“Everybody talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about it.” As we labour on through the winter from hell, that quote could also apply to the movement of grain on the prairies.
Pulitzer Prize-winning New York Times investigative reporter, Michael Moss, was in town this week to talk about what food companies do to their products in order to hook us, one nacho chip at a time.
This is a book about seniors that encourages us to take a few minutes to slow down, to decaffeinate our lives, to look up from our screens and to be engaged by those around us.
We may be stuck in a deep freeze, but now is the time to plan that summer sea kayaking holiday. While many look to the west coast for this, there’s a hidden gem much closer to home.
Aboriginal youth have set out from First Nations communities across the province to convene in Winnipeg for the first-ever Youth Exchange on food security in Manitoba.
Along with the jigging event and going on its 43rd year, the fiddling competition is the longest running contest at the Festival du Voyageur, providing exciting entertainment for throngs of fiddle fans.
For many students, this out of classroom setting was a much better way to learn about the voyageurs than sitting at a desk reading about them.
Learn to eat healthier and fight back against the food giants when Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative journalist Michael Moss is in Winnipeg on Feb. 27.
I decided to show Canadian pride by venturing out of my man cave to find sanctuary at a public venue to watch the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics Men’s Gold Medal Hockey game.
Predicting the future will always be a risky business it seems. Twelve months ago, who would have been psychic enough to predict all the strange and unusual events that have transpired?