For the last two years, the City of Port Moody has dangled a carrot to get residents to fix up their old heritage homes. The problem is that since the city's heritage revitalization tax exemption bylaw was passed in 2011, not a single homeowner has applied.
Things were certainly different in 1913, the year Port Moody was formed. Join us as we journey back a century, as the city's mayor and councillors did Sunday. As part of centennial celebrations, they each played the role of a council member who was at the city's inaugural meeting a century ago:
Port Moody city council may not be a big fan, but the Evergreen Line group is moving ahead with traffic changes to the bottom of the Clarke Road hill.
Parking - or the lack of it - at Rocky Point Park during busy summer days has been a continually vexing problem for Port Moody politicians.
It could have been an all-encompassing document to focus on the quality of life in the Tri-Cities, but the plan now looks destined for the scrap heap.
At this point, it's safe to say they agree to disagree - or maybe not.
Their titles as councillors, therapists and event planners will be temporarily cast aside for one night, because come Sunday, it's all about the diva.
It was Feb. 12, 1995 when a small group of churchgoers in Port Moody gathered for the first worship service at Pacific Grace Church.
When the bands strike up a note at Rocky Point Park this summer, food carts will be there too - albeit in a slightly modified format.
It's often the nagging question in your mind first thing when you wake up in the morning.
After years of discussion and cooperation between local municipalities, the Tri-Cities Chamber of Commerce formally announced Wednesday that a mobile business licence has been approved for the Tri-Cities.
Clowning around at the gym with boxing gloves on is nothing unusual for Tri-Cities councillors Diana Dilworth and Selina Robinson.
It certainly hasn't been a cheap year when it comes to the business of Port Moody city council.
Pay parking at a popular Port Moody park just got a little bit closer to reality.
As Pacific Coast Terminals continues to work on expansion plans, residents in one Port Moody neighbourhood are crying foul over the size of one aspect of the operation.
With overwhelming support from the business community, both workout gurus and doggies are now welcome in an industrial part of Port Moody.
The City of Port Moody received more than 250 nominations for this year's 2012 Spike Business Awards.
On a summer Sunday, Rocky Point Park is the place to be in Port Moody.
The vision of what the Murray Street corridor in Port Moody might look like in the future probably depends on whom you talk to.