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[Water Consumption]

Condensed Consolidated Interim Financial Statements and accompanying Management’s Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations for Q3 2020 can be found on SEDAR at www.sedar.com . Facedrive is a multi-faceted “people-and-planet first” tech ecosystem offering socially-responsible services to local communities with a strong commitment to doing business fairly, equitably and sustainably. As part of this commitment, Facedrive’s vision is to fulfil its mandate through a number of verticals that either leverage existing technologies of the Company or project synergies with existing lines of business (the “Facedrive Verticals”). The Facedrive Verticals include its rideshare business (“Facedrive Rideshare”), sustainable e-commerce platform (“Facedrive Marketplace”), food-delivery service (“Facedrive Foods”), e-social platform (“Facedrive Social”) and its contact-tracing and sustainable health services business (“Facedrive Health”). Facedrive Rideshare was among the first to offer a wide variety of environmentally and socially responsible solutions in the Transportation as a Service (TaaS) space, planting thousands of trees based on user consumption and offering choices between electric, hybrid and conventional vehicles (including, more recently, electric and hybrid vehicles on a subscription basis through Steer). Facedrive Marketplace offers curated merchandise created from sustainably sourced materials. Facedrive Foods offers contactless delivery of a wide variety of foods right to consumers’ doorsteps, with a focus on doing so in a socially and environmentally-conscious manner. Facedrive Social strives to keep people connected in a physically-distanced world through its HiQ and other e-socialization platforms that invite users to interact based on common interests and by offering gamification and mutual community support features. Facedrive Health strives to develop and offer innovative technological solutions to the most acute health challenges including its proprietary TraceSCAN wearable technology for contact tracing.



Despite that, and the fact they only received a few hundred dollars of the $2,000 travel reimbursement they were expecting, the men got to work repairing ceiling leaks, painting, installing insulation, drywalling and cleaning apartments at Cottage Grove Place. Contreros and another worker, Marco Maldonado, said they were given work boots but weren't provided with any other safety gear like goggles, masks or gloves, which left the men to work with fiberglass insulation with their bare hands. "One of the guys had an allergic reaction, all of us were so itchy," said Contreros. The first week of work went by with no pay. Contreros said the nine-man crew received $2,000 cash to split — which at that point worked out to about $15 per day. "(Ramirez) said next week he would pay us the rest, when that day came he did not pay," said Maldonado in good an interview translated by the Register. "Because of that, two guys from our team went (home)." It created a hardship for workers who stayed and the families they support. "My wife needs to pay rent, buy food for my children," Maldonado said. "Instead of gaining, we are losing." Contreros said his mother, who lives in Mexico, was forced to send him money while he's been in Iowa. When Carpenters Union Local 308 stepped in, it had been three days since the group had been able to afford food. "Thank God we all came together, because we make each other stronger ...


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