The Superette store opened April 1 at the corner of Wellington Street West and Warren Avenue, a dead end residential street.
People who live in this street until then peaceful say that the problems related to the circulation and the
inappropriate behavior have been increasing since the opening.
It was the clutter at the beginningsaid Elaine Ryan, who has lived on Warren Avenue for more than 20 years. Ms. Ryan claimed that the store's customers are driving too fast in the street, blocking the entrances to the residences and the standpipes, as well as the landing stages.
It's a cul-de-sac, so they go to the end of the street and come back, sometimes at speeds they should not drive, to realize that there is no parkingMs. Ryan explained.
She went on to say that shoppers throw garbage on private property and urinate in public.
Ward Councilor Jeff Leiper asked the City to install a sign
local traffic only and setting up a barrier on the other side of the street in the days following the opening of the store. He had to ask for these measures to be put in place again in the last month while the complaints continued.
Mr. Leiper argued that Superette is in a great location, but because of the limited number of cannabis stores in Eastern Ontario currently, it attracts customers from all over the west end of the city.
and probably from even further.
Cressida Firth, an assistant manager at Superette, said her business was scrambling to be a good neighbor.
We do everything we can to integrate into the community to be a respectful neighborsaid Ms. Firth.
For example, store employees contact the authorities when there are parking problems, discourage customers from parking in front of other businesses, and even pick up garbage on the street, she said.
In addition, the store will close earlier on most days of the week, said Firth.
However, she does not believe that the number of clients will decrease when seven new cannabis stores open in the eastern part of the province.
Ryan admits that the problem of garbage in her neighborhood has diminished, but she wants the Ontario government and the municipal government to take responsibility for these businesses.
Take some of the tax money and fix the problem with thatshe suggested.
With information from Kimberley Molina from CBC
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