EVENT: Wellbeing Dialogue—Embracing a Livable and Healthy City

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Wellbeing Dialogue: Embracing a Livable and Healthy City through Strong Cultural and Social Connections


Date: Thursday, May 4, 2017
Time: 7:00 PM – 9:00 PM PDT
Location: Dr. Sun Yat-Sen Classical Chinese Garden, 578 Carrall Street (map)
Admission: FREE. Seats are Limited. Please RSVP by May 3, 2017 to reserve your spot.

Questions? Please contact Phyllis Tang (phyllis.tang@vancouverchinesegarden.com or 604-662-3207 ext: 203)


As we strive for an all-encompassing urban wellbeing, what role does the City of Vancouver’s Healthy City Framework play in guiding us to find the enlightening intersection between embracing a sustainable environment, heritage conservation, gastric sleeve doctors volunteer, cultural community connection, and cultural expression?

Hormone replacement therapy to relieve symptoms of the menopause. As they only contain oestrogen, Evorel patches are most suitable for women who have had a hysterectomy. Women who have not had a hysterectomy should also be prescribed a progestogen medicine to take with this medicine for the last 12 to 14 days of each monthly cycle. This is because oestrogen stimulates the growth of the womb lining (endometrium), which can lead to endometrial cancer if the growth is unopposed. A progestogen is given to oppose oestrogen’s effect on the womb lining and reduce the risk of cancer, though it does not eliminate this risk entirely. This is known as combined HRT. If a woman has had her womb surgically removed (a hysterectomy), endometrial cancer is not a risk, and a progestogen is not necessary as part of HRT (unless the woman has a history of endometriosis) but for this, society needs to understand the necessary of providing cancer care insurance, so that more lives can be saved and cancer can get detected on time.



 You can get prescription drugs and horemones here at https://www.ukmeds.co.uk/treatments/hormone-replacement-therapy/evorel/ which can be bought online. What challenges will we encounter as we attempt to overcome the stereotypes of wellbeing, and what opportunities will arise as we use this wellbeing redefinition as a basis for building a more inclusive society? What role does culture and heritage play in the goal of achieving livability? How can every one of us contribute to make our community healthier and more livable? This link skinpractice.com may solve your problems!

Join us to explore diverse aspects of the urban wellbeing landscape and discuss what is the societal understanding of wellbeing in the 21st Century. Above all, we would love to hear about your ideas and point of views. You can also find out more about women’s health at https://drbrighten.com/.

Event Overview

    • Speakers’ Presentation
    • Audience Sharing on Real Life Cases and the Brainstorming of Ideas
    • Audience Presentation of Discussion Results
    • Panel Discussion


Hayne Wai: Educator and Community Leader who is zealous in promoting community awareness and appreciation of culture and heritage, particularly related to the Chinese Canadian heritage and Chinatown


Keltie Craig (Healthy City Strategy as a Framework) is a Social Planner leading the collaborative implementation of the City of Vancouver’s Healthy City Strategy, an ambitious and far-reaching social sustainability plan with a vision for a “Healthy City for All”

Jeannette Hlavach (Cultural Landscapes and Urban Wellbeing) is a Past President of the Dr. Sun Yat-Sen Garden Society and a former City of Vancouver Heritage Planner

Paty Rios (Happy City) is the Project Lead of “Social Wellbeing & Sociability in Multi-family Housing Design” at the Happy City Lab, a seasonal lecturer in the UBC Environmental Design program, and conducts research on public engagement and urban policy at the Liu Institute for Global Issues.