Two Men Went On A Disgusting Poop Rampage At A Tim Hortons In BC

RCMP have launched a "mischief investigation." 🤢

Somehow this isn't the first Tim Hortons pooping incident that's prompted police intervention in British Columbia. 

This article contains graphic content that might not be suitable for some readers.

We all remember the notorious video involving a woman assaulting a staff member with her own feces. 

Editor's Choice: Prince Harry Just Shared The Sweetest Tribute After His 'Cheeky' Grandfather's Passing

Now, police in Williams Lake are on the hunt for two men in "relation to an on-going mischief investigation."

"Just before 8 a.m. on April 7, front line officers from the Williams Lake RCMP were called to a coffee shop located in the 1000-block of Highway 97 in Williams Lake for a report that someone had defecated on the walls and floor in a stall in the men’s washroom," police wrote. 

Apparently, the two men were seen entering the men's washroom separately before the mess was discovered. Police have released photos so the public can help identify them and anyone with information is being asked to contact the Williams Lake RCMP at 250-392-6211.

You can have a beach day and go for a paddle at the same time by visiting this lazy river near Sudbury, Ontario.

Chillin' N Tubing lets you take a relaxing trip down the shallow waters of the Vermilion River in special tubes that even come with drink holders.

Chillin' N

The route is lined with over 12 sandy beaches where you can stop for a swim along the way.

The entire trip takes around two-and-a-half to four hours to complete, and you can even book a cooler tube and bring some snacks for the ride.

Reservations are available online, and you must bring your own life jacket in order to take part in this lazy river adventure.

Chillin' N Tubing

Chillin' N Tubing | Facebook

Price: $28 per adult tube

When: Until Labour Day

Address: 5727 Nickel Offset Rd., Chelmsford, ON

Why You Need To Go: Float along this peaceful river, which is lined with tons of sandy beaches.


You can brunch like you're on vacation this summer without spending all your money on a plane ticket.

Toronto's El Catrin Destileria has launched boozy Fiesta Brunches that run every Saturday and Sunday, and you can sip special cocktails and indulge in all sorts of Mexican dishes.

Rocco Zoccoli | Handout

The morning feast takes place on the colourful patio and is complete with live DJs to set that vacay mood.

Rocco Zoccoli | Handout

The menu boasts classic Mexican breakfast fare, and you can order dishes like huevos rancheros, avocado toast, and enchiladas.

Rocco Zoccoli | Handout

It just isn't brunch without some boozy drinks, and you can get specialty Herradura cocktails like the watermelon margarita or hibiscus mimosa.

Rocco Zoccoli | Handout

Seating is available on a first-come-first-served basis, so all you need to do is show up.

Leave your passport behind and brunch like you're on holiday at this delicious experience.

Fiesta Brunch

Price: 💸💸

When: Weekends 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.

Address: 18 Tank House Lane, Toronto, ON

Why You Need To Go: Dine like you're in Mexico at this new Fiesta Brunch experience.


Narcity Media

Bordered by Parliament St. to the west and River St. to the east in Toronto's downtown, Regent Park has seen a lot of change over the years.

But as Toronto Historian Morgan Cameron Ross highlights in this episode of Then&Now, the changes implemented in this neighbourhood haven't always benefited the resilient community within.

The area we know as Regent Park actually used to be the southern part of Cabbagetown prior to it becoming its own area. Many of the houses that had occupied the neighbourhood were "some of the oldest in Toronto" says Ross, and "in the early part of the 20th century it was composed primarily of newly arrived immigrants, who faced many hurdles."

In the later part of the 1940s, Regent Park was developed as a public housing project with some of those older buildings being torn down. But the architectural layout "led to some of the difficulties" explains Ross, where "the buildings were constructed to be independent of the neighbourhood" and ultimately the community "struggled in some ways and thrived in others."

Further changes would come beginning in the early 2000s with a revitalization effort that Ross says has left the area looking "remarkably different from even a decade ago."

Ontario Top Doctor Says Vaccinated Students Will Have Different Rules For School ...

Chief medical officer of health, Dr. Kieran Moore, revealed on Tuesday that fully vaccinated Ontario students will follow a different set of outbreak rules once in-person classes resume this fall.

In a press conference, Moore told reporters that post-secondary schools' approaches on outbreak management will differ greatly depending on whether they're dealing with fully vaccinated or unvaccinated staff members or students.

Ontario health official provides update on COVID-19 – July 27,

Moore revealed that if students and staff who have been vaccinated are exposed to COVID-19, they will likely be able to return back to school much earlier.

"If you are two-dose vaccinated plus 14 days we will offer you a test if you've been in contact with a high-risk person," Dr. Moore stated, "So, someone that's had an ongoing fever and cough or increasing shortness of breath, and if you test negative, you can go right back to school, you can go right back to work."

"If you are not immunized and you've been in contact with the high-risk contact, you'll be off for a minimum of 10 days and you will have to get two tests, one initially and then another around day seven," he added.

Moore also noted that if the follow-up test is positive the student will be banned from school for another 10 days, leading to a possible 20-days off.

"So terrific advantage of being two-dose immunized."

Dans la foulée des amendes infligées aux handballeuses norvégiennes pour avoir revêtu un short plutôt qu'un bikini lors des Championnats d'Europe de handball de plage, une olympienne de beach-volley confirme que ce règlement n'est pas actif dans tous les sports de plage.

Ce mardi 27 juillet en matinée, la volleyeuse de plage québécoise Marie-Andrée Lessard a tenu à « rectifier le tir sur '' l'obligation'' » du bikini, notamment dans cette discipline. Celle qui a participé aux Jeux olympiques de Londres en 2012 précise que les athlètes de beach-volley ne sont pas « forcées [de] le porter ».

Le port du short au volleyball est effectivement admis par la Fédération internationale de volleyball depuis 2012. Certaines athlètes préfèrent toutefois jouer avec un maillot de bain deux pièces malgré les nouvelles options, selon Marie-Andrée Lessard.

« Je vous confirme que pour celles qui le portent, c'est parce que c'est ce qui est le plus confortable. Plus le maillot est serré, plus ça tient en place et moins de sable rentre à l'intérieur », fait-elle remarquer.

Cependant, le règlement de la Fédération internationale de handball est beaucoup plus strict. « Les joueuses doivent porter des bas de bikini [...] ajustés et échancrés » et « les côtés doivent mesurer au maxi 10cm », est-il précisé dans celui-ci.

L'équipe norvégienne a d'ailleurs écopé de plus de 2 200 $, selon l'Agence France-Presse (AFP), pour son non-respect de la règlementation de la Fédération européenne de handball (EHF).

À noter que l'écriture inclusive est utilisée pour la rédaction de nos articles. Pour en apprendre plus sur le sujet, tu peux consulter la page de l'OQLF.

Editorial Sections

CDC's Mask Guidance Just Changed As The Delta Variant Is 'Surging In the United States'

The CDC says some vaccinated people could get the Delta variant and "may be contagious."

On Tuesday, July 27, the CDC updated its mask guidelines for people in the U.S. due to the COVID-19 Delta variant that is "surging" in the country.

According to the CDC, this variant is much more contagious than other versions of the virus and "while rare, some vaccinated people can get Delta in a breakthrough infection and may be contagious."

They are advising unvaccinated people to get vaccinated as soon as possible and wear masks until they do. As for the vaccinated population, the guidelines have been updated to advise that they wear a mask in public indoor spaces in regions of "substantial or high transmission."


The CDC has a map to indicate transmission in various parts of the country. Places in red are considered high and places in orange are considered substantial.

"With the Delta variant, vaccination is more urgent than ever," said the CDC. The organization noted that fully vaccinated people are more protected from severe symptoms, hospitalization and death.

Blooms of toxic blue-green algae have been spotted all over Ontario this summer, and they can have negative effects on humans and pets.

Contact with blue-green algae from swimming, drinking or eating fish from water where blue-green algae blooms can be found can cause itchy, irritated eyes and skin, headaches, fever, diarrhea, vomiting and even liver damage in serious cases, according to Niagara Region Public Health.

Blue-green algae are microscopic bacteria that can be found in late summer and into fall in freshwater lakes, rivers, bays, streams, and ponds.

You can recognize blue-green algae blooms by their distinctive colour, which can resemble "turquoise paint." Heavy blooms often look clumpy and fresh blooms can smell like "newly mown grass," whereas older blooms can smell like "rotting garbage," according to the Ontario government.

Recent blue-green algae sightings

One of the most recent spottings of the algae was in Black Bay on Lake Superior. The water sample was collected on July 9, according to Thunder Bay Health Unit, and even though no toxin analysis was conducted, "water should be avoided whenever a blue-green algae bloom is present, and for about 2 weeks after it has dissipated, regardless of the toxin analysis results because blue-green algae can turn toxin production on and off in response to environmental conditions."

Two Island Lake and Hazelwood Lake Conservation Area both reported blue-green algae in June 2021, with toxin levels below the Ontario drinking water standard.

Niagara Region Public Health closed down the beach at Charles Daley Park in Lincoln on June 29 due to blue-green algae at the beach and in an outflow connected to it. It has since reopened.

In late May 2021, a dog reportedly died from contact with blue-green algae in Renfrew, Ontario, after swimming in a creek about 10 kilometres west of the town, off Highway 60.

If you spot a bloom of algae and suspect it is blue-green algae, your best bet is to steer clear of it and contact the ministry's Spills Action Centre at 1-800-268-6060.

This article's cover image was used for illustrative purposes only.

Even though summer doesn't officially end until September 22, we only have one full month of it left before people go back to school.

Whether you're starting college or have kids that are returning to in-person classes, it's never too early to stock up on school supplies. Here's where you can find an awesome deal on everything from glasses to backpacks.


Details: Right now the company is offering two pairs of shoes for $9.95 with free shipping when you sign up to become a VIP member. You can buy sandals and sneakers for your little ones when they head back to the classroom this September.


Amazon Canada

Details: There's never a shortage of back to school deals on Amazon. You can find impressive markdowns on everything from laptops to wireless chargers to notebooks. Popular brands like Apple, BIC and Epsom all have great deals on classroom gear now until September 30.



Details: If you're looking to upgrade your frames or maybe switch to some blue light blocking glasses you can get a great deal at EyeBuyDirect. Now until August 1, you can get 30% off everything on the company's website with the promo code BACK2SCHOOL.



Details: The store is offering 25% off school supplies like notebooks and crayons and up to 15% off laptops and tablets. For instance, you can save $290 on this Lenovo 15.6" Touch Screen Notebook that's now just $609.97!


Best Buy

Details: The store has different back to school deals every week. Right now, you can save up to $250 on desktops, $150 on laptops and 44% on speakers and headphones. You're guaranteed a low price on all the essentials and free shipping on orders over $35.



Details: If you want to look stylish AF on campus this September, you can stock up on cheap Nike sneakers and clothes. The brand's back to school sale has over a thousand items up to 50% off. This Nike Sportswear Essentials Backpack was $95 but now it's only $65.99, while the Nike Zoom Fly SP Shoes were $200 but now they're $120.99!

Find It On NIKE


Details: For quality backpacks for you and the whole family, check out Herschel's ongoing sale. Right now you find a ton of different styles and colours up to 50% off. Everything's more affordable like this Herschel Packable Daypack that's now $26.99 or the Heritage Backpack Kids that's now $30.99.