At the rehearsal the day before our wedding, the priest asked us how we would like to be introduced after taking our vows and signing the register. I had always planned to take my husband’s name, but admittedly hearing it for the first time, “Mr. and Mrs. Slivinski”, made me panic a bit.
Danielle Sykes has been working as a dental hygienist for six months and has already paid off her government student loans. She applied for entry to the University of Manitoba’s dental hygiene program in 2007 after completing pre-requisite courses in chemistry, anatomy, physiology, psychology, sociology and statistics at the university but was not accepted on her first try.
Neil MacDonald teaches at Red River College’s carpentry program and grew up surrounded by carpenters. Neil discovered a natural affinity for the trade from the age of 11 and has worked in the business since he was 17. Neil’s father originally encouraged him to be an engineer – and Neil took courses in high school that prepared him for university – but carpentry felt natural to him and he chose to remain in the trades.
Devon Island looks like Mars. Its surface is red and dusty-looking with cracks and hills. There’s a vastness to its rocky terrain, a sense that you’ve stumbled upon some no man’s land. But this island, just north of Baffin Island, is the perfect location for testing, says Braden Stenning, an aerospace engineering PhD candidate at the University of Toronto. And it’s the perfect location to test his team’s rover.
A local cosmetics company provides safe and natural products that are worthy of a spa but don’t break the bank.
By Norah Myers
Sheila and her family make the natural, organic, vegan products from scratch and display many of the key ingredients in the store to educate customers about what makes up the products they purchase. She recommends using Healing Neem soap for dry skin and following up with Dry Patch body butter. It’s the perfect combination for skin affected by dryness in the winter. Sheila recently made seventy jars of Dry Patch and now has less than ten jars left. People come in to her store to buy two to three jars at a time. The cream became so popular that she began shipping it to customers in Missouri, Vancouver, and Ottawa.