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Our core values
Life at Loblaw
Putting our money where mental health is
Last summer, Pascal Niccoli, Associate at a Shoppers Drug Mart® location in Waterloo, Ont., started noticing a concerning shift among his customers, patients and store team: anxiety and stress were on the rise, mental wellbeing was declining, and he was seeing a sharp increase in demand for medications to treat anxiety, depression and other psychiatric disorders. So, Pascal started a conversation that has since snowballed into a half-million-dollar donation to the Canadian Mental Health Association (CMHA).
Catherine and Kyle keep the LGBTQ2SIA+ community safe
When Catherine Nolin attended safe-space training run by Laurentian University a couple of years ago, there was one big takeaway for her: “We can make little changes in the way we practice our everyday habits and these changes can have a big impact on someone’s life.”
Franklyn’s voice is heard
Even from behind his mask Franklyn McFadden’s smile is hard to miss; It stretches from ear to ear and is often accompanied by his affable laugh. It’s this energy that earned him a recognition award for great customer service soon after joining a Real Canadian Superstore® in Scarborough, Ont., last November.
Varun and Rupali, power couple
Just two months after Varun and Rupali Kapoor immigrated to Canada from India, the COVID-19 pandemic hit their new country. And five months after that, in August 2020, they became essential workers, getting part-time jobs as cashiers at a Loblaws® location in downtown Toronto.
Nico is mad about yuzu
When Nico Diard, Director, Product Development, describes a flavour as a “treasure” and his “new passion,” it’s a good sign there’s something to be excited about—and that’s exactly how he describes yuzu, one of the hero flavours of this year’s PC® Insiders ReportTM Summer Edition.
Mihi is living well with MS
In 2014, Mihiri Tillakaratne’s family doctor sent her for an MRI. She’d been having some issues with her vision and mobility, but none of the medical professionals she’d seen had been able to figure out why. When the MRI results came back, Mihiri—who goes by Mihi—learned she had multiple sclerosis (MS), a chronic disease that affects the nervous system. At the age of 36, she finally understood what had been happening to her.