencies. Villeux will review challenges faced by BRA today in the ever changing world of food packaging and use of plastics.

Blue Bayfield members will also introduce some amazing products that can replace the use of single-use plastics at the grocery store, as well as storage of food in the fridge and so much more!

If you have any questions about the presentation, please contact Sandy Scotchmer at 519 565-2830.

play cupid for a cause with a colorful cuddly bear 

Bear Stand 01Colorful and cuddly bears are available from Michael's Pharmasave in Bayfield, Goderich and Clinton in time for folks to play cupid and raise money for a cause. (Submitted photo)

The folks at Michaels’ Pharmasave are great fans of Valentine’s Day and once again they want to help area residents spread the love.

“We have a ‘Beary’ great fundraiser on now for the Clinton Public Hospital Foundation!” said Kelsey Johnston, of Michael’s Pharmasave. “We have adorable 14-inch teddy bears on sale now at our three Michael's Pharmasave locations.”

Bears can be purchased in-store or for those who would like to surprise someone special, they can place an order to have the Pharmasave staff deliver the bear on Valentine's Day. With a cost of only $15 (local delivery included), this may be a great way to surprise a spouse, significant other, child, parent, friend, co-worker, etc., with net proceeds going towards the Clinton Public Hospital Foundation.

Call or visit Michael's Pharmasave in Bayfield (519 565-4454), Michael's Pharmasave in Goderich (519 524-2242) or the new Michael's Pharmasave in Clinton (519 482-5037) to purchase or place an order.

Life Long Learners needs experts to share knowledge 

Life Long Learners is coming to Bayfield and to create a chapter experts, teachers, instructors, professors or people with PHDs on interesting or academic subjects are now being sought.

People who are retired, or semi-retired, and would love to continue to teach/share their expertise with others are needed.

Life Long Learners is very popular in local communities including Grand Bend and Waterloo as well as further afield in such states as Florida, due to the condensed nature of the baby boomer population in these areas, who enjoy stimulating learning.

Professionals interested in sharing their knowledge, in lecture form, with other retired or curious people would be perfect for the program. This series is not intended to be a “hands on” or “learn to” experience, but rather a stimulating classroom/academic “lecture-with-discussion” style with an accompanying Power Point Presentation.

Anyone with experience in teaching Arts, Architecture, Business, Science, Design, Psychology, Medicine, Climate/Nature, Technology, History, Travel, Music, Literature, Politics, Archaeology, Photography, Oceanography, Engineering, Animals, Law, or any other subject that may be of interest to others is asked to contact Leslee Squirrell, Designer/ Professor/Entrepreneur/Artist at

She will facilitate a meeting to discuss the concept, use of the Bayfield Town Hall, subject matter, fees and execution in early Spring, with the six-week series to commence this summer.

Squirrel would like to encourage everyone to please pass this on to friends and family who may be interested in delivering an interesting subject, or has organizational skills to help manage this new group.

Interested “learners” are asked to stay tuned to the Bayfield Breeze for further announcements.

TAKE A  LOOK at bayfield in anticipation of heritage event 


The 2019 Ontario Heritage Conference (OHC) will be held in beautiful Bluewater and Goderich in just 114 days.

It is noted on the OHC website that, “The conference theme is heritage economics and features an exciting program focused on how the agricultural, marine, industrial and tourist economies in Bluewater and Goderich have shaped the built and natural heritage of these communities and, more recently, the interplay between heritage and tourism.”

Bayfield is going to be an important presence at the annual Ontario Heritage Conference which will be coming to Ontario’s West Coast May 30 to June 1. To generate some excitement and to allow area residents to reflect on their heritage several local history buffs have come together to create a feature called, “Take a Look”. They will be providing village anecdotes in the weeks leading up to the conference. This week’s edition is provided by Jane Davidson.

IMG_9447Bayfield has always been a muse for many artists including Stan Godzez who created this rather intriguing map. This piece of art is a part of the Bayfield Archives Collection. (Photo by Melody Falconer-Pounder)

Our village of Bayfield in the 1830s was a village of fishermen and area farmers bringing grain to be milled. Cows wandered, grazing the grassy patches on Main Street, returning to their homes for milking at the end of the day.

Fast forward to the 1920s when the village was “discovered” by summer visitors and cottages were built along Bayfield Terrace and Tuyll Street. There was always an air of peace and tranquility over the village which made it attractive to outsiders and hardworking families, needing a summer break.

Wars one and two passed us by, taking some of our young men forever.

Then, in 1982 thanks to county architects Chris Borgal and Nick Hill and the Local Advisory Committee of Architectural Conservancy (LACAC), the Heritage District was formed taking in Main Street and the village core. That same year Bayfield was featured in Century Home magazine as a desirable place in which to live, spend a holiday or even, come on a day trip.

And then most recently, in 2005 we celebrated with our first “Doors Open” – provincial event - giving many a look into historic homes and businesses.


life at the rink 

Lots of hockey action at the Bayfield Arena this week starting tonight (Feb. 6) when the Bayfield Relics have home ice advantage versus the Seaforth Legion team. Game time 8:30 p.m.

Then on Saturday, Feb. 9 the Relics will be on home ice once again for a game against the Zurich Hasbeans starting at 4 p.m.

Not to be left out the Bayfield 50+ team will play the Exeter over 50s starting at 8 p.m. on Feb. 7.

The Bayfield Relics are an Oldtimers Hockey Team that was founded in 1987. Their home ice is the Bayfield Arena. The Relics play their season schedule versus teams from Huron and Middlesex Counties.

Wednesday Bridge

Wednesday afternoons at the Bayfield Lions’ Community Building people gather to enjoy some friendly games of bridge.

The group welcomes new players to join. The cards will be dealt starting at 1 p.m.



Make a difference in someone’s life with a random act of kindness by creating kindness rocks for the Huron Residential Hospice.

“OHearts” is hosting another Kindness Rocks Workshop at the Bayfield Public Library on Feb. 9 for one hour starting at 12:45 p.m.

Just one word can help support grieving and loss. This hour-long session provides supplies and assistance. Everyone is welcome, but children must be accompanied by an adult.

Anyone who is a Kindness Rocks buff, but unable to attend, is asked to please send in your donations to the library prior to Feb. 9.

Soup's On 

The Bayfield Town Hall Heritage Society’s annual Soup's On event will take place on Sunday, Feb. 17. Local restaurants, churches and community organizations will once again compete for the coveted trophies and bragging rights.

Attendees are asked to bring their own mug and spoon for the taste testing. This will show their support for the Bayfield initiatives to save the environment.

Tickets are already on sale and the first two time slots are quite popular so if anyone needs tickets please call Patricia Baker at 519 955-1456 or Sandy Scotchmer at 519 565-2830. Tickets are $5. Tickets may be purchased for the following time slots: 1:45-2:30 p.m., 2:30-3:15 p.m. or 3:15-4 p.m.

“Come sample the cuisine, mix and mingle with your friends and neighbors, learn about the many active organizations and groups within our community and have fun! Results will be announced shortly after four o'clock. Looking forward to your support with this annual event to raise funds for the Town Hall," said Baker.

Family Fun Day

Family Fun Day is once again coming to the Bayfield Arena with free public skating on Monday, Feb. 18 from 1-4 p.m.

All the usual favorite activities will be back upstairs in the community centre too, including: crazy games, photo centre, craft table, soft play area for infants and food decorating.

The event is hosted by the Bayfield Arena Community Partners Association (BACPA) and the Bayfield Facilities Initiative Team (BFIT).

saturdays at the library 

Friends of Bayfield Library (FOBL) and the Bayfield Historical Society (BHS) are celebrating Black History Month on Feb. 23 as part of their “Saturdays at the Library” series.

The presentation will be held at the Bayfield Public Library starting at 10:30 a.m.

All are welcome to attend a presentation entitled “Huron’s Unheard Histories: Searching for Grey Township Black Pioneers” by Sinead Cox who is the Curator of Engagement and Dialogue at the Huron County Museum. She will discuss why research into one Huron County family raised more questions than answers!



The Bayfield Farmers’ Market invites vendor applications for the 2019 season.

The market is held in Bayfield’s Clan Gregor Square every Friday, 3-7 p.m. from May 17 to Oct. 11.

Vendors must live within 75 KM of Bayfield. They also need to grow, produce or create the products they sell at the market. Deadline for applications is March 15.

Application forms can be obtained by emailing market manager Mary Brown at or contacting her through the market’s Facebook page. All applications will be reviewed by the Bayfield Farmers’ Market board of directors.



The Bayfield River Valley Trails Association (BRVTA) allows all residents to enjoy the area’s natural beauty, including safe, historic and environmentally sensitive walking trails, suitable for every fitness level.

Annual memberships from people like you allows us to keep the trails accessible, covering expenses such as liability insurance, maintenance, programming and training. Our big project this spring is replacing signage on all the trails. A special thanks goes out to all volunteers who have put in so much time and energy this past season. Keeping the trails accessible on a regular basis is an ongoing effort.

A new hiking schedule for the coming season is being developed and will soon be made public. We touch on a wide variety of interests for all age groups and if you have not been on one of these in the past, we encourage you to try it out. We have a large group of certified hike leaders and draw on expertise from numerous experts to make our hikes interesting.

Annual membership fees are $20 or there is a $30 family rate. Membership can be activated or renewed through our website, Or a cheque can be mailed to the Bayfield River Valley Trails Association, P.O. Box 531, Bayfield, ON, N0M 1G0. As a member you will receive our monthly newsletter by e-mail. You will also receive discounted rates to select Bayfield Trail events.

We thank all members who already signed up or renewed their membership for 2019. Your support will keep the trails open!

For further information or questions, please do not hesitate to contact us by e-mail:






IPM 2017 gives back to county

P8250056IPM 2017 realized a profit of half a million dollars and as a result many of the stakeholders and beyond will benefit. Money is now being given back to the residents of Huron County in a variety of ways including legacy scholarships. (Submitted photo)

In 2012 Huron County Plowing Enthusiasts planted the seed of hosting the 100th International Plowing Match (IPM) in 2017 to help celebrate Huron County and Canada’s 150th birthday. Once planted, active participation surged through the lead up years with the contribution of time, talent and resources. The residents of Huron now have the opportunity to reap the benefit of IPM 2017's many successes.

The vision and core values that guided the IPM 2017 group included hosting an entertaining and educational event for all ages that focused on the agricultural, cultural and tourism sectors. One emphasis was to showcase the county to encourage visitors to return to visit, live or work in Huron. Connecting the communities and citizens within Huron County through involvement and volunteering was evident as community minded residents rose to the occasion.

The final mission was to leave a legacy within Huron County. Over 220 beautiful, unique and meaningful Barn Quilts is the first legacy piece that will be enjoyed for years to come. And because IPM 2017 realized a profit of half a million dollars, many of the stakeholders and beyond will benefit.

It is rewarding for IPM 2017 to now be giving back to the residents of Huron County. In 2018, IPM committees donated $100,000 to 55 different charities or organizations that benefit the citizens of Huron County. Thirty-one service clubs or organizations that assisted at the match were also compensated $40,000 in total.

In 2019, four separate non-profit organizations that will touch the lives of Huron County residents in one way or another have been identified to receive a onetime donation. Huron County Food Bank Distribution Centre, which helps to make hunger non-existent in the community, will receive $20,000 to fund a new delivery van. This service vehicle will transport volunteers and food to towns/villages that don’t currently have a food bank, transfer supplies for soup kitchens and give opportunity for volunteers to go to communities and provide cooking classes. Jessica’s House and Huron Residential Hospice will each receive $20,000 to help them provide quality care at the end of life’s journey. In addition, the hospices were the recipients of the collection from the IPM 2017 Worship Service ($5,600) and a bench to place at each home. The Oncology Dept Kitchenette at the Wingham and District Hospital will receive $20,000 so nourishment for cancer patients and family members can be provided in this space. This clinic provides specialized cancer care close to home and services Huron and Bruce Counties.

As well IPM 2017 is creating a Living Legacy which will be in existence for 25 years. The amount of $250,000 will be invested with principal and interest being distributed yearly to candidates who have completed their first year of post-secondary training and are enrolled in their second year of any College, University, and School of the Trades or Apprenticeship program. An application collecting information surrounding community involvement, academics and financial need will be part of the application process with several scholarships being awarded each year. In addition, funds can be accessed for graduating students returning to Huron County to find employment or to open a business. This Living Legacy Fund will help to impact area youth, one of the greatest assets in Huron County as they are the future of area communities.

IPM 2017 is a powerful story of an initial vision realized through partnerships, innovation, sourcing solutions, collaborative efforts, and community engagement. The final chapter ends with financial success to share for years to come. This legacy will live on well into the future.

"WIN THIS SPACE" coming to Central Huron this spring 

The Municipality of Central Huron wants to inspire you to become an entrepreneur, and is willing to offer business and financial support to help you catch the spirit of our community and build your future.

“Win this Space” is an opportunity that could help open the door to your new business. All you need to do is submit your idea by Friday, March 15, at 4 p.m. It’s easy to apply and help is available.

Imagine this! By submitting your idea, you are immediately entered into the “Win this Space” competition. As one of the successful candidates, you and a guest will be invited to attend a kick-off event where you will learn more about the “Win this Space” opportunity.

As part of the competition, you will also receive three free Business Coaching Workshops. The workshops will be led by a “Win this Space” instructor. Dates to be finalized, although expected to be held during the month of April.

The three workshop topics include: How to Start a Business - Business Plan Development,
Developing a Marketing Strategy and Financials - Show me the Money.

Workshop Details: each workshop is free but mandatory for selected candidates and will run from 6 - 9 p.m. at the REACH Centre in Clinton. Each workshop will have take-away assignments or research to complete.

During the series of workshops, you will receive coaching on how to create a business plan, including marketing and financial background for your proposed business. Once completed, you will submit it to Central Huron. Deadline to be announced following training.

Each submission will be reviewed by the “Win this Space” judging panel, who will select the top five candidates. The finalists will be invited to attend the finale and present a live,10-minute pitch (similar to Dragon’s Den) about their business followed by a question and answer period. Following the presentation, the judging panel will deliberate, after which they will announce the Grand Prize winner of “Win this Space”.

Visit to learn more. 


Trillium grants 

Huron-Bruce MPP Lisa Thompson has announced the provincial government is investing more than $600,000 from the Ontario Trillium Foundation (OTF) to improve community spaces in the riding and expand or adapt projects that are already making a difference in the community.

“I believe it is vital that we continue to support these organizations and the important role they play in helping others,” Thompson said.

Six organizations have been approved to receive the grants in the latest round of OTF funding.

They include:

  • Huron County Food Bank Distribution Centre: $140,000 over 10 months to purchase a new, refrigerated delivery truck.
  • Municipality of Kincardine: $120,000 over eight months to install a new, more environmentally friendly refrigeration system at the arena.
  • Saugeen First Nation: $150,000 grant over 12 months to construct a new community space to house a food bank and community garden program.
  • Township of Huron-Kinloss: $150,000 over 11 months to upgrade five ball diamonds to better accommodate players' needs in Ripley, Lucknow and Point Clark.
  • Women's House Serving Bruce and Grey: $20,300 grant over 10 months to purchase bed bug resistant furniture for the shelter.
  • St. Joseph's Kingsbridge Community, Goderich: $37,500 grant over 12 months to upgrade a century-old flight of stairs leading to the lower level of the community centre.

“The monies used from the OTF grants will help create community well-being in many different, but equally important ways,” Thompson added. “I applaud and congratulate officials from each organization and municipality upon receiving this good news.”

Granting application deadline information can be found on the Ontario Trillium Foundation website:

Coastal Watchers

Volunteers are needed for the 2019 Coast Watchers Citizen Science Monitoring Program.

Do you love and care for the Great Lakes? Do you find yourself strolling along the lakeshore noticing changes from day to day? The Coastal Centre is looking for enthusiastic volunteers to monitor the Lake Huron and Georgian Bay shorelines for the 2019 summer season. The Coast Watchers Volunteer Monitoring Program has been an ongoing initiative at the Coastal Centre for over a decade.

“Coast Watchers are the eyes and ears of the coast, providing insight on natural processes and potential threats to shoreline ecosystems,” said Tineasha Brenot, Coastal technologist with the Centre. “Our volunteers are the first to notice serious concerns such as algae blooms, garbage wash-ups and many other stressors that could affect human or wildlife health.”

Coast Watchers will collect information on wind and wave conditions, temperature, wildlife, invasive species and other important information to understand coastal health. Through the collection of this information over time, the Coastal Centre is able to collaborate with partners to better understand and protect Lake Huron’s constant changing shoreline.

As a Coast Watcher you will walk along your favorite section of beach collecting information once per week in the summer. Participants will receive monitoring equipment and training from staff at the Coastal Centre and be asked to complete simple data sheets and submit a monthly report. They will contribute to the collection of scientific information to a long-term monitoring program and help to protect our Great Lakes. They will also have the opportunity to learn more about the shoreline through an optional webinar series.

Training and equipment will be provided in April 2019. Weekly monitoring occurs between May 1 and Oct. 30.

Anyone interested in becoming a Coast Watcher or hearing more about the program should contact the Coastal Centre at or call 226 421-3029.







Volume 10

There are countless photographs of people in the Bayfield Historical Society’s Archives collection, but sadly their names were never recorded. In this section we will showcase an image with the hopes that one of our subscribers might be able to identify the individual(s) in the photo. Please email your information to the Editor’s attention at the address listed near the bottom of the page in “Submissions” or you can email the archivist directly at or click on the image and make a comment on Flickr. 

Editor's Note: We are now adding the archive's code to the information supplied with the photographs so that if anyone would like to learn more from the Bayfield Archives about certain pictures they can use the code to make the process easier. 

This week, a colorful photo of Miss Pepper’s school cadets at the Bayfield Fair in 1953. Does anyone recognize any of these youngsters? (Archives Code: PICT0588)

 PICT0588 RM 500

Make your on any image and it will take you to Flickr.



PB12 10b Dr Richard Stanbury c1900s 

In Issue 498, Dr Richard Stanbury is pictured in this image from the 1900s. Does anyone remember him? (Archives Code: PB12 10b)


 PB12 3a Walter Baker taught in Bayfield School c1910 donated by Alma Bassett July 3 76

In Issue 499, we feature an image of educator, Walter Baker. He was a teacher at the Bayfield School around 1910. This photograph was donated to the Bayfield Archives in 1976 by Alma Bassett. (Archives Code: PB12 3a)



Bookmark and Share  PHOTO STORY

polar vortex 2019 

"who's got cabin fever?" brought  families out to play and socialize 

192A8750The Bayfield Town Hall was a very busy spot on Friday when Bayfield parents and caregivers took it upon themselves to get out and give their littles a great big play date! The perfect answer to all those extra cold Snow Days of late!  

192A8778Joe Genoch had some fun getting creative with Play-doh.

192A8799Olivia Saunders found a paper snowflake mixed in with the toy trains and tracks.  

192A8801Parents brought items for the children to share including a lot of Play-doh.  

192A8802Crafting was definitely an option at "Who's got Cabin Fever?"  

192A8761Tara Hessel, holding Huntley Heard, (left) was the organizer behind the PD Day event held at the town hall on Friday.  

192A8781Parachute games were a fun part of "Who's got Cabin Fever?"


The Polar Vortex and the resulting multiple snow days led Bayfield’s Tara Hessel to organize an impromptu event at the Bayfield Town Hall on Friday, Feb. 1. It also happened to be a Professional Development Day for students belonging to both the Avon Maitland and Huron-Perth Catholic school boards.

"Who's got Cabin Fever" saw the town hall filled with a whole bunch of littles and their parents and caregivers. Parents brought items for the children to share – a bouncy castle, craft materials, Play-doh, a parachute, a pop-up tent, wooden trains and tracks, bean bag toss and dress up clothes. While the morning was filled with active play for the youngsters and some socialization for the adults, the afternoon provided a quieter atmosphere with a matinee movie complete with popcorn.

The Optimist Club of Bayfield sponsored the hall and projector rental while the Bayfield Breeze provided the popcorn maker and popcorn fixings.

192A8784Everly Keys took a break from playing to have a snack.

192A8788Harvey Heard was disguised as a pirate.  

192A8796Mikaela Ryan found a balloon to play with.

192A8772 Amelia Johnston was pretty in pink.






PIXILATED — image of the week

- 18 degrees and counting

- 18 degrees and counting...By Vreni Beeler

Email your photo in Jpeg format to with the subject line Subscriber Photo of the Week. or...Upload your photo to Flickr.

I am looking for the Bayfield that is a delight to the eye – please share photos with a touch of whimsy, beauty, humor or a sense of fun. If you are to include people in your photos be sure to have their permission to publish their picture on-line and also send in their names and where they are from. And don’t forget to tell me who took the photo for proper credit to be issued







Melody Falconer-Pounder


They say a picture is worth a thousand words - so with that in mind I thought I'd share a few of my favorite photos from our Panama cruise experience at the beginning of January. I hope you enjoy these images from a different corner of our globe. - Melody

IMG_8912Panama Canal

DSCN5685Martha Brae River, Jamaica

IMG_8685Cartegena, Columbia  

IMG_9021Two-toed Sloth, Limon, Costa Rica  



Ideas and contributions to the Bayfield Breeze are always welcome.
Deadlines for submissions are Sundays at 4 p.m.

Please email me at or call 519-525-3830.

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Founding Members
Goderich Honda
Tuckersmith Communications Co-operative Ltd.
Bayfield Foodland
Outside Projects
Brad's Automotive
Bayfield Garage
Pharmasave Michael's Pharmacy
The Dock's Restaurant
Ian Mathew CA
Royal LePage Heartland Realty Brokerge


Writer, editor, photographer: Melody Falconer-Pounder
Web publisher/Graphic Designer: Dennis Pal
Advertising Sales: Mike Dixon
Logo Design: Kyle Vanderburgh, Goderich Print Shop
Special thanks to the Bayfield and Area Chamber of Commerce
Breeze Committee:Mike Dixon, John Pounder, Dennis Pal, Melody Falconer-Pounder