The Women's Canadian Club of Calgary still carries out some traditions started 100 years ago, while others have been let go.
Her jewellery line includes elegant, organic designs that bridge the gap between fast fashion and ultra high-end.
Meet five adventurous Calgarians who have climbed, biked and explored further than most.
Calgary’s first family of fishmongering keeps it fresh.
The Calgary Steampunk Assemblage is the largest organized steampunk group in the city and anyone is welcome to join its get-togethers. The next one is on Tuesday, October 6.
When Michael Green was killed in a car accident last winter, the city lost a One Yellow Rabbit co-founder, arts impresario and tireless collaborator and mentor. But the loss to those who knew Green personally is immeasurable.
A group of Calgarians invest in an upstart winery, get a bunch of wine and maybe a bit of money out of it down the road.
The owners of the award-winning Canadian Rocky Mountain Resorts are so dedicated to quality and sustainability that they got into the game business and opened a ranch.
Women-only coding and computer workshops are popping up for adults, while other educational groups are targeting girls at the elementary school level to reduce the tech industry’s ever-growing gender gap, increase diversity and satisfy Calgary’s critical demand for IT skills.
Oh, and she was a national championship-winning ringette player.
October 5 marks the first Positive Post-it Day, founded by Airdrie teen Caitlin Prater-Haacke.
Lindsay Gurevitch and her partner Dave Chalmers take fallen branches and give them new life as installations and furniture pieces.
Dean Reid was having what he calls “a typical mid-life crisis” when a chance e-mail connection and a few words of wisdom from his wife changed the course of his life, and possibly of music in Canada.
The Parapan American Games are held in Toronto from August 7 until August 15 and there are several individuals with Calgary connections that you should keep an eye out for and cheer on.
Over the past two decades, this city has seen an exodus of the gay and lesbian population thanks to a redneck, homophobic reputation. But, as attitudes and conditions change in schools, workplaces and society in general, Calgary’s lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgendered and queer community is deciding to stay — or return.
This food truck entrepreneur isn’t just spinning her wheels.