Nominations for 2018 close on April 30. For inspiration, take a look at the Class of 2017. From artists and bakers, to doctors and researchers, to entrepreneurs, engineers and inventors this group of Calgarians is moving the city forward.
Warren Collins has become an elite-level archery competitor in under three years, winning silver at last summer’s North American Indigenous Games.
Over the course of her journey, she backpacked across 16 countries, volunteering with various non-profits. She helped those affected by Nepal’s earthquake, witnessed the attempted coup in Turkey and worked in refugee aid centres and refugee camps in Turkey and Greece.
This glass sculpture features three stacked elements: a head-like base, a central rocket-bomb and a spruce tree.
They are the winners of Calgary Wildlife Rehabilitation Society's Capture the Wild Photography Contest.
Last summer, bear activity in the regional mountain areas resulted in several extended trail closures and one high-profile bear fatality, leaving wildlife experts wondering what measures may be required going forward to keep both bears and humans safe from each other.
The respected gourmet and foodie’s foodie has travelled the world on culinary adventures, though she still has love for what’s cooking in kitchens on the local scene.
This ephemeral piece of art is comprised of circular rock formations.
The Calgary chapter of the Tetra Society is a volunteer-run organization that creates assistive devices for people who are challenged with disabilities.
The Giller Prize-winning Calgary author's newest book, The Shoe on the Roof, was published this past October.
This pro lacrosse player made it to the big leagues while still in medical school. He's still part of both the sport and medicine worlds, playing for the Calgary Roughnecks while working as a family doctor.
He's also a go-to guitar repairman in the city.
Soaking in an open-air hot spring on a snowy day is a classic Canadian experience.
Before the debates take place, March 26 to 29, read this article that became a book about Davidson's lessons of a year on the road as a school bus driver.
Local trapper Bill Abercrombie has been trapping in Alberta for nearly 50 years.
Last summer, the 4th Avenue flyover space featured a street mural and temporary patio furniture, ping pong tables and foosball tables. The plan is to eventually feature trees, a plaza, outdoor furniture, a boardwalk, play areas and a flood-mitigating rain garden.