Some Chemistry

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    Ontario ombudsman André Marin has launched a preliminary investigation into the Liberal government’s failure to look into allegations against an unlicensed Vaughan daycare where a child died.

    Marin said Friday he has scrambled the Special Ombudsman Response Team (SORT) to determine if a full-scale probe by his office is warranted.

    His actions came three hours after NDP MPP Monique Taylor urged him to intervene.

    “In light of the serious allegations raised in Ms Taylor’s complaint, the strong public interest in the issue and the potential systemic implications, I have asked our SORT to do this assessment,” said Marin, noting investigators would look at the Ministry of Education’s “monitoring and enforcement relating to unlicensed child care settings.”

    Such a review is the first step in all major ombudsman investigations, he added.

    In the wake of Education Minister Liz Sandals’ admission Thursday that two previous complaints about the Vaughan facility went unheeded, both the Progressive Conservatives and New Democrats were demanding action.

    Taylor (Hamilton Mountain) asked for Marin’s help in finding out how a 2-year-old could die at a daycare.

    A cause of death has yet to be determined.

    The NDP’s children and youth services critic blamed the Ministry of Education for not following up on earlier apparent overcrowding offences at the home-based operation where the toddler was found dead.

    Despite rules saying an unlicensed home daycare is legally allowed to have a maximum of five children under the age of 10 who aren’t part of the operator’s family, the Vaughan facility had 27 kids when a coroner arrived there on Monday.

    It’s not known if all of them were in daycare.

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    “The centre was found to be in violation of the Day Nurseries Act and it had at least one other violation in the past year and was subject to at least two other complaints which were not acted on by the Ministry of Education,” Taylor told reporters.

    “The government’s negligence to following up with these complaints is appalling,” she said, adding an investigation by the ministry won’t cut it “because this is not the first time a child has died in an unlicensed child-care facility in Ontario.”

    Taylor noted that in 2011, a 14-month-old baby died after being shaken to death at an unlicensed Mississauga daycare and in 2010, Jeremie Audette, 2, drowned in a pool at an unlicensed Ottawa facility.

    “We have heard the outcry for rigorous review and oversight to protect these vulnerable children in our society,” she said. “The ministry obviously hasn’t gotten it to this point or else we wouldn’t have children dying in these facilities.”

    The Vaughan home daycare centre was the subject of three complaints to Sandals’ ministry in late 2012 but only the second one, in November, prompted a visit by inspectors.

    Parents whose children went to the Vaughan home daycare have described the operator as a kind woman. One father said that although the yard of the home appears unkempt, inside the house is a different story.

    “Everything is painted in bright colours, there are lots of toys for children of different ages,” he said, noting he never saw “anything dangerous” when he visited the home to pick up his child.

    Others, meanwhile, are claiming their grievances about overcrowded unlicensed daycares have also gone unheeded by the ministry.

    Julia Oosterman told the Star that four years ago, she arrived to pick up her then-toddler at a daycare in north Toronto, and learned her daughter had cracked her head in a fall on its driveway. She said the daycare typically hosted about 14 kids.

    “I came across her lying in her own vomit, convulsing,” said Oosterman. “Her eyes looked like they’re dead. It was horrible, the most terrifying experience of my life.”

    Oosterman sent multiple complaints to the ministry but does not believe they yielded an investigation.

    There are 54 inspectors to respond to between 200 and 300 complaints per year about unlicensed daycares, according to the ministry.

    Conservative Leader Tim Hudak expressed “condolences to the family” of the child who died in Vaughan at a campaign-style event at Kay Gardner Beltline Park.

    “This is heart-wrenching. . . . All of us at some point in time will use daycare or nursery school and you can’t imagine that you go to pick up the kid and they’re not coming home,” said Hudak.

    “Look, this is what government should be about. Government is there to make sure that the laws are in place and enforced and if you’re not looking out for the basics you wonder why you stay in government,” he said.

    “I hope that we get answers on exactly what went wrong. This seems like it was the government that dropped the ball. I know that the house was prorogued at the time, but that’s no excuse.”

    On Thursday, Sandals issued a scathing indictment of her own department. “I am devastated to learn of the death of a toddler this week in an unlicensed child care setting. This is a tragedy that no parent should have to experience and my heart goes out to the loved ones of this child,” the minister said.

    “I learned earlier today that the ministry did not respond to all previous complaints made against this unlicensed provider, as is the normal policy of the ministry,” she said.

    “This is clearly unacceptable, and I have directed my deputy minister, George Zegarac, to conduct a detailed examination of this incident as well as related ministry processes. I want to assure Ontarians that we are doing everything in our power to keep our children safe.”

    With files from Alex Ballingall

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