you said it: hard to believe

Here is today’s Ottawa Sun letter to the editor.

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Hard to believe

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Re: Do oakville prosthetics teachers need a dress code?Column, September 20

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Again, I say “hard to believe”, but it’s hard to believe.

It’s hard to believe that an Ontario teacher could show up to school with “really, really big (watermelon-sized) fake breasts and really, really big (grape-sized) nipples sticking out of her sweater.” But the principal thinks he couldn’t or didn’t do it. Tell your teacher to go home, change, and come back dressed appropriately for school.

But as hard as it is to believe, it’s even harder to believe that Ontario’s education guru, Minister of Education Stephen Lecce, couldn’t or wouldn’t do the same. So, unbeknownst to me anyway, Lecce had to write to the Ontario Teachers College and “ask” the college to “consider” strengthening its standards for professional conduct. rice field.

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So, it’s a wait-and-see situation. Until further notice from Ontario Teachers College, “a really big fake watermelon with her size breasts and really big grape size nipples sticking out of the sweater” can be worn by teachers in Ontario. increase.

How implausible is that? It’s hard to believe.

Jill Young


(You can’t make this.)

No more “PC” commercials

We are tired of watching these politically correct TV commercials. They are not realistic, they are not effective, they are not creative. How can advertisers expect their products to be sold in these types of commercials? They don’t reflect the real world. You have to ask yourself what they are actually selling. Advertisers need to realize that they are just wasting their money and the commercials themselves are sending the wrong message.

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We still live in the real world, not the fictional world.

Bill McIntyre


(Does anyone still watch commercials?)

Pay Your Royals Your GG Tub

Re: Sept 24, GG’s food bill is choking

So Governor Mary Simon is following in Adrian Clarkson’s footsteps. We shouldn’t be paying her to represent the King, the royal family should be paying.

Why is she traveling the world with our dime when she is here to represent the monarchy? When you give people power, they change completely.

Heather Thomas


(The rest of the world lives on a budget, and it seems reasonable to expect a budget from civil servants as well.)

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TUPOC out, crime still in

The Lower Town Community Association is delighted that TUPOC has been kicked out of the old St Brigid Church. This is great news. Now they can live in peace with drug dealers, addicts, criminal gangs, gunfights and other violent crimes.

Stephen Flanagan


(low blow)

no time to criticize

Re: Mandate too big, letter, Sept 20

Queen Elizabeth II died at the age of 96 after reigning for 70 years. her god bless her. The ceremony was attended by more than 2,000 of her people, including 500 of her guests from around the world. I think the delegation from other countries was also big.

But the question is, at this time when Queen Elizabeth II will die at the age of 70 and 96, why is she so inclined to attack the Canadian government?

I suggest the writers voice their dissatisfaction at the ballot box like all other Canadians eligible to vote. And we may get to know what the Queen means to Canada.

Derek Shepard


(Vocating your displeasure whenever you want is one of the freedoms we often hear about.)

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you said it: hard to believe

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