The author continued on to recommend that the Baars
become foster parents. At the time, this was accepted by the
Society without qualification.
 The Homestudy report of December 11, 2015 reiterated
the Baars’ beliefs about Santa Claus and the Easter Bunny. Ross
acknowledged: “As mentioned, at the genesis of their involve-
ment with the Society, Ross did not consider that the Baars’
beliefs would prevent them from being excellent foster parents.”
 The same report also recognized the prominence of reli-
gion in the Baars’ lives. All of this was in the mix of factors that
prompted the Society to acknowledge the applicants’ beliefs and
accept the recommendation to have the Baars act as foster par-
ents without qualification.
h. The Society could have accommodated the Baars’
beliefs without removing the children
 The Society argues that a compromise between the
beliefs of the Baars and those of the children’s family could not
be reached. However, the Society was presented with options
that would have met both the Baars’ and the children’s needs.
The Society has not explained to my satisfaction why these
options were unsuitable.
 One option was for the children to celebrate Easter at
a different foster home. Frances proposed this option in Febru-
ary 2016, when it became clear that Lindsay felt the Baars’
Easter plans were unacceptable. She summarized her multiple
proposals for accommodation in a letter to Lindsay and Char-
dola, dated April 13, 2016:
In February you contacted us regarding how we were planning to celebrate
Easter with the children. Though we don’t normally celebrate Easter, we
agreed to give the children chocolate, hide candies and get them Easter out-
fits. We also made clear that though we would not lie to the children by tell-
ing them that the Easter Bunny is real, neither would we say he was not
real in order to respect the parent’s wishes. When this was not thought to be
enough, we agreed that if CAS so desired, we were willing to have them
placed in a relief home for Easter weekend to allow them to celebrate
according to CAS’s wishes.
 In my view, the proposal to have the children stay briefly
at a different home was a reasonable one. The children did in
fact go on relief to another foster home while the Baars were
away in Calgary from February 12-23, 2016. There is no evidence that a temporary transfer would have resulted in hardship for either the Society or the children.
 Moreover, the children could also have celebrated Easter
with their biological mother. This is what had occurred at