Opening Soon: A Japanese-Style Bagel Shop in Downtown Vancouver
The Broadway/Cambie Corridor Has Become a Hub for Excellent Chinese Restaurants
Flaky, Fluffy and Freaking Delicious: Vancouver’s Top Fry Bread and Bannock
Protected: The Wick is Lit for This Fraser Valley Winery
Wine Collab of the Week: The Best Bottle to Welcome a Vancouver Spring
Naked Malt Blended Malt Scotch Whisky Celebrates Versatility and Spirit
The Orpheum to Launch ‘Silent Movie Mondays’ This Spring
5 Things to Do in Vancouver This Week (March 27-April 2)
Meet Missy D, the Bilingual Vancouver Hip Hop Artist for the Whole Family
What It’s Like to Get Lost on a Run With a Pro Trail Runner
8 Things to Do in Abbotsford (Even If It’s Pouring Rain)
Explore the Rockies by Rail with Rocky Mountaineer
The Future of Beauty: How One Medical Aesthetics Clinic is Changing the Game
4 Fashion Designers From African Fashion Week Vancouver to Put on Your Radar
Before Hibernation Season Ends: A Round-Up of the Coziest Shopping Picks
This virtual academy is meant to unite explorers and teach mountain safety through films, discussions, and inspirational speakers—it’s all about the climb, right? There’s avalanche safety training, two panels (“Diversity and Inclusion in the Outdoors” and “Ski Touring in the Time of COVID”) and even a backcountry ski photography workshop for those peak-worthy pics.
Science World’s newest exhibition brings the Arctic to Vancouver (and apparently sub-zero temperatures, too). Arctic Voices is a new 8,000 square foot exhibition with interactive elements that teach audiences about whale species, bear facts and animal adaptation.
On February 7 local cafe and grocer Dalina launched their Oroweat Organic 50 Mile Menu, and everything on it is—you guessed it—grown within 50 miles of Vancouver. The three sandwiches are loaded with local goods like arugula, lemon balm, and basil from Barnston Island Herbs (Surrey), Parmigiano-Reggianostyle cheese from Golden Ears Cheesecrafters (Maple Ridge) and pork belly provided though Cioffi’s Meat Market (Burnaby) and sourced from Britco Farms (Langley).
It’s been a decade since the triple disaster (9.0 magnitude earthquake, tsunami and nuclear meltdown) that hit Japan in 2011, and a group exhibition at the Museum of Anthropology is commemorating the event—and exploring themes of hope in tragedy.
Brendan Fernandes’s Free Fall: for Camera is a film created in response to the 2016 shooting at the Pulse nightclub in Florida. It’s being shown for the first time in Canada in Inaction, a new exhibition at the Richmond Art Gallery comprised of the film and nine sculptural works. Though initially inspired by violence in 2016, the themes of marginalization and resistance still ring very true today—proving there’s still much work to be done.