October 21, 2020 Issue #681
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October 21, 2020
Beauty Through Decay The transformational art of Jenffer A. Jay by Heather LeDuc
PHOTO: Heather LeDuc
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efore meeting Jenffer A. Jay, I went and viewed her show, Beauty Through Decay, at the Free Space Gallery at Northern Front Studio. The walls are filled with a kaleidoscopic array of printed works that Jay created from cast-off bottle caps and liners, and other bits of urban detritus. Jay transforms the objects into images reminiscent of gems, crystals and Persian rugs. Their names are wonderful too – Bugs at Summer Time at 1:00 A.M., Gem of 202, The Meetings of the Gods of the North, and Send Me Away. Beauty Through Decay is Jay’s first exhibit, although she has been making art all her life. Yukoners may not know her name. As she notes in her bio, Jay has spent a lot of time being put into boxes that she never felt like she belonged in. People seem to make many assumptions about her like she is able-bodied, or assuming she is a man, or assuming she doesn’t understand what they are saying due to the way that she speaks. Jay has faced a lot of challenges within her family and
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within her community about her not being recognized for her talents and her skills. In her bio, Jay goes on to explain that, as a disabled trans woman, Jay has used her art to process the many challenges she has faced. One of her first means of self-expression is a cartoon character called Miss Jay, who she has continued to draw for 38 years. After visiting Jay’s show, I met with her and her support worker, Meriya Gmeiner-McPherson, at Inclusion Yukon. We began with discussing Jay’s collecting activities during which she gathers rusted bits of metal and other objects she’ll scan to use in her artmaking. To assist with this work, Jay has fashioned an ingenious cane with strong magnets on the bottom for attracting metal, reﬂectors to improve her visibility, and a hook at the top made from a bicycle gear changer. The hook carries her bags of cans. Bottle caps and liners are the most prevalent materials in her
prints, but scraps of paper also make an appearance. “Any decaying thing will work,” Jay says. “Old stamps people forget and throw away in the garbage, I take and turn into art or use in my films.” And so I learn that Jay is also a filmmaker. One of her films, called Plastics Copy, features a montage of images and patterns, many of which are from a salvaged book of vintage tile patterns from 1937. A second film is abstract, with slow pacing and a single piano for a soundtrack. She likens the melancholy piece to “travelling through your memories.” Jay is also interested in animation. For example, she found a how-to karate book at the free store and manipulated the photographs so that the karate master is dancing. She has also animated her character, Miss Jay. To make her art, Jay has learned to be incredibly resourceful. She has used PowerPoint to make animations by speeding up cont’d on page 3 ...
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October 21, 2020
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Beauty through decay ... cont’d the slides. She knows a lot about free programs and CNET. And of course, she recycles materials and will re-use the same image or pattern in different contexts. Jay also credits others for helping her. Gmeiner-McPherson has mentored her in building her art practice as a business. Her sister, who makes beads which she sells on Facebook, inspired Jay to do the same. Arctic Star Printers
used their equipment to maximize the quality of the images in Beauty Through Decay. All of these supporters are helping Jay realize her lifelong dream of selling her art. Jay’s practice reminds me of several artists whose work interests me, in that she is essentially self-taught, she never stops exploring new techniques and she always has new ideas.
Jay finds her inspiration in reusing what others throw away. Her practice is grounded in an urban environment and the refuse on the street. But she also acknowledges that Mother Nature plays a role in the processes that produce the decay that Jay is so interested in making beautiful. “Some people think decay is ugly,” Jay says. “If you turn it into art, people will like it.”
Beauty Through Decay can be viewed at the Free Space Gallery through October. Jenffer Jay’s work is available for purchase through her website: https:// jjenffer.wixsite.com/mysite
A Yukon hunter surveys the landscape for game as the sun rises. PHOTO: Archbould photography
What’s Inside Art from Decay ........................2 Didee Didoo ............................4
Heather LeDuc is a Whitehorsebased writer.
Grey Matters ...........................5 Born Again Crow .......................6 Dawson Family Visit ..................7 BMO Arts Award .......................9
Jenffer A. Jay poses with some of her work
Skillful ................................. 11 Seasonal Recipes .................... 14 Cocktails with Latitude ............ 16 The Twice-Caught Fish ............. 19 Musicians in Isolation ............... 20 Living with Wildlife ................. 22 Sheep on the Highway ............. 26 Bookshelf ............................. 29 Eye on the Outdoors ............... 30
Events Whitehorse Listings .............. 12 Highlights .......................... 21 Active Listings ................ 24-25 Community Listings .............. 28
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Allan Benjamin is a poet, a cartoonist, a ﬁddle player and a snowshoe racer from Old Crow, Yukon. Allan is a Vuntut Gwich‛in artist who provides cartoons and poems to What‛s Up Yukon. He introduces us to two sets of characters who represent Allan‛s family and traditional Gwich‛in life growing up in Old Crow.
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October 21, 2020
Grey Matters with Barry Waitt
Getting closer to the end L
et’s face it–being a senior means being closer to the end. That is, we are closer to death. When I was born, life expectancy for a Canadian male was 72 years. Now it’s 80. Medical science is forever making advances that push those boundaries and will challenge the inevitability of death. However, in 2020, to the best of my knowledge, death will still come to all of us. This article is not about the process of dying, but about what comes after. Why is death so feared? Associations include somber funeral halls, coffins, the grim reaper with his sickle, and darkness as black as coal. The fear of death could have two facets to it. First is the fear of not getting more of what you are used to, the indelible pleasures of life.
Maybe you want more of both the mundane and the meaningful, including: • One more succulent steak dinner and glass of rich-bodied Merlot. • One more spectacular mountain or ocean view to soak in. • One more exhilarating close encounter with your partner, or a complete stranger! • The joy of seeing a child’s smile, whether it be your grandchild or any child in the playground playing with friends. • The inner fulfillment of a stimulating intellectual discussion or a creative endeavour. • The warmth of holding the hand of, or just being in the company of your love, your life partner, your soulmate. There is little question that admitting you may no longer be a part of it all causes some of the unease surrounding thoughts of one’s own death. If one could, as some suggest, simply and completely “live in the moment,” a person would have much less problem letting go of the habits and joys of life. A wonderful concept. I am not able to do it. I believe the part that is a real “fear” comes from not knowing what’s next. The fear of the unknown. We do not know what happens after we die because no one has come back to tell us about it in an extensive manner. There have been reported
after-death experiences, but those are short glimpses, not the “complete story.” I would, however, suggest that what is assumed about what happens after we die can be slotted into four broad categories:
makes you happy and fulfilled is in abundance, both externally and internally. I have, however, seen enough science fiction movies about utopia to suspect that there is always a “catch” to being in utopia.
• We are in Hell! It could be fire and brimstone and the devil playing a fiddle. It could be our own personal version of hell with our worst fears and nightmares from life playing over and over like a broken record. • We exist in heaven or a utopia. There is no pain or emotional turmoil. Whatever
Things are different. We, or whatever we have transformed into, are simply different and the world around us is different. It is not necessarily better or worse,
just different. On the assumption that there is not a continuation of the conscious thought process from one “life” to the next, then it is a fresh slate. If your consciousness does not reach back, then the fear of this unknown future is illogical. The mind of today and the mind of the future never meet. • There is nothing. We are simply a physical body and the body ceases to function. We die and our existence is complete on every possible level. Why fear it if there is nothing to feel? Considering the above analysis, what is it we are now looking at in terms of potential outcomes of death? If we have four potential outcomes and three of them are not negative ones, then you are batting .750. If a quarterback in football connects on 75 per cent of his passes, he is doing well. If a batter in professional baseball hit .750, he would be a superstar. Perhaps the advantage of being older and having more time on your hands is that you can work on coming to terms with death and meet it with curiosity, rather than fear. That is how I am trying to approach what comes with death. Barry Waitt is a Whitehorsebased writer.
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October 21, 2020
The Born-Again Crow
A sibling collaboration by Heather LeDuc
waandak Theatre’s fall production, There is Violence and There is Righteous Violence and There is Death or The Born-Again Crow, is a family affair. The play is written and directed by Caleigh Crow. Her brother, Colin Wolf, is artistic director and producer, and one of the actors. Crow and Wolf are Métis, born and raised in Moh’kins’tsis (Calgary). Wolf moved to Whitehorse last year to work as artistic director for Gwaandak Theatre. When Wolf was still in Alberta, the siblings founded a small theatre called Thumbs Up Good Work Theatre, who is partnering on the Yukon production of The Born Again Crow. Crow and Wolf are accustomed to working together, and juggling several roles. “That’s how we’re used to working, having to wear a lot of hats because we come from a really indie theatre where we don’t have the money to hire four designers and consultants and this and that – we have to figure it out on our own,” Wolf explains. “So it’s interesting that we only have to wear two hats [for this production] instead of four or five or six like sometimes in the past.” The two are taking a break from rehearsal when I speak with them. Crow tells me about the origins of The Born-Again Crow, which was inspired by a news story about a nine-year-old girl who lived in the Pacific Northwest and fed birds in her backyard. Eventually the crows started bringing her gifts, “little shiny bits and bobs” as Crow describes them. “I was really struck by this story,” Crow says. “It was right
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Colin Wolf plays the crow at Theatre in the Bush
around the time I was getting into birds and birdwatching so I was learning a lot about birds and bird behaviour and I didn’t know that this was a thing that could happen.” From there, Crow started wondering how she could take the story and “make it kind of spooky and scary – I love genres like sci-fi and horror and fantasy.” “So I followed this story as I was writing it, incorporating my own ideas about transformation, change, finding your place in the
world, being a misfit, [and] not understanding yourself,” Crow says. “And then my work usually has some sort of comment on what it’s like to be a worker, what it’s like to be a marginalized person and what it means to be on the bottom rung of capitalism.” The latter theme – the plight of the worker – has been experienced in real life by the cast due to Covid-related concessions. The actors are required to wear masks during rehearsal and performance, and so the play was
tweaked to be set during Covid. A few lines were added. This has taken a toll on the performers. “It’s added a lot of pressure and it’s exacerbated a lot of what Caleigh’s talked about already about being at the bottom rung of the working class realm,” Wolf says. “ A handful of lines about Covid have added so much pressure and really raised the stakes there.” Two members of the cast, Meredith Pritchard, who plays Beth (the young woman who be-
friends the birds), and Wolf, who plays the crow, performed a scene from the show at Theatre in the Bush. It was an opportunity for Pritchard and Wolf to perform outside, unmasked. The cast is rounded out with local performer Elaine Schiman as Beth’s mom, and Alberta actor Andrés Moreno, who plays four roles. Covid has also required some experimentation in how the play is presented. It’s being offered as two episodes over the last two weekends in October, so that the audience is only in the Old Fire Hall for half an hour. Wolf says they will livestream the show if possible, or present a digital version. This means that people can attend one episode live and watch the other at home if they like. This will also allow folks from across the country to see the show. In spite of the many challenges, Crow and Wolf are happy to be working together, as once Covid hit, they weren’t sure the production would happen. “We’re super grateful to be able to gather in one place and work on this, not exactly in the way we used to, but the things that are awesome about the process of live theatre and the presentation of live theatre are still preserved,” Crow says. “There are just certain accommodations we have to make but we’re more than happy to do it for the cause.” Tickets for The Born-Again Crow are available from yukontickets.com. There will also be performances in Dawson November 4 and 6.
Heather LeDuc is a Whitehorsebased writer.
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October 21, 2020
Staycation, Yukon-style 2020 is the time to explore your own backyard by Barry Waitt
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Quiet Along Front Street in July 2020
t’s been more than four years since I moved to Whitehorse, but I had not made it to Dawson City yet. Even though my former colleague at the City of New Westminster had worked several summers at Diamond Tooth Gerties and had insisted, you have to go to Dawson City, I had not gotten around to making the trip. The main reason was that I have arthritis and sitting in a car for that many hours is usually not a pleasant experience. But, much to my surprise, during my trip to New Mexico in February I found that I was able to drive long distances with tolerable discomfort. Really though, it was COVID-19 and the timing of the lifting of the restrictions that brought my daughter Rebecca and I together to go to Dawson. She was laid off when COVID-19 hit the entertainment industry hard in Vancouver.
Then, in July, the government lifted the requirement for B.C. residents to quarantine for 14 days upon entering the Yukon. As we thought about what we could do during her visit, Dawson City seemed like the logical destination for a couple of nights. As it had been the whole summer of 2020, the weather forecast was mixed to poor. We headed out early with a truck full of snacks for the trip. Loading up with snacks turned out to be a good thing as we ended up not stopping along the way for lunch. I had been told it took six hours to drive to Dawson City. Even though we made limited stops to stretch our legs, the trip took seven-anda-half hours. On the way up, we encountered: Rain the entire distance, except a 15-minute respite. Five delays for road construc-
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tion, three of which included being guided by a pilot car, with one Oct 21.indd 1 10/15/2020 12:40:57 PM of those taking us through a foot of mud. I later thought there is no way a motorcycle, or even a smart The Dancer, The Prospector, car would have made it through. The Barmaid, The Angler More potholes than I had seen & The Hunter. in my life. Even though it rained the whole Beautifully refurbished in way I enjoyed the trip up, partly the style of ‘The 1898 due to listening to podcasts RebKlondike Gold Rush Era’. ecca had picked out, which both educated and entertained me. We quite enjoyed Dawson City for the short time we were there. Quaint, historic buildings, a lovely Starting At walk on the dike along the river, .98 $ friendly folk and, most important for me, all the meals were good. +GST A charming and unique little city. Our first stop was the Visitor Information Centre to ask about hiking in Tombstone Territorial Park. OFF-SALES open 9:00 AM - 11:00 PM The answer to my question about Skip the line-up, Order By Phone & Pick Up! 110 Wood Street, Whitehorse • 667-2641 cont’d on page 10 ...
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October 21, 2020
October 21, 2020
The moose’s trail through the old settling pond PHOTO: Nicole Favron
Making a mark in the art world
Dawson artist wins BMO 1st Art! Competition by Heather LeDuc
ast winter, on a placer mine outside of Dawson City, Nicole Favron set out to shovel a path through snow three feet deep, paralleling the tracks of a moose. She shovelled for two days, in weather that dropped to 40 below, documenting her effort with a short video. The entire process became an art piece called 5.5 hours of shovelling so I can walk in the path of a moose, which Favron made as part of a class in four-dimensional art at the Yukon School of Visual Arts (SOVA). Favron’s ephemeral, perform-
ance-based work is now being recognized by the BMO Financial Group, which announced the Dawson artist as the Yukon winner of the 2020 BMO 1st Art! Competition. The annual competition celebrates outstanding achievement by undergraduate artists from all Canadian provinces and territories. The award includes a $7,500 cash prize for Favron and other regional winners. Favron’s recognition for a performance piece is especially impressive as, prior to taking the class in four-dimensional art, she
was accustomed to creating in more traditional two-dimensional formats. “I loved the performance unit we did, it was really eye-opening,” Favron says. “This is just the first year of art school that I’ve done and going into it, all the art I ever created was two-dimensional, just drawing and painting, which is totally fine. But having these other facets of art opened to me was really interesting. I like the performance and how it isn’t super permanent, and open to interpretation.”
While researching her class project, Favron found inspiration in a British artist named Simon Beck, whose “snow art” involves snowshoeing intricate, football field-sized patterns in the snow. A former runner with an orienteering background, Beck plots his designs on a computer before executing them in the snow. Knowing that she also wanted to work with snow, Favron walked around her family’s placer mine and eventually found her inspiration in some moose tracks travelling through an old settling pond. While she considered creating a pattern, for practical reasons she chose to clear the way with a shovel rather than trying to walk through three feet of snow. Compared to Beck’s careful planning, Favron’s approach relied more on chance, on the randomness of a moose passing through the placer mine site. The distance Favron shovelled depended on the size of the settling pond; the mine foreman figured her path was about one-and-a-half kilometres long, though the artist thinks it was somewhat less. Whatever the distance, 5.5 hours of shovelling so I can walk in the path of a moose is tied to Dawson as a place. It’s very site-specific, from the frigid winter temperatures to the placer mine setting. “That’s what made it special for me,” Favron says. ”It was such a unique opportunity in using the resources I had.” Even as Favron picked up the shovel and started digging, her purpose didn’t emerge until she finished her journey at the end of the settling pond. “I ended up finding more meaning with it once I was done with
it,” Favron explains. “Like with any project I’m doing, I’ll start without a lot of intent and then it kind of becomes clear at the end. Looking back on it, it was definitely about endurance; winters are hard up here. We’re always shovelling.” Favron’s work references the mental and physical toughness it takes for humans to make it through Yukon winters. She also acknowledges that wildlife move through the snow more effortlessly, without special footwear or tools. “The idea of an animal being able to walk easily through snow that is three feet deep is impressive. I wanted to translate my awe of this achievement by trying to create something impressive myself.” The video of Favron’s path, and the work of all the artists selected as winners of the BMO 1st Art! Competition, are being showcased in a virtual exhibition hosted by the Art Museum at the University of Toronto. For Favron, being recognized in a national art competition boosts her confidence in her art practice and encourages her to continue making art. “It’s quite the honour and I’m super excited. It’s a really big affirming thing knowing that my art is recognized and appreciated. It definitely makes me want to continue. It feels really good.” The BMO 1st Art! exhibit can be viewed at ArtMuseum.UToronto.ca from Sept. 15 to Oct. 16.
Heather LeDuc is a Whitehorsebased writer.
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The Yukon Prize for Visual Arts recognizes excellence in visual arts. Yukon artists can apply between January 1 and March 31, 2021. All visual arts media are eligible, including painting, carving, sculpture, ceramics, printmaking, electronic media, photography, textiles, glass, regalia, jewelry and drawing.
Sounds Recording Professionals The Sound Recording Program can provide up to $2,000 for a professional demo recording or up to $5,000 for a professional sound recording. Application deadline: 4:00 p.m. Monday, November 2 Find out more: yukon.ca/sound-recording 867-667-5400 firstname.lastname@example.org
The prize-winning artist will receive $20,000. Five other finalists will receive $1,000 each. A show of all six finalists’ work will be held at the Yukon Arts Centre.
How do I apply? Visit
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October 21, 2020
Staycation, Yukon-style ... continued from page 7
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PHOTOS: Barry Waitt whether there are usually more tourists here was an emphatic “way, way, way more tourists.” This meant no crowds or waiting in line at stores and restaurants. Good for us, but not so good for the local businesses. The only full day we had in Dawson City was spent out of Dawson, driving along the famed Dempster Highway and hiking in Tombstone. The road was rough, but at times I thought it was better than the Klondike Highway in terms of the size and number of potholes. This was maybe only because I knew where the highway went, and I was getting a feeling of ‘real remoteness.’ Getting out of the car at the visitor centre, it surprised me how much colder it was than an hour before. To add to the sense of adventure, the power went out during our short time in the centre. We hiked up to Goldensides, which is one of the easier hikes. Even though it was clouded over right until we were leaving the park, it was a beautiful hike with panoramic views above ‘the saddle.’ The high point of this hike was also the high point of the trip for seeing wildlife; a hoary marmot who didn’t mind us getting fairly close for pictures. The lack of wildlife was a disappointment
for Rebecca, who lives in the big city. I wanted to head directly back to Whitehorse from our motel the next day. However, the motel was located a little way from town and the convenience store / gas station next to the motel was closed, even though it was after 8 a.m. on a weekday. Interesting. The trip back was quite different from the one to Dawson City. The clouds from
the days before (a nod to meteorologists as the varying forecast for those three days was dead on) and the haze we experienced from fires in Siberia completely disappeared and it turned into the hottest day of the year so far. We didn’t have as many construction delays and it seemed like the road crews had fixed most of the potholes in the last two days! The trip back was punctuated by a lovely trek down to Five Finger Rapids, lunch along the river at the Coal Mine Campground and a refreshing swim in Braeburn Lake. We rolled into Whitehorse in less time than it took to get to Dawson! I am so glad I finally made it to Dawson City. Discovering more of Yukon during COVID in 2020.
Barry Waitt is a Whitehorsebased writer.
Panoramic view from the Saddle, Goldensides
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October 21, 2020
An interview with
PROFILES by Sam Hand What motivated you to get into this career? I experimented with video production during high school and found that I loved the process. From writing through to production, filmmaking includes a lot of my favorite activities. It quickly became a major creative outlet for me. It is also endlessly challenging and requires focus, attention to detail and a lot of creativity. I really enjoy those challenges. Was there someone who got you excited about this path? I grew up with a dad who loved cameras. I was exposed to, and interested in, photos and film. I am inspired by most filmmakers that I meet, but I was particularly inspired to return to the Yukon after completing my undergrad to discover the community of Yukon filmmakers who are making films here. I got my first film job in the Yukon in 2009 and have been forever grateful for all the amazing support there is for Yukon filmmakers. It’s inspiring to see the work coming out of the North. Was there a class in secondary school that helped you become
Midnight Light Media Full name: Naomi Mark Age: 32 Trade: Film and video production, producer/director [Skills Canada Yukon alumni]
more proﬁcient at the work you do now? I didn’t take any specific classes, but I imagine a high school videography class would be a decent intro to filmmaking. Classes that encourage storytelling are good too. The best way to learn about filmmaking is to make a film with your friends or volunteer to help out on a film. I got my very first taste of filmmaking making Canadian history videos for my 9th grade social studies class. There are so many different careers in filmmaking that the best way to explore the opportunities is by actually making films. What was it like to go to postsecondary school and work at the same time? I got a degree in communications followed by a certificate in directing and was in school fulltime for the most part. I did work as a videographer during one semester, which was challenging, but also gave me access to high-quality equipment, so I was able to make my own things on the side. People who end up working in film get there in a lot of different ways. Some enter the field right after high school by getting an entry-level job on a film and working their way up.
Others attend various post-secondary programs. Some programs focus on technical skills while others focus on theory. I value the education I received as I feel I ended up with a well-rounded background of experience to pursue the specific jobs I am interested in, including directing and producing. What is the best part of your career? I love how much my job varies from day to day, but the combination of creativity and adventure is my favorite aspect of what I do. I often get to travel for work and then I get to translate the experience of my travels on film to share with the world. It’s very rewarding. Second to the actual experience of making films is getting to sit in a theatre and show your work to an audience. It’s exhilarating, albeit nerve-wracking at times. What does a regular day look like for you in your job? It depends on what kind of project I am doing. My production company has a focus on creating our own documentary and fiction content, but we also serve corporate and non-profit clients, so it really depends on the day. I
Promo photo for feature documentary debut How To Bee 2019 PHOTO: GBP Creative write budgets, develop film and television content and scripts, direct documentary, fiction and commercial content, and also edit. We have lots of projects on the go and so my schedule varies greatly from day to day.
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the work that I do as so much of it is oriented towards sharing stories and ideas that have the power to impact people. In my documentary work, it’s my job to connect with people and experience things, places and people I might not otherwise. It enriches my life in so many ways. I love it.
If you met someone who was looking at getting a job in ﬁlmmaking, what piece of advice would you give them? My biggest piece of advice would be to start by making your own film with whatever resources you have to do so. You can make a film and edit it on your phone these days, it doesn’t have to be fancy to be a good film. If you like it, and want to pursue filmmaking, make sure you focus on learning the business side as well as the creative.
What is the most interesting project you have worked on? Recently, The Arctics, a short documentary that Marty O’Brien and I co-wrote, directed and produced for the 50th anniversary of the Arctic Winter Games. It made me fall in love with the circumpolar North in such a big way and took me to a country I’ve been wanting to go to since I was a teenager: Russia!
How has your career made your life better? I get a lot of satisfaction out of
Sam Hand is the Executive Director of Skills Canada, Yukon.
Every Community Project Unlimited northern potential.
PHOTO: Melissa Mark
BTS on How To Bee
PHOTO: GBP Creative
October 21, 2020
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ART SHOWS Until Sat Oct 31 Strangers from this Planet by Pam van Kampen Arts Underground A collection of works is made from photographs taken in the fall of 2018 in the eastern parts of Europe. Whitehorse Until Sat Oct 31 She Danced Her Way In &Other Work by Virginia Mitford Arts Underground Working with printmaking, dance, animation and drawing, the artwork of Virginia Mitford navigates discomfort, awkwardness and other emotionally-laden ideas with a focus on movement and the body. Whitehorse Until Fri Nov 27 Mapping Worlds by Shuvinai Ashoona Yukon Arts Centre A selection of pencil crayon and ink drawings created by the Inuk artist Shuvinai Ashoona over the past two decades. Whitehorse Until Sat Feb 27 Friends of the Yukon Archives Society Creating Community: A Look at Visual Arts in the Territory Arts Underground The collections at Yukon Archives, help tell that story by documenting and preserving the collections of the individuals and organizations that created this vital part of Yukon life.
Thursdays Joe Loutchen Fiddler On The Loose 7:00 PM Sundays CJUC 92.5 FM Shine Your LIght concert series 7:00 PM - 8:00 PM Live performances weekly hosted by TOOTS. Fri Oct 23 Selina Heyligers-Hare Hare Trio with Special Guest Brandon Haddow 8:30 PM Paddy’s Juke Joint Local musicians Selina Heyligers-Hare, Tara Martin & Willow Gamberg, featuring Brandon Haddow, classic rock music from across the ages. Mon Oct 26 Virtual Jam Series: Sing Along Play Along 7:00 PM Virtual Online An opportunity for jammers and musicians of all levels to play along with seasoned jam leaders; all from the comfort of their own homes. Registration online, email email@example.com for more info. Fri Oct 30 Soda Pony Halloween Spook-tacular 8:30 PM Paddy’s Juke Joint In order to attend this show you must order tickets for a group of 4-6 persons total. Tickets online. Sat Oct 31 Speed Control’s Halloween Bash of DOOM! 8:30 PM Paddy’s Juke Joint Costumes, rock n roll, and good times! Only 40 tickets, buy online. Sun Nov 1 Soulful Sundays: Sharon Minemoto Quartet 8:00 PM Yukon Arts Centre A swinging, sensitive pianist with a highly melodic style and a composer of some very hip original music. This performance is a screening - there will not be live performers on stage. Tickets only online.
GENERAL EVENTS Mondays GO The Surrounding Game 6:00 PM Starbucks Chilkoot Centre Simple Game Deep Strategy. Beginners & Visitors Welcome. For more information email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Tuesdays Common Threads 9:00 AM Christ Church Cathedral Chat, Coffee, Knit, Crochet, for more information call the Prayer Shawl Ministry at 393-8005
KIDS & FAMILIES
Wed Oct 21 Survival Skills for the First Responder 6:00 PM Yukon University A 1-day awareness program developed and delivered by a former ﬁrst responder in the Yukon. Register online. Thu Oct 22, 23 & 24 The Born Again Crow - Episode 1 8:00 PM Yukon Arts Centre An Episodic Theatre Production written and directed by Metis artist Caleigh Crow in partnership with Thumbs Up Good Work Theatre. Email ad@ gwaandaktheatre.ca for more info. Fri Oct 23 Games Night 6:00 PM Inclusion Yukon A fun evening of games and good company. For more info call 667-4606 Sat Oct 24 Fur Event 11:00 AM Westmark Whitehorse Email Brian for more infoÂ email@example.com. Sat Oct 24 Company of the White Wolf Fall Territorial 2020 12:30 PM Canada Games Centre Seasonal competition for the Company of the White Wolf. Public welcome under restrictions related to the Covid-19 Sun Oct 25 Babiche Bag Workshop with Suzan Marie 9:00 AM Kwanlin Dun Cultural Centre Participants will learn the techniques and processes of creating their own babiche bag! Register online or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Sun Oct 25 Copper Jewelry Workshop with Dennis Shorty 9:45 AM Kwanlin Dun Cultural Centre Learn how to make a piece of copper jewelry! Register online or email email@example.com. Mon Oct 26 The Gathering Bible Study 6:00 PM Christ Church Cathedral For more information call 668-5530 Tue Oct 27 Trivia Tuesday 7:00 PM Polarity Brewing No reservations; we’re on a ﬁrst come ﬁrst served basis with social distancing in place. Hint: Study up on world leaders Thu Oct 29 University Tour 2020 Yukon University up email jﬁngland@cafn.ca Thu Oct 29, 30 & 31 The Born Again Crow - Episode 2 8:00 PM Yukon Arts Centre An Episodic Theatre Production written and directed by Metis artist Caleigh Crow in partnership with Thumbs Up Good Work Theatre. Email ad@ gwaandaktheatre.ca for more info. Fri Oct 30 Halloween & Bowling 7:00 PM Northern Lights Bowling An 80s-themed bowling night. An 80s-themed bowling night. Email firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. Sun Nov 1 Life Drawing Drop-in 7:00 PM Arts Underground Life Drawing is every ﬁrst Sunday of the Month and is non-instructional. Andew Sharp is the host. A live model will pose each session. Cost is $5/hour to help pay for the model. Mon Nov 2 Available Light Cinema: I Am Greta 5:30 & 8:15 PM Yukon Arts Centre The story of teenage climate activist Greta Thunberg is told through compelling, never-before-seen footage in this intimate documentary. Tickets only online.
Daily Yukon Literacy Coalition Book Drive 8:00 AM Horwood’s Mall We are having a book drive to assist with our programs, drop books off at the Pioneer Hotel, or Horwoods Mall. Mondays Outdoor Activity Mondays 10:00 AM Pioneer Hotel Free, drop-in, everyone welcome activities for the whole family. Different activities every week! Take-home arts and crafts! Free books, snacks and drinks! Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays LAB Drop-In 12:00 AM Heart Of Riverdale For grades 8+, make beats, write, eat food. Mondays & Fridays Preschool Dropin Gymnastics 10:00 AM Polarettes Gymnastic Club Silly songs and preschool free play, call 668-4794 for more information Tuesdays Free Super Smash Bros. 5:00 PM Titan Gaming Cafe All skill levels welcome! Please bring your own controller, and if you have a Nintendo Switch and/or Gamecube controller adapter please bring them so that we can have multiple setups. Thursdays Kill Team Thursdays 5:00 PM Titan Gaming Cafe 668-5750 Units can be drawn from both the core book, elites book, Kill team annual and white dwarf. Saturdays Family Drop In 2:45 PM Polarettes Gymnastic Club Best suited for athletes 12 and under, but all ages are welcome. Must be accompanied by an adult. call 668-4794 for more info. Saturdays Pokemon Saturdays 12:00 PM Titan Gaming Cafe Call 668-5750 for more info. Fridays Girls Club 7:30 PM Bethany Church Call 668-4877 for more information. Fridays Standard Format - Magic: The Gathering 6:00 PM Titan Gaming Cafe Legal sets = Ixalan, Rivals of Ixalan, Dominaria, Core Set 2019, Guilds of Ravnica, Ravnica Allegiance.Banned Cards = Rampaging Ferocidon Tue Oct 27 Facepainting Workshop for Halloween 4:00 PM Les Essentielles Learn how to face paint, all materials provided. To register email projects@ lesessentielles.ca, or call 668-2636. Wed Oct 28 Facepainting Workshop for Halloween 6:00 PM Les Essentielles Learn how to face paint, all materials provided. To register email projects@ lesessentielles.ca, or call 668-2636.
MEETINGS & WORKSHOPS Tuesdays Foundations Program 2:00 PM Coast High Country Inn Learn valuable skills to live your best life. No registration required, free, *ﬁrst come ﬁrst served. For more information call MWSU at 456-3838. Wednesdays Yukon Toastmasters Clubs - Northern Voices 7:00 AM Sport Yukon Improve your public speaking skills. Guests are welcomed with advanced notice. Call 689-6363 or email email@example.com for more info.
Thursdays Yukon Toastmasters Clubs - Sundogs Toastmasters Club 12:00 PM Sport Yukon Learn the skills, practice the speaking, receive the feedback to improve your public speaking, communication and leadership skills. Guests are welcomed with advanced notice. Call 689-6363 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Wed Oct 21 Golden Horn School Council’s AGM 6:30 PM Golden Horn Elementary Thu Oct 22 Tagish Habitat Protection Act Community Engagement Sessions at the Community Centre 5:30 PM Best Western Gold Rush Inn Users of the Tagish River learn about the recommended management plan and provide feedback on how to protect this culturally and ecologically signiﬁcant area. RSVP to TagishRiverHPA@gov.yk.ca Thu Oct 22 Legion General Meetings 7:00 PM Whitehorse Legion Branch 254 667-2802 Sat Oct 24 Wilderness Advanced First Aid 8:00 AM Yukon Transportation Museum 40 hour course is essential for guides and back country enthusiasts alike. No medical background is required. Register online. Sat Oct 24 Yukon Amateur Radio Association: Coffee Discussion Group 9:00 AM A&W Restaurant Casual event. Hams from outside the Yukon and those are interested are welcome Tue Oct 27 S3 - Social Sector Summit 9:00 AM Kwanlin Dun Cultural Centre One-day conference to explore the context, capacity and opportunities for Yukon’s social sector. Register online. Thu Oct 29 Inclusion Yukon Halloween AGM 5:00 PM Inclusion Yukon Fun activities and treats, then at 6 pm we’ll get into the AGM agenda including our ED report, ﬁnancial report, and general board election. After that a board meeting will follow. Call 667-4606 for more info. 667-4606 Fri Oct 30 Toastmasters Open House 12:00 PM Canada Games Centre Sat Oct 31 Yukon Amateur Radio Association: Coffee Discussion Group 9:00 AM A&W Restaurant Casual event. Hams from outside the Yukon and those are interested are welcome Mon Nov 2 Yukon Amateur Radio Association: Meeting 7:00 PM Emergency Measures Organisation BDG Prospective hams are welcome. Tue Nov 3 Executive Meeting 5:15 PM Sport Yukon We produce many newsletters a year, plan and lead river trips, organize the annual whitewater rodeo, and are the Yukon’s sport governing body for ﬂatwater and slalom racing. Wed Nov 4 Contagious Mountain Bike Club AGM 8:00 PM Mount McIntyre Recreation Centre In addition to some returning board members, we are looking for new volunteers! We will also be LIVE streaming the AGM. Email info@ cmbcyukon.ca for more info.
ONLINE EVENTS Mondays & Thursdays Online: Grounding Pilates Flow - Level 2 Original Pilates matwork to ﬁnd ﬂuidity, strength, and control so you can feel
grounded and refreshed at the end of your day. Register online. https://app. acuityscheduling.com/schedule.php?ow ner=18778401&fbclid=IwAR3vqdXTdhay 00kV3Tdn2FuQ-e06sTuRuFUkTp7fHp_ TmXQwLUdCu2_kSTQ Tuesdays & Thursdays Living Life to the Full Learn how to stop the cycle. Sleep better, feel happier, have more energy, gain conﬁdence, get out more, enjoy better relationships, help others Call 668-6249 or email Bhill@yukon.cmha. ca to register and get zoom link https:// www.eventbrite.ca/e/living-life-to-the-fulltickets-60287465432?aff=ebdssbdests earch Wednesdays Online: Beginner Meditation with Ruth Lera Suitable for beginners and for people with some experience with meditation, in this 6-week course participants will be introduced to the practice of sitting meditation. email to email@example.com to be sent the ZOOM link to attend. Thursdays Online: Polar Group Email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. Wednesdays & Thursdays Online: Rise and Thrive Matwork A moderately challenging and progressive class, with the exercises being layered and with modiﬁcations being offered, suiting a variety of experience levels. Register online. https://app.acuityscheduling.com/ schedule.php?owner=18778401&fbcli d=IwAR3vqdXTdhay00kV3Tdn2FuQe06sTuRuFUkTp7fHp_TmXQwLUdCu2_ kSTQ Oct 22, 23, 24, 25 Little Volcano by Veda Hille Pianist and songwriter Veda Hille combines music and storytelling in an intensely personal performance. Contact the box ofﬁce for more details. http://www.thecultch.com email@example.com 604251-1363 Wed Oct 21 Visual Arts Industry Series: DIY Marketing For more information call 332-6543 or email Virginie.Hamel@ gov.yk.ca https://www.facebook.com/ YukonUniversityTeslin Sat Oct 24 A Virtual Gathering featuring Michele Genest, author of The Boreal Gourmet Presentation and Q & A by Michele Genest, with a video presentation from TEMBO (Tanzania) and Learning in Longido. Register online. Mon Oct 26 Virtual Jam Series: Sing Along Play Along An opportunity for jammers and musicians of all levels to play along with seasoned jam leaders; all from the comfort of their own homes. Registration online, email wittheatreyt@ gmail.com for more info. http://www. wittheatre.ca Tue Oct 27 Yukon Theatre for Young People Society AGM https://www. eventbrite.ca/e/ytyp-society-agmtickets-123071110003 Thu Oct 29 Indigenous Book Club: Moccasin Square Gardens by Richard Van Camp Participants to read works by Indigenous authors and then come together over food to discuss themes and ideas. Email YPLevents@gov.yk.ca for Zoom link, call 667-5239 for more info. Sat Oct 31 Workshop: Bob Ross Online Painting Party An evening of painting landscapes using a combination of her own techniques and ones similar to Bob’s. Your registration fee comes complete with a goody bag of art supplies to use during the class. Register online or call 667-4080 for more info.
Your Healthy Smile, Makes Us Smile. We love what we do and have been providing Yukoners professional care for decades! We offer general dentistry, cosmetic services, preventive services, dental implants, children’s services and orthodontics.
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT TODAY 867-668-3152 3089 3 d Ave, Whitehorse, YT Y1A 5B3 / Monday-Friday: 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM We offer direct billing to insurance, accept NIHB & payment plans through dentassure.
October 21, 2020
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October 21, 2020
Seasonal Recipes with Sydney Keddy
Tumeric and chili turkey meatballs with coconut milk
o searing, no baking - these spiced turkey meatballs are poached in coconut milk seasoned with fresh ginger and garlic. If youâ€™ve got some thick rice noodles in your cupboard this meal comes together in less than 20 minutes. Add even more colour to this simple meal by throwing some broccoli ďŹ‚orets, frozen peas, or any other vegetable into the coconut milk alongside the meatballs. Serves 2 INGREDIENTS â?‘ Drizzle of vegetable oil â?‘ 1 tablespoon grated fresh ginger â?‘ 3 garlic cloves, ďŹ nely chopped â?‘ 1 onion, ďŹ nely chopped
The ground turmeric turns these meatballs a lovely orange colour!
â?‘ 1 can coconut milk â?‘ 1 tablespoon sugar â?‘.5kg ground turkey
PHOTOS: Sydney Keddy
â?‘ 11/2 teaspoons ground turmeric
Simmer in coconut milk
â?‘ 1/2 teaspoons red chili ďŹ‚akes â?‘ Salt, to taste â?‘ Rice, or noodles to serve â?‘ Sliced green onions, to garnish
contâ€™d on page 15 ...
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Turmeric and chili turkey meatballs with cocnut milk ... cont’d
202 Chinese Restaurant
OPEN FOR TAKE OUT SERVICE 10% Off Take-out orders over $55
Heat the vegetable oil over medium high heat until simmering, add the ginger, garlic and onion and cook until fragrant - about 4 minutes. Add the coconut milk and sugar and let come to a simmer while you mix the meatballs.
206 Jarvis St (inside the 202 Hotel)
2 turmeric, chili ﬂakes and salt
In a bowl mix together turkey,
Serve with rice noodles
until all the ingredients are evenly incorporated. Using a spoon drop meatball sized balls of turkey (about 1 heaping tablespoon is a nice size) and let simmer in the coconut milk for 15 minutes. Leave the pot uncovered so that the liquid thickens and reduces. Serve with rice or noodles topped with slieced green onions (or mint, or cilantro, or basil - whatever you have!)
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Tumeric and chili meatballs with coconut milk
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Sydney Oland is a recipe developer who lives in Whitehorse. Her work can be found in The Boston Globe, Seriouseats.com as well as other publications.
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Cocktails with Latitude with Jennifer Tyldesley
Spookily-delicious Halloween cocktails F
or October, I give you some Halloween-inspired cocktails, including a grown-up pumpkin spice smoothie, a blood-red warming toddy and a couple of drinks that put your extra trickor-treats to good use. Boo!
Coffee Crisptini Last year, I was inspired to use some of the proliferation of Halloween candy for cocktails, because why not? It’s fun to infuse spirits and I often infuse vodka with locally harvested fruit, such as sour cherries and lowbush cran-
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October 21, 2020
berries. However, this is a different take, using my favourite of the Halloween minis, one that the kiddos often don’t like—Coffee Crisp! Ingredients • 2 oz Coffee Crisp-infused vodka* • 1 oz espresso, cooled
• 1/2 oz Kahlua • 1/4 oz simple syrup (see recipe below) • 1 egg white (may be omitted) • 6 drops Free Pour Jenny’s Coffee-Pecan Bitters • Crushed Coffee Crisp Instructions Add all of the liquid ingredients to a cocktail shaker with NO ICE. Dry shake. This emulsifies the egg white. If not using egg white, skip this step. Add some ice, and shake again. Strain the drink into a chilled cocktail glass, and garnish with crushed Coffee Crisp. *Make Infused Vodka: Infuse 8 oz vodka with one crushed mini Coffee Crisp bar, stir and rest for 2 to 3 hours. Strain through coffee filter into a clean jar.
Simple Syrup Ingredients
Just think of the FINE COCKTAILS you can create with the
• 1 cup sugar • 1 cup water
Coffee Crisptini STOP IN at 2157-2nd Avenue, Unit C
PHOTOS: Jennifer Tyldesley
Instructions Place ingredients in a small saucepan; heat over medium heat, stirring occasionally, just until the mixture comes to a simmer. Stir until the sugar is completely dissolved. Remove from heat and let the syrup cool completely. Pour syrup into a clean jar, label, and store in the refrigerator. Syrup will keep for up to 2 weeks. cont’d on page 17 ...
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October 21, 2020
Spookily-delicious Halloween cocktails ... cont’d Strain into a glass or mug filled with ice. Garnish as desired with your favourite Halloween treats.
Cranberry Toddy This season was a great one for lowbush cranberries, even if it wasn’t a great year for many other things. To me, cranberries signal the arrival of fall. They’re one of my absolute favourite ingredients as we roll into the colder months. With its deep red hue, this cocktail looks very much like autumn. Ingredients • 2 oz rum • 2 oz unsweetened cranberry juice • 2 tsp birch syrup • 6 drops Free Pour Jenny’s Cranberry Bitters • 6 oz boiling water • Several lowbush cranberries Instructions Combine liquid ingredients in a mug, stirring to dissolve sugar. Garnish with lowbush cranberries.
The Archangel Russian Fright
Spiked Pumpkin Spice Smoothie
Here is one for the grown-ups. Skip the drive-through and try this homemade pumpkin spice smoothie instead! Spiked with rum for the adults and perfect for the kids if you leave the booze out. It is delicious. I love to make this with the Silk Road Spice merchant’s Chai Spice blend. If you don’t have it, you can substitute pumpkin pie spice in a pinch.
Would The Dude approve of this Halloween-y riff on a White Russian, his favourite drink? I think not. Don a bathrobe, put your feet up and enjoy this one. Careful man, there’s a beverage here! Ingredients • 1 1/2 oz white rum • 3/4 oz Kahlua • 3/4 oz Baileys Pumpkin Spice • 1 1/4 oz fat-free creamer • 1 dropper full Free Pour Jenny’s Solstice Bitters • Mini Halloween candy
Ingredients • 1/4 cup pumpkin purée (not pumpkin pie filling) • 1/2 frozen banana • 1 tbsp maple syrup • 1/2 tsp Silk Road Chai Spice blend • 1 cup unsweetened vanilla oat milk • 2 oz rum (Havana Club 7-year
Instructions Add liquid ingredients to a shaker filled with ice. Shake until chilled and frothy.
le 1 1 : 0 0 A M - 8: 00 P M Availab d o o F S A WEEK
is great here). May be omitted for alcohol-free version • 10 drops Free Pour Jenny’s Solstice Bitters Instructions Place all ingredients in a blender and purée until smooth. Pour into a tall glass and serve with a straw. *A few notes on alcohol consumption: these cocktails are strong and they should be consumed in moderation. One serving of spirits is 1 1/2 oz. A good rule of thumb is to have a glass of water for every alcoholic beverage. Cheers! Jennifer Tyldesley is the cocktail-wizard behind Free Pour Jenny’s locally-crafted bitters.
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October 21, 2020
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October 21, 2020
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Mike Douglas (left) and writer Paul Rath holding the twice-caught fish PHOTO: submitted by Paul Rath
The twicecaught fish
Two men, one pike, same day by Paul Rath
ukon anglers are familiar with the toothy and voracious Northern pike that frequent the cold waters of our outdoor playground. This is a story about an Ontario Northern pike that was caught twice on the same day by two different anglers. As a kid, I fished pike with my father. We called them “jackfish.” When my brother-in-law, Mike Douglas, invited me to a weeklong fishing tournament on the Key River in northern Ontario, I jumped at the chance. Although it had been decades since I had a jackfish on the line, I was confident that my experience with these fish would serve me well. The Key River empties into lake Huron. The spot where we fished looked like something straight out of a Group of Seven painting, the little rocky
islands dotted with windblown trees. Mike has been organizing the annual fishing trip for more than 30 years. It’s open only to friends and family. There is a trophy for the largest fish, with an engraved nameplate featuring the name of the winner and the weight of the winning fish. There is aso a cash prize for the biggest fish caught during the week, and one for the biggest fish each day. On the day in question, I caught a small pike. It wasn’t large by any means, but it also wasn’t a hammer handle which, in local parlance, refers to a small pike that resembles a claw hammer handle. It was nothing worth bragging about, but I kept it. It would be eaten the next day for our shore lunch. I ran a ¼-inch diameter nylon rope through its mouth and gills, tied it to the boat and let it swim beside us. We fished on. Mike caught a pike, which was bigger than mine. My job as ‘not the Captain’ was to do all jobs assigned by the Captain. One of these was to net the fish. I netted Mike’s fish and turned to untie the stringer. Just as I undid the rope, Mike’s fish worked its way out of the net and was thrashing around beside me, treble hook still attached. Distracted, I focused on the new fish and removed the hook. When I looked for the rope stringer, I realized it was gone and so was my fish. I felt bad, not just about losing the fish, but about causing the fish some considerable inconvenience with four feet of rope in its mouth.
We had lunch and fished some more. I scanned the water for the pencil-thin yellow rope, but did not see it anywhere. After lunch we fished our way back to the lodge. I mentioned to Mike that I felt guilty about the fish and we both scanned the water around us for the rope. We entered a large shallow area about a kilometre from the lodge. I told Mike I wanted to look in this shallow area. “You’re the one driving,” he said. It wasn’t long before I spotted some yellow rope on the top of the water. I maneuvered over to the rope, which Mike lifted out of the water, with my fish still attached. He gave out a cheer and we laughed. He then claimed the fish as his own. There was much discussion about whose fish it actually was. The fish was not a contender for fish of the day, or trophy fish, so it was a moot point, but we had differing opinions on who the fish belonged to. What if it had been the trophy fish? Whose name would have been engraved on the trophy? You would need a Philadelphia lawyer to untangle that legal knot. Fortunately, we did not have to decide that question, but now each has the story of the twice-caught fish to tell. That’s better than a trophy. Paul Rath is a freelance writer who lives on the Haines Highway where the mountains are many and the people are few.
Activities include videos featuring Dr. Brené Brown, selfreflection and interactive exercises, group coaching and facilitated conversations to practice the concepts in how to show up, be seen and live braver lives. Fee also includes a Daring Greatly Workbook and a 60-minute one-on-one coaching session with Maureen. Bring a friend, and save $50 off the fee for each of you. For more information: raventree.ca/the-daring-way To reserve your seat, email Maureen at email@example.com or call 867.336.2014. TO RECEIVE A MONTHLY NEWSLETTER, LEARN MORE ABOUT THESE PROGRAMS OR TO REGISTER:
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Call: 867-336-2014
October 21, 2020
Musicians in Isolation with Manus Hopkins
“It feels like there’s just a hole in my chest.”
Jeremy Parkins, one half of the Whitehorse-based hip-hop duo, Local Boy
Producer Jeremy Parkin has been hard at work on new music in the wake of cancelled performances
t can be difficult to stay productive as a musician without shows to look forward to, according to Whitehorse and Toronto-based producer Jeremy Parkin. The energy performers get from performing and feeding off a crowd goes a long way to stoke the fires of their creativity, and can’t quite be replicated by anything else. Parkin is in the same situation as musicians everywhere; every show he was looking forward to this summer has been cancelled or is likely to be. “I feel like there’s just a hole in my chest,” he said. “It’s such a deficit in my life. Not having that source of inspiration has been pretty hard.” Parkin is one half of Whitehorse hip-hop duo Local Boy, along with his close friend and long-time collaborator Kelvin Smoler. Local Boy have made a name for themselves in and around the Yukon these past few years, appearing regularly at the Heart of Riverdale’s Vinyl Therapy events and other local shows, and they’ve also performed at festivals like Atlin Arts and Music Festival and showcases
like BreakOut West in the past. The duo also had a song, ‘Eyes,’ featured in last year’s Beneath the Broadcast video project by Big Boat Records and Something Shows. Parkin and Smoler were planning a packed gigging season this
summer, but just around the time they were waiting to hear back from some festivals and applying to some more, the cancellations and postponements began. “My plans have always been solidified for what I’m gonna do during the summer around May,” said
PHOTO: Maggie Brook Parkin, adding that these last few weeks would have been his time to finalize plans and signing on for more performances. Because he’s not able to plan shows right now, and doesn’t need to spend the time preparing for them, Parkin has found extra time
to work on recording and mixing music. He’s recently produced and mixed singles in collaboration with rapper Germain Carter and hip-hop duo Dem Rosé Boys, and is working on tracks with artists Scotti and NRMN, whom he met in Toronto. Parkin has also been putting much more time into Local Boy’s debut album than he thought he’d be able to. Some of the material listeners will hear on Local Boy’s album goes all the way back to the group’s inception in 2016, but because of this unexpected extra time for creativity, there will also be lots of new elements the artists hadn’t necessarily planned on including. Parkin and Smoler have been meeting for a few sessions a week, just as they would if they were rehearsing for shows, but right now it’s all about writing, recording and producing. Parkin also mentioned he and Smoler are using this time to refine and improve everything from the production to the lyrics, so while these times can be stressful and frustrating, there is a bright side, in that Local Boy’s work will turn out stronger for the extra time spent working on it. It has been a challenge for Parkin to stay productive without being able to see the payoff of his work at live concerts, but he is confident fans who are missing live shows will be happy to hear new music from the artists they follow. As for when he’ll be performing again, that’s dependent on a number of things. Parkin says he doesn’t see his gigging life going back to “normal” until a COVID-19 vaccine has been developed and distributed, but hopes smaller, distanced shows can be a possibility before then. “I think everything will kind of start off really at a ground-level,” he said. “It’s not like the world is ever gonna be exactly the same after this.” Manus Hopkins is a Whitehorseand Toronto-based journalism student, musician and lover of heavy metal and cats.
October 21, 2020
Klondike Institute of Art and Culture Dawson City, YT
Until December 10 , 2020
October 20 ADVANCED LASER CUTTING: ETCHING GLASSES 6 - 8:30pm ……………………….. KIDS TOYS WOODWORKING 6 - 8:30pm ……………………….. October 22 NORTHLIGHT BEER O’CLOCK! 4 - 6pm ……………………….. October 26 LEVERAGING VIRTUAL REALITY: DAY 4 6 - 8pm ……………………….. HARDWOOD MAGNETIC KNIFE RACKS 6 - 9pm ……………………….. WELDING 101 6 - 9pm ……………………….. October 27 NEW MEMBER ORIENTATION 5 - 6pm ……………………….. WOODSHOP ORIENTATION 6:30 - 8:30pm ……………………….. October 29 REPAIR CAFE: PUBLIC EVENT! 6 - 9pm ……………………….. Open Hours: Wed-Sun 1pm-9pm
Is there someone you wish to thank?
October 2 - 31 Pam van Kampen Strangers from This Planet
Receptions: Thursday, October 8th
Virginia Mitford She Danced Her Way In & Other Work Friends of the Yukon Archives Society Creating Community: A Look at Visual Arts in the Territory
Professional Development for Artists
5-7pm & Your gratitude really needs to be shared! Email: email@example.com
Artist in the School has created a series of training videos and downloadable tip sheets to help artists make the most of their time in the classroom:
NorthLight Innovation Building 2180 2nd Ave
Gucci is very energetic and playful, and good with most dogs. She loves to run or to go on long walks, she would be great at skijoring, and bikejoring. Gucci needs basic training. She would need an active family. For more info, or to make an appointment, please call Humane Society Yukon at 633-6019.
October 22 NORTHLIGHT BEER O’CLOCK! 4 - 6pm ……………………….. Weekly WELCOME WEDNESDAY NEW MEMBER ORIENTATION 11am ……………………….. Open Hours Mon- Fri 9am-5pm
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KENOJUAK ASHEVAK - LIFE AND LEGACY -
Friday, October 9th, 7 - 10pm Tel: (867) 993-5005 Fax: (867) 993-5838 Website: www.kiac.ca
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Workshops Bob Ross Painting Party with Maya Rosenberg Online Oct. 31 | 5 - 7pm
Come take a shelter dog for a walk today!
Shelter Hours: Tuesdays - Fridays 12pm-6pm Saturdays - 10am-6pm
Yukon Art Society Members get 10% off workshops and early bird registration! artsunderground.ca/join
Boys Club Boys&&Girls Girls Club Yukon ofofYukon Youth Drop-In Centre
Recreational program for teen-years youth Tuesday-Saturday 3pm-9pm Oﬀ-Site Programming For:12-18 years of age Contact the BGCY at 393-2824 ext203 firstname.lastname@example.org for more information
AllStars After School Program:
An aﬀordable, quality after school program When: Monday to Friday 3-5:00 pm following the school calendar. Who: Ages 6-11 Cost: Tuition fees as follows: $295 for full months email@example.com for info Location: Downtown/Takhini Elementary
Learning Tree Daycare
An aﬀordable, quality, licensed childcare program Monday to Friday 7:30am-5pm From: 18months-6 years of age Cost: Tuition fees as follows: Toddler: $850/month Preschool: $750/month Kindercare: $550/month Christine Greﬀ at 393-2824 ext 206 or firstname.lastname@example.org Location: Riverdale
126 Tlingit St, Whitehorse, YT Y1A 6J2 | Tel: 867 633 6019
e tarts in th Literacy s families. h home wit never too is d il h c r u Yo to old to o g youn r with. and read talk, sing t. h Try it tonig
22 We know how important good sleep is for your overall health and productivity.
Celebrating Yukoner Appreciation November 1-7 Receive 15%Off all CPAP machines + select accessories such as
October 21, 2020
Hello Everybody, We invite you to share your photos of Yukon wildlife. Email your high-resolution images with a description of what’s going on and what camera equipment you used to Editor@WhatsUpYukon.com
CPAP wipes, sanitizing units, white noise machines, CPAP pillows and more!
New Reduced Mask Pricing! Enter a Draw to Win a Lumin UVC Sanitizer or a Weighted Blanket with any purchase made through November! Remote payment and curbside pick up preferred | Call Us 867-667-7120 Loving our new location at: Unit 1 -151 Industrial Road, Whitehorse
WHATZZZZZUP?! Stand out from the rest Submitted by:
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Call our sales team at 867 667 2910 ext 2 or email email@example.com
Donald Graham notes. Taken in 2010 and pictured
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great-grand daughter Kendra Nieman, of
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October 21, 2020
POWERED BY THE WHITEHORSE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
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Double your entry when you Shop, Dine, Stay & Experience Local! during Yukoner Appreciation Week. FOR FULL EVENT DETAILS VISIT:
PARTICIPATING LOCATIONS Adult Temptations Advanced Mobile Auto Glass Air North, Yukon's Airline Alpine Bakery Angellina's Toy Boutique Anto Yukon Aroma Borealis Ashley HomeStore Bank of Montreal Beautiful You Laser, Hair & Esthetics Behind the Barn Best Western Gold Rush Inn bluEnvy boutique Canadian Tire Coast Mountain Sports Days Inn Whitehorse
Due North Maternity and Baby Earls Whitehorse Elements Hair Studio and Day Spa Focus on Travel Free Pour Jenny’s Gray Ridge Lodge G&P on Main Head to Toe Home Hardware Whitehorse Hougen's Sportslodge HUB International Brokers Icycle Sports Integra Tire Whitehorse Java Connection Klondike Chevrolet Buick GMC Long, Lean & Mean Fitness Lumel Studios Ltd.
Mac's Fireweed Books Marble Slab Midnight Sun Emporium Mt. Sima Muktuk Adventures Ltd. Murdoch's Nordique Fire Protection Inc. North End Gallery Panago Pizza Paradise Alley Gifts Pizza Hut Rambles & Coffee Tea & Spice Raven Inn Whitehorse Reflex Nutrition/Supplements Sanchez Cantina Save On Foods Shoppers Drug Mart - Main St.
Shoppers Drug Mart - Ogilvie St. Signature Home Yukon & Erik's Sportees Activewear Sports Experts Yukon Summit Kombucha The Bra Boutique The Brick The Feed Store The Gourmet The Kind Café The Railwork Lounge The Sternwheeler Hotel & Conference Centre The UPS Store 302 Titan Gaming & Collectibles Total North Communications Triniti Technology
Triple J's Collective TrueNorth Respiratory Tundra Medical Resources Urban Trend Whitehorse Motors Ltd. Wood Street Ramen Woodcutter's Blanket Yukon Born and Raised Meats Yukon Brewing Yukon Built Yukon Cocktail and Bar Supplies Yukon First Nations Arts Yukon Quest International Association Yukon Sourdough Rendezvous Yukon Spring Inc. Yukon Wildlife Preserve
Follow the 6 steps to stay safe and prevent the spread of COVID-19: 1. Keep 2 metres (6 feet) apart
2. Wash hands with soap or sanitizer
3. Stay home if you're feeling sick
4. Follow gathering guidelines
5. Limit travel to rural communities
6. Self-isolate in accordance with Yukon's CMOH recommendations
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Active/Wellness LISTINGS Send What’s Up Yukon Your Active/Wellness Listings
It’s Free. It’s Fast. It’s Easy. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Also, email us if there are any errors!
ACTIVE LISTINGS 867.667.4922
Wednesdays Spinning with Penny
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new clients Timely appointments available! Therapeutic Massage Clothed Active Release Therapy
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L ITTLE S TAR A STROLOGICAL S ERVICES For a complete selection of services:
October 21, 2020
4:30 PM Better Bodies Cross Training Centre A slow, steady workout with an emphasis on hard resistance work. Call 6335425 for more info. Wednesdays 1 Hour Drop in Classes: Glider Grind 5:30 PM Long, Lean & Mean Fitness All levels welcome, modiﬁcations available. Call for more info, register online. 334-3479 Wednesdays Habit Cycle 5:30 PM Habit Health and Wellness We welcome all experience levels and abilities, call or email for more info, register online. 334-7458 habitcommunity@ gmail.com Wednesdays No-Gi Jiu Jitsu/ Submission Wrestling 6:00 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Wednesdays Habit Cycle 6:30 PM Habit Health and Wellness We welcome all experience levels and abilities, call or email for more info, register online. 334-7458 habitcommunity@ gmail.com Wednesdays Muay Thai Kickboxing 7:45 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Thu Oct 22 Insanity Live 6 Week Fall Session 6:00 AM Avalanche Athletics An energetic and fun total-body conditioning class! Register online, or drop in if there is room. Thursdays Cycle-Yoga 9:00 AM Habit Health and Wellness The class consists of 45 minutes of indoor cycling followed by 45 minutes of yoga. Call or email for more info, register online. Thursdays Habit HITT 12:15 PM Habit Health and Wellness All levels welcome for this total body cardio and complete body weight class. Call or email for more info, register online. Thursdays Kids BJJ 4:30 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy
Thursdays 1 Hour Drop in Classes: Turbo Kick- Cardio Kickboxing 5:30 PM Long, Lean & Mean Fitness Perfect for the beginner and elite ﬁtness enthusiast alike! Call for more info, register online. 334-3479 Thursdays Kids BJJ 6:00 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Thursdays Brazilian Jiu Jitsu 7:30 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Fridays Strong by Zumba with Lynda 6:00 AM Better Bodies Crosstraining Centre Combines high intensity interval training with the science of Synced Music Motivation. Call 633-5245 for more info. Fridays Kids BJJ 6:00 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Fridays Habit Cycle 6:30 PM Habit Health and Wellness We welcome all experience levels and abilities, call or email for more info, register online. 3347458 habitcommunity@gmail. com Fridays Muay Thai Kickboxing 7:30 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Fridays zFit with Jennifer 10:00 AM Better Bodies Cross Training Centre Call 633-5245 for more info. Fridays Habit Cycle 10:00 AM Habit Health and Wellness We welcome all experience levels and abilities, call or email for more info, register online. 3347458 habitcommunity@gmail. com Saturdays Open Mat 12:00 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Sundays Kids BJJ 3:00 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Mondays Spinning with Penny 4:30 PM Better Bodies Cross Training Centre A slow, steady workout with an emphasis on hard resistance work. Call 6335425 for more info. Mondays 1 Hour Drop in Classes: Pilates 5:15 PM Long, Lean & Mean Fitness
Intense core class that will make you sweat and burn calories. All levels welcome modiﬁcations available. Call for more info, register online. 334-3479 Mondays Muay Thai Kickboxing 6:00 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Mondays Habit Cycle 6:30 PM Habit Health and Wellness We welcome all experience levels and abilities, call or email for more info, register online. 3347458 habitcommunity@gmail. com Mondays No-Gi Jiu Jitsu/ Submission Wrestling 7:30 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Tuesdays Cycle-Yoga 9:00 AM Habit Health and Wellness The class consists of 45 minutes of indoor cycling followed by 45 minutes of yoga. Call or email for more info, register online. Tuesdays Habit HITT 12:15 PM Habit Health and Wellness All levels welcome for this total body cardio and complete body weight class. Call or email for more info, register online. Tuesdays Kids BJJ 4:30 & 6:00 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy Tuesdays Brazilian Jiu Jitsu 7:30 PM Elite Martial Arts Academy
WELLNESS LISTINGS Monday - Friday FASSY - Drop In OPEN - Social distancing in effect! 10:00 AM FASSY FASSY is still supporting individuals during this difﬁcult time, call 3934948 if you need help. Mondays Grief Walking Group 6:00 PM Whitehorse Millennium Trail Learn simple tools for healthy grieving and light refreshments are offered after the walk. 667-7429 info@ hospiceyukon.net cont’d on page 25 ...
Prevention of Violence against Aboriginal Women Funding Call (2021-22) The Women’s Directorate invites applications to the Prevention of Violence against Aboriginal Women project fund. This funding provides assistance to community-based violence prevention projects, designed and developed by and for Aboriginal women. The deadline for applications is Monday, November 16, 2020 by 4:30pm. Organizations may apply for up to $25,000 for one year projects or $50,000 for two year projects.
DEAR CHILKOOT CHIROPRACTIC FAMILY, Thank you so much for your support and admirable patience during this time. For an appointment, questions and/or advice, please call or email us. As always, we are here to help in any way we can. 1.867.667.2272
Lorie Larose at 667-3026 (1-800-661-0408 ext. 3026) or Delilah Pillai at 667-3045 (1-800-6610408 ext. 3045) for more information, or if you would like help or support in developing ideas for your proposal. Application packages can be found at: https://yukon.ca/en/legal-and-social-supports/ community-supports/apply-preventionviolence-against-aboriginal-women-fund
October 21, 2020
Active/Wellness LISTINGS Mon Oct 26 Online: Beginner Meditation with Ruth Lera 7:00 PM Virtual Online Participants will be introduced to the practice of sitting meditation. To register call 668-6423 or email bhill@ yukon.cmha.ca Tue Oct 27 Living Life to the Full 12:00 PM Virtual Online Learn how to stop the cycle. Sleep better, feel happier, have more energy, gain conﬁdence, get out more, enjoy better relationships, help others Call 668-6249 or email Bhill@yukon. cmha.ca to register and get zoom link Wed Oct 28 Online: Beginner Meditation with Ruth Lera 5:30 PM Virtual Online Suitable for beginners and for people with some experience with meditation, in this 6-week course participants will be introduced to the practice of sitting meditation. email to email@example.com to be sent the ZOOM link to attend. Wed Oct 28 COPD Wellness Workshop Series 6:00 PM Canada Games Centre A free three-night workshop series, learn about living with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Register by calling 6678733 or emailing CCSP@gov. yk.ca. Thu Oct 29 Living Life to the Full 12:00 PM Virtual Online Learn how to stop the cycle. Sleep better, feel happier, have more energy, gain conﬁdence, get out more, enjoy better relationships, help others Call 668-6249 or email Bhill@yukon. cmha.ca to register and get zoom link Thu Oct 29 Friendship Circle 6:30 PM Inclusion Yukon 9 sessions to learn and practice skills to build healthy friendships. Call 667-4606 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to register in advance. Mon Nov 2 Online: Beginner Meditation with Ruth Lera 7:00 PM Virtual Online Participants will be introduced to the practice of sitting meditation. To register call 668-6423 or email bhill@ yukon.cmha.ca Tue Nov 3 Whitehorse Parent Meet-ups 11:00 AM Yukon Herbal and Natural Health Centre A support group geared for Whitehorse parents to ﬁnd support, reconnect and build their own village after starting the journey of bringing a newborn into the world. 332-6215 email@example.com Wed Nov 4 COPD Wellness Workshop Series 6:00 PM Canada Games Centre A free three-night workshop series, learn about living with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Register by calling 6678733 or emailing CCSP@gov. yk.ca.
Wednesdays The Joy Of Living group (OM, NS) 12:00 noon 305 Wood Street -Back Entrance No Pufﬁn (CM, NS) - 8:00 PM Hellaby Hall – 4th & Elliott Street Thursdays The Joy Of Living group (OM, NS) 12:00 noon 305 Wood Street -Back Entrance. Polar Group (O/M) 7:30 pm Hellaby Hall – 4th and Elliott St. Or zoom room contact firstname.lastname@example.org Fridays The Joy Of Living group (OM, NS) 12:00 noon 305 Wood Street -Back Entrance Yukon Unity Group Meeting 1:30 PM Zoom Room – Contact 334-7693 Whitehorse Group (OM, NS) 8:00 PM Hellaby Hall - 4th and Elliott Street
CLINIC & TRAINING CENTER MEDICAL FOOT CARE 114 Silver Road, Marwell 867-689-7191
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Saturdays Detox Meeting (OM, NS) 1:00 PM, Zoom Room – contact 3347693 Hospital Meeting (OM NS) 7:00 pm - Hellaby Hall – 4th & Elliott Street Sundays Detox Meeting (OM NS) 1:00 PM 1:00 PM, Zoom Room – contact 334 7693 Hospital Meeting (OM NS) 7:00 PM Hellaby Hall – 4th & Elliott Street Mondays The Joy Of Living group (OM, NS) 12:00 noon 305 Wood Street -Back Entrance New Beginnings Group (OM, NS) 8:00 PM Hellaby Hall – 4th & Elliott Street
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Tuesdays The Joy Of Living group (O/M, NS) 12:00 noon 305 Wood Street -Back Entrance Ugly Duckling Group (C/M, NS) 8:00 PM - Hellaby Hall – 4th & Elliott Street Phone: AA 1-833-985-6622 (24 hours a day)
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We, at the First Nations Health Programs, consider traditional foods an important part of well-being and healing. Our Traditional Diet Program allows patients to have traditional meals such as moose and caribou during their hospital stay. We cannot provide this service without donations of wild meat from the community.
Tuesdays Foundations Program 2:00 PM Coast High Country Inn Learn valuable skills to live your best life. No registration required, free, *ﬁrst come ﬁrst served. For more information call MWSU at 4563838. Tuesdays Overeaters Anonymous Meeting 7:00 PM Overeaters Anonymous Contact email@example.com for more information 333-0112 oayukon@ gmail.com Wednesdays Online: Rise and Thrive Matwork 7:00 AM Virtual Online A moderately challenging and progressive class, with the exercises being layered and with modiﬁcations being offered, suiting a variety of experience levels. Register online Tuesdays & Saturdays Counselling Drop-In and Short Term Counselling Service 11:00 AM Canadian Mental Health Association, Yukon Free Drop-In counselling is offered every Tuesday 11am - 4pm and Saturday from 11am - 3pm. Call 668-6429 for more info. Wed Oct 21 Let’s Talk COPD 1:30 PM Yukon Health and Social Services Discuss how to live well with COPD and also provide a demonstration on inhaler techniques with a certiﬁed respiratory educator pharmacist.Register by calling 667-8733 or emailing CCSP@ gov.yk.ca. Wed Oct 21 Online: Beginner Meditation with Ruth Lera 5:30 PM Virtual Online Suitable for beginners and for people with some experience with meditation, in this 6-week course participants will be introduced to the practice of sitting meditation. email to firstname.lastname@example.org to be sent the ZOOM link to attend. Wed Oct 21 COPD Wellness Workshop Series 6:00 PM Canada Games Centre A free three-night workshop series, learn about living with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Register by calling 6678733 or emailing CCSP@gov. yk.ca. Thu Oct 22 Living Life to the Full 12:00 PM Virtual Online Learn how to stop the cycle. Sleep better, feel happier, have more energy, gain conﬁdence, get out more, enjoy better relationships, help others Call 668-6249 or email Bhill@yukon. cmha.ca to register and get zoom link Thu Oct 22 Friendship Circle 6:30 PM Inclusion Yukon 9 sessions to learn and practice skills to build healthy friendships. Call 667-4606 or email email@example.com to register in advance. Mon Oct 26 Diabetes Wellness Series 2.0 6:00 PM Canada Games Centre Learn about carb counting, label reading, foot care, and other keeping-safe practices including ‘sick-day care’ and driving with diabetes. To register, call 667-6733 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Yes! FREE Home Delivery!
If you are interested in donating some moose, caribou or other large game to the program, we would like to hear from you. Please call the Krystal Olito, Cultural Coordinator at 393-8891 or 393-8758.
667-2988 • 6149-6th Ave,Whitehorse
Thank you very much! Mussi cho!
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October 21, 2020
How to have it all at Thechàl Dhâl’ Dall’s sheep
Get your views while keeping sheep and other motorists safe by Sarah Chisholm
PHOTO: S. Davidson
’A’ą ̈ y Chù’ valley, Thechàl Dhâl’, and Kluane Lake
bout an hour’s drive north of Haines Junction, motorists are treated to a breathtaking view of Thechàl Dhâl’ rising up from the ﬂats of the ’A’ą̈y Chù’. However, the mountainous view is not the only reason to pay extra attention in this area. Rounding the curve of the highway under the base of Thechàl Dhâl’, vehicles may encounter Dallʼs sheep. This is not an ideal spot for sheep to linger—tight curves and a narrow shoulder bordered by steep cliffs and drop-offs mean vehicles often must slow or swerve to avoid sheep, creating a situation that can be hazardous for both motorists and wildlife. Why would Dall’s sheep choose to congregate on the highway surface with so much natural, open habitat on the mountain above them? A possible motivator is one that draws ungulates to roadsides all over the country, the concentration of salt on the road. Over the winter, Dall’s sheep survive in harsh conditions with very little access to nutritious food, which causes their bodies to become depleted of the minerals needed for growing horns and producing young in the spring. Natural mineral licks exist on Thechàl Dhâl’ and are attended regularly by sheep looking to replenish these important minerals. They may also gather along this stretch of highway looking to access sedge meadows, or water sources near the shoreline of Kluane Lake, or they may be forced toward the highway by the constraints of the surrounding topography affecting how they move through their local habitat. This stretch of highway equally
tempts travellers to stop for a close-up photo of the iconic Dall’s sheep. The frequency of “sheep jams”—haphazardly parked cars amongst herds of wary sheep—has been increasing in this location during peak season. This situation is dangerous for both motorists and sheep. Concern peaked when a single accident in 2018 killed eight Dall’s sheep, which is a significant portion of the Thechàl Dhâl’ nursery population. More losses like this could affect the persistence of the entire population. Motivated by this event, Parks Canada, Kluane First Nation, Government of Yukon, the Kluane National Park Management Board and the Dän Keyi Renewable Resources Council have been working to reduce the odds of vehicle-sheep collisions in this area. Education campaigns have been launched onsite and in nearby communities, including large digital message boards, education posters, pamphlets and advertisements targeting motorists to remind them to slow down and be aware in the area. The various levels of government are also actively working together to identify ways to reduce the number of sheep drawn to the highway. Ultimately, by changing both sheep and motorist behaviour, the hope is to greatly reduce the risk to both Dall’s sheep and motorists in this location. Next time you find yourself passing this iconic Yukon location, slow down and watch for sheep. If you are lucky enough to get a close-up sighting of the animal, consider both motorist and sheep safety in your decision to stop for a photo. Drive safely and enjoy the view!
PHOTO: C. Wong
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October 21, 2020
How to have it all at Thechàl Dhâl’ ... cont’d WE RECREATE THE PETS YOU HAVE LOVED.
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“The various levels of government are also actively working together to identify ways to reduce the number of sheep drawn to the highway.”
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Dall’s sheep on the Alaska Highway near Thechàl Dhâl’
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October 21, 2020
Community EVENTS Send Wh a t’ s U p Yuk o n Yo ur C o m m uni ty E v e n t s
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ATLIN Open Mon - Fri Courthouse Gallery 11:00 AM Atlin Courthouse Gallery Open 11 am-4pm, Mon - Fri all summer Tuesdays Horseshoes 7:00 PM Tarahne Park Everyone welcome. Wednesdays Ladies’ Lunch 12:00 PM Atlin Rec Centre Wednesdays Carpet Bowling 1:00 PM Atlin Rec Centre Fridays and Saturdays Atlin Community Library 2:00 PM Sundays St. Martins Anglican Church Service 11:00 AM St. Martin’s Anglican Church Sundays Atlin Christian Centre 10:30 AM Atlin Christian Centre Fridays Thrift Shop 2:00 PM St. Martin’s Anglican Church Sun Oct 25 Mars Attacks! 6:30 PM The Globe Theatre Admission by donation, proceeds towards enhancing Theatre Assets. Covid-19 precautions in effect.
BURWASH LANDING Sat Oct 31 Halloween Party 1:00 PM Jacquot Hall Burwash Landing Snacks, treats, games, costume contest, and more.
CARCROSS Sundays St. Saviours Church Services 2:00 pm St. Saviour Church 867-668-3129
DAWSON CITY Tuesdays Music & Me: Baby & Toddler Parented Program 10:00 AM KIAC Klondike Institute of Art & Culture A parented singing and dance program for babies and toddlers. Registration must be done in advance, weekly, by emailing Jen.Suttis@cdcyukon.ca Thursdays Youth Cricket Night 5:30 PM Minto Park Call 993-7400 ext 299 to register, or email email@example.com for more info. Friday & Saturdays Gertie & the Gold Rush Girls 9:00 PM Diamond Tooth Gerties The traditional can can, and the midnight show. Sundays St. Paul’s Church Service 10:30 AM St Paul’s Church 867-993-5381 Wed Oct 21 Hatha Yoga with Diane 5:45 PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Call 993-3518 for more info.
PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Call 993-3518 for more info. Sun Oct 25 Intermediate - Varied Styles 5:45 PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Learn about what yoga is, how to determine whether yoga is for you. Call 993-3518 for more info. Dawson City Tue Oct 27 Kundalini with Marielle 5:30 PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Call 993-3518 for more info. Wed Oct 28 Hatha Yoga with Diane 5:45 PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Call 993-3518 for more info. Thu Oct 29 Hatha Yoga with Jennifer 5:45 PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Call 993-3518 for more info. Sun Nov 1 Intermediate - Varied Styles 5:45 PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Learn about what yoga is, how to determine whether yoga is for you. Call 993-3518 for more info. Mon Nov 2 Recreation Board Meeting 5:30 PM Art & Margaret Fry Recreation Centre Recreation board grants are due the Thursday preceding each meeting Tue Nov 3 Kundalini with Marielle 5:30 PM Soulstice Yoga Studio Call 993-3518 for more info. Tue Nov 3 YEU Local Y026 (Klondike) monthly meeting 7:00 PM YTG Property management building
FARO Wednesdays Senior Pickleball 11:00 am Faro Recreation Centre Call 994-2375 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more info. Wednesdays All Ages Pickleball 1:00 pm Faro Recreation Centre Call 994-2375 or email email@example.com for more info. Thursdays Soccer Thursdays 1:00 pm Faro Recreation Centre Ages 6+, rain or shine. Fridays Indoor Soccer - 7:30 Faro Recreation Centre
HAINES JUNCTION Wed Oct 28 Village of Haines Junction Council Meeting 7:00 PM St Elias Convention Centre Sun Nov 1 St Christopher’s Church Service 10:30 AM St Christopher’s Church Service Info: Mark Ritchie 634-2943
MARSH LAKE Tuesdays North of 60 Seniors Coffee & Chat 2:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre
Thu Oct 22 Hatha Yoga with Jennifer 5:45
Tuesdays Yoga with Richard 5:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Thursdays Shufﬂeboard and Games NightJackalope(licensed) & Gym 6:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Fridays Drinks in the Jackalope 6:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Fridays Dinner and Movie Night 5:00 PM Mayo Community Hall and Recreation Centre Saturdays Knitting Circle 11:00 AM Marsh Lake Community Centre Saturdays Happy Hour in the Jackalope 3:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Wed Oct 21 Local Advisory Council Meeting 7:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Fri Oct 23 Spaghetti Dinner 6:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Sat Oct 24 Rehab Fitness Workshop with Danny 1:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Sat Oct 24 Happy Hour in the Jackalope 3:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Tue Oct 27 OsteoFit 1:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Wed Oct 28 Story time/craft group for parents and children 10:00 AM Marsh Lake Community Centre Wed Oct 28 MLCS Board Zoom Meeting 7:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Fri Oct 30 Steak Dinner 6:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Sat Oct 31 Rehab Fitness Workshop with Danny 1:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Sat Oct 31 Happy Hour in the Jackalope 3:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Tue Nov 3 OsteoFit 1:00 PM Marsh Lake Community Centre Wed Nov 4 Story time/craft group for parents and children 10:00 AM Marsh Lake Community Centre
MAYO Mondays Video Yoga Classes 5:15 PM Mayo Curling Arena Yoga Videos are used for leading each class. Bring your own Yoga mat or borrow ours. Drop-ins are welcome. For more info call 996-2043 8979962043 Mondays Dinner and Movie Night 5:00 PM Mayo Community Hall And Recreation Centre Sundays St. Mary’s Church Service 11:00 AM St Mary’s Church (867)667-7746
MOUNT LORNE Mondays Yoga with Jess Sellers 7:00 PM Lorne Mountain Community Centre All levels welcome - beginners and co! For more info call 667-7083 or Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Also, email us if there are any errors!
OLD CROW Sundays St. Luke’s Church Service 11:00 AM St. Luke’s Church 867-993-5381
TAGISH Mondays Nordic Walking 1:30 PM Tagish Community Centre Everyone welcome, for more info contact Ursula for meeting place 399-3671. Tuesdays Yoga 10:00 AM Tagish Community Centre Call 399-3407 or email recreation@ tagishyukon.org for more info. Tuesdays Get and Stay Fit Class 6:00 PM Tagish Community Centre Everyone welcome, for more info call 399-3671. Wednesdays Tagish Youth Night 6:00 PM Tagish Community Centre Fun, games, snacks, for ages 10+, call 399-3407 for more info. Thursdays Tagish Carpet Bowling 10:00 AM Tagish Community Centre Everyone is invited to come and learn the technical game of Carpet Bowling, Wednesdays Coffee and Chat: Tagish Community Centre 2:00 PM Tagish Community Centre A great opportunity to get out of the house and catch up with other community members. A lunch program which will include such things as soup/stew/chili and homemade rolls/bread plus some tasty treats! Covid-19 precautions apply. Saturdays Tagish Library 12:00 PM Tagish Community Library Call 399-3418 or email email@example.com for more info. Saturdays Youth Night 5:30 PM Tagish Community Centre Fun, games, snacks, for ages 10+, call 399-3407 for more info Wed Oct 21 Flu Shot Clinic 2:00 PM Tagish Community Centre Worried about getting sick this winter, drop in for an annual ﬂu shot. Stay one step ahead of the ﬂu. Thu Oct 22 OsteoFit 10:00 AM Tagish Community Centre Exercise and education, gentle strength training, for more info call 399-3671. Mon Oct 26 Nordic Walking 1:30 PM Tagish Community Centre Everyone welcome, for more info contact Ursula for meeting place 399-3671. Tue Oct 27 Get and Stay Fit Class 6:00 PM Tagish Community Centre Everyone welcome, for more info call 399-3671.
Thu Oct 29 OsteoFit 10:00 AM Tagish Community Centre Exercise and education, gentle strength training, for more info call 3993671. Mon Nov 2 Nordic Walking 1:30 PM Tagish Community Centre Everyone welcome, for more info contact Ursula for meeting place 399-3671. Tue Nov 3 Get and Stay Fit Class 6:00 PM Tagish Community Centre Everyone welcome, for more info call 399-3671. Wed Nov 4 Flu Shot Clinic 2:00 PM Tagish Community Centre Worried about getting sick this winter, drop in for an annual ﬂu shot. Stay one step ahead of the ﬂu.
TESLIN Mondays Teslin Adult Fitness Zoom Hour 6:30 PM Teslin Rec Center Call or FB Messenger for this week’s zoom address. Tuesdays Yoga in the Mezzanine 5:30 PM Teslin Rec Center Mats provided just bring your zen. Tuesdays Teslin Dance Group Practice 7:00 PM Teslin Healing Centre, For more info contact Melaina at 867.390.2532 ext. 333 or Melaina.firstname.lastname@example.org Saturdays Teslin Youth Club 13+ 7:00 PM Teslin Rec Center For grades 13+, come hang out, games, activities and snacks! Wednesdays Teslin PickleBall 12:00 PM Teslin Rec Center Wednesdays Community Art Program 6:30 PM Teslin Rec Center 390-2530 Fridays Teslin Youth Club 7:00 PM Teslin Rec Center For grades 10-12, come hang out, games, activities and snacks! Fridays Friday Night Nerf Wars! 7:00 PM Teslin Rec Center
WATSON LAKE Tuesdays Parent-Child Mother Goose - Ages 0-1 9:30 AM Watson Lake Family Centre You and your little one will learn new songs and rhymes, revisit old favourites. Ages newborn - 1 year are welcome and a light snack is provided! Thursdays Parent-Child Mother Goose Ages 2-4 11:00 AM Watson Lake Family Centre You and your little one will learn new songs and rhymes, revisit old favourites. Ages Ages 2-4 years are welcome and a light snack is provided! Sundays St. John’s Church Service 10:00 AM St. John’s Church Service (867) 536-2932
Good Energy for the road
Want to buy an electric bicycle? Get money back when you buy a qualifying electric bicycle! The Yukon government’s clean transportation rebate helps you switch to zero emission transportation: u Get up to $1,500 on new electric cargo bicycles u Get up to $750 on new electric bicycles Adopt energy efficient and clean technologies, save money and reduce your carbon emissions.
Clayton’s CAR CARE Tips
HOW ARE THINGS UNDER THE HOOD OF YOUR CAR? Have you had a look under your hood, how are your ﬂuid levels, what about your belts and hoses. Most owners manuals show you where to check ﬂuids at, if you have to add any ﬂuids make sure they are the ones for your car. The belts and hoses are sometimes a little harder to check, if you are unable to check them or have any questions, take your car to your mechanic so they can have a look at it for you.
Check out all of the clean transportation rebates:
* Apply for the rebate if you purchased qualifying vehicles or products from November 14, 2019 onwards.
Tire Shop: MON-SAT 7:30-5:30 Mechanical Shop: MON-FRI 8-5
867-667-6102 107 INDUSTRIAL ROAD
October 21, 2020
The Bookshelf with Dan Davidson Ranger Tidying Réduire Decluttering Organiser Organizing Nancy 867 335-5817 email@example.com
The Klondike Gold Rush Steamers
P RIVAT E PART Y?
COSTUMES ALL YEAR ROUND!
By Robert D. Turner
Dan Davidson retired after three decades teaching classrooms in Beaver Creek, Faro and Dawson. For the last number of years, he has written two columns for What’s Up Yukon.
Locally Owned and Operated 211 Black Street • 393-3360 Come see us at our discreet location adulttemptations.ca Must be 19 years OPEN MONDAY-FRIDAY 12PM-7PM, SATURDAY 12PM - 6PM
season. Getting Brad’s last name wrong (Whitehall) is the only mistake that I am aware of in the book, but I’m not a Yukon River historian. Robert D. Turner was a writer-in-residence here at Berton House in 2009 while he was working on this book, and a number of the photographs in it were taken at that time. Turner was effusive in his praise for the residency and the people of Dawson during the three months that he and his wife, Nancy, spent here working on their separate book projects. Much to my surprise, I found that “Dan and Betty Davidson” were singled out for thanks among the half dozen folks who were connected to the Dawson Community Library Board (one of the program’s sponsors) at that time. The book originally appeared in 2015 and I was somewhat surprised to see the quality of this 2019 reprint edition. Harbour has done a great job on this one. It’s only available in hardcover so far.
the companies that ran them. While the saga, from construction to retirement or disaster can get a bit repetitive at times, the through line of the main text is easy and informative reading. I say it that way because there are so many images, maps, facsimile brochures and detailed captions to distract a reader from the bigger story. I found myself reading the major chapters straight through, then going back to pay attention to the photographs, detailed captions and special text frame asides that fill the pages. While the text is good, I have to say that the most outstanding feature of the boot is the amount of photography it contains. the majority, of course, is black and white images, but the final chapter is very colourful. This summer, it seems likely that the George Black ferry and a dozen or so smaller boats will be the only ones cruising the waters in front of Dawson. This summer’s future for the Klondike Spirit, the metal hulled sidewheeler that was built in Eagle in 2006 and eventually purchased and brought to Dawson by the Triple J Motel`s Brad Whitelaw, is not promising, since the Spirit’s main clientele was visitors from the Westmark Hotel, which COVID-19 has emptied for this
n these days of highways and 1000-year level ﬂood dikes, it’s easy to forget that the best way to get to Dawson used to be by sternwheelers. While most of the stampeders made their way here in small boats and rafts in1898, a sizeable number cruised to the ﬂedgling town from St. Michael’s, Alaska, in riverboats and steamers and, once the White Pass chugged into Whitehorse, still more hopped on boats from there. Robert Turner’s exhaustive illustrated history of the boats, beginning even before the Gold Rush and carrying on to the final voyage of the Keno in 1960, which now sits just inside Dawson’s dike as a National Historic Site, covers the entire history of the river traffic, and concludes with a chapter on the importance of preserving what’s left of that history. He goes so far as to celebrate the roles of the Discovery III cruise out of Fairbanks and the Klondike Spirit cruise in Dawson. Even the long beached Yukon Rose, once a supply vessel for Taylor & Drury, and the seven decaying steamers in the graveyard above the territorial campground on the West Bank of the Yukon get a mention and some pictures. Turner deals with what appears to be most of the ships and
O TIN G
R ti N G U era
Harbour Publishing 352 pages $49.95
Fe d by Y u kon Sh o ot ing
Every Tuesday from 7:00 pm - 8:00 pm $50 for the FULL SEASON Whitehorse Rifle Pistol Club On Grey Mountain Road For More Details Call 667-6907
Happy 90th Birthd ay, Mom (Ald
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October 21, 2020
Eye on the Outdoors with Murray Martin
Antihunting lives on T
here are misconceptions and misunderstandings about firearms and their use in hunting and target-shooting, as well as in the simple collection of guns. The history of bloodshed in our many wars has led some people to associate the use of firearms in war with the hunting of wild animals and birds. With the miracle of electronics, the outdoors were suddenly brought into living rooms by way of the picture tube. Disney film production wasted no time. Vast Sunday audiences were riveted to the Disney version of wildlife, with its anthropomorphized characters such as Bambi. This depiction showed Mother Nature as a grandparent who provided a peaceful and idyllic existence for her charges. Little, if any, mention was made of nature’s stern reality and perpetual harmony in enchanted forests. This was a vision of freedom, peace and beauty that was missing from individual’s own lives. In their new found love of wildlife (regardless of whether that version of wildlife was real or imaginary), people couldn’t bear the thought of wild creatures being hunted or trapped. Missing was the reality that a newborn rabbit
would be pressing its luck if it lived past six months, or that a Hungarian partridge would not likely see a second winter. This is never due only to hunting, but to the laws of nature itself. Unfortunately, many confuse the word “consecration” with the word “preservation.” The fact is that living things cannot be preserved. All living things will eventually die due to simple or complex reasons. The fact is that modern hunting, under set rules and guidelines, is all part of the complex science of wildlife management. There is only so much food and shelter for so many animals. Remove one important piece of that puzzle and you have disaster. Emotion is a prime ingredient in any crusade, but if real progress is to be made, common sense must prevail and lasting solutions must be based on facts. We have given public opinion its trial-anderror and its misgiving are too apparent. Yet, the self-styled “conservationist expert” has found an opportunity to exploit TV talk shows, even though they have no real first-hand field experience of any kind, nor any background in resource wildlife management. We should curb our instincts for the cause of reason and humanity—that we should stop killing animals. Yet all of us know that it is carefully reasoned “Humanization” of our planet is doing the greatest damage to the environment and to wildlife. Humanization of our natural world, done to keep up with our everincreasing human needs, tends to disadvantage everything that is not human. The true hunter, who hunts within the laws of scientific wildlife management and seeks freedom in
returning to nature as it really is, does far less damage to wildlife than those who want to reconstruct the environment for their personal needs. The moral question of whether or not to hunt is unfortunately at an impasse The anti-hunter cannot understand how someone can love to kill a game animal and enjoy hunting. It is a paradox beyond comprehension for the anti-hunter and, often, the hunter can rarely explain it in a lucid and rational way. Each extreme involves personal emotions that are difficult to convey to the other. But while the modern sports hunter may not be able to explain their actions to the satisfaction of the anti-hunter, should it really be necessary to do so? The prime consideration should never be whether it is morally right or wrong to kill animals, but whether the act of hunting, based on science, jeopardizes the existence of the hunted species. Under that consideration, the act of modern hunting is not wrong. From early history, hunters concerned themselves with the welfare of game animals and birds, and developed certain laws and ethics to govern the taking of wildlife. The hunter willingly spends money on forms, licenses and special taxes to support game management. It was the hunter who first saw the real need for biological facts and principles by which to manage game species. Since modern game management has been established, with hunting based on biological surplus of wildlife, no game species in all of North America has been severely depleted by sport hunting and as well, many species have been brought back from scarcity to
PHOTO: Pixabay abundance, including the wild turkey, deer and elk. It is the sports hunter who demanded to preserve wildlife habitat for the benefit of game animals as well as non-game species. The greatest problem we face today is not controlled hunting, but uncontrolled use of the environment. With an uncontrolled expanding world population and our commitment to feed other nations, with our problem of balance of trade and imported energy, and our trend to monoculture in agriculture and forestry, what of our wildlife resources? The developers, drainers, channelizes polluters, dam-builders and agri-businessmen are busy. Wildlife receives many promises, but few real benefits, if any. There is no
shortage of problems confronting wildlife. Wildlife habitat, for game and non-game animals, is being drained, cut, tamed, stripped and re-shaped to make money. There never has been a better time in modern history for the hunter and the anti-hunter to work together, but time is running out. I leave you with something to ponder: “When a blind man carries a lame man, both go forward.” Eye On The Outdoors columnist Murray Martin is a former Ontario conservation ofﬁcer and a long-standing member of The Outdoor Writers of Canada. Murray has a second column, called My Mother’s Kitchen, where he share’s recipes from his mother’s cookbook.
PREVENT WHAT YOU CAN, GET YOUR FLU SHOT. This fall and winter, flu viruses and COVID-19 may both spread. It is more important than ever that Yukoners do everything they can to protect themselves and others from all respiratory illnesses – including the flu. In Whitehorse all Drop-in Clinics will be held at the WHITEHORSE FLU CLINIC located at the Convention Centre (4051 4th Avenue).
HIGH-RISK CLINICS October 19 - October 24 from 9 a.m. – 7 p.m. GENERAL CLINICS October 26 - October 30 from 9 a.m. until 7 p.m. October 31 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. November 2 - November 7 from 9 a.m. until 7 p.m. November 9 - November 10 from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. November 12 - November 13 from 9 a.m. until 7 p.m. November 14 from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. November 16 - November 17 from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. November 18 - November 19 from 10:30 a.m. until 6:30 p.m. November 20 from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. November 24 - November 26 from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. December 1 - December 3 from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. December 9 - December 10 from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. December 15 - December 17 from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
The influenza vaccine is FREE and available in all communities. Contact your community Health Centre, or visit www.yukonimmunization.ca for clinic dates, times, and locations.
October 21, 2020
INFORMATION t 867 456 8589 INFORMATION t 867 456 8589 REGISTRATION t 867 668 8710 REGISTRATION t 867 668 8710 YukonU.ca/nisj YukonU.ca/nisj
Working with Trauma
Right Use of Power
CRN 90290 | DATE: October 15-16, 2020 CRN | DATE: October 15-16,$250 2020+ GST TIME:90290 9:00am – 11:30am | COST: Delivered remotely via Zoom TIME: 9:00am – 11:30am | COST: $250 + GST INSTRUCTORS: Liza via Manolis Delivered remotely Zoomand Brenda Jenner
CRN 90293 | DATES: November 2, 3, 4 ,5, 2020 CRN | DATES: November 3, 4 ,5, 2020 TIME:90293 9:00am – 11:30pm | COST:2,$250 + GST Delivered remotely via Zoom TIME: 9:00am – 11:30pm | COST: $250 + GST INSTRUCTOR: Julie�e Delivered remotely viaAnglehart-Zedda Zoom
CRN 90295 |Individuals DATE: Octoberin 15Crisis – 16, 2020 Assisting TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $300 + GST LOCATION: CNIM Room CRN 90295YukonU | DATE:– October 15 –M111 16, 2020 INSTRUCTOR: Michael Swainson TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $300 + GST
TIME: 9:00am – 11:30pm | COST: $250 + GST CRN 90304 | DATES: Delivered remotely viaFebruary Zoom 15, 16, 17, 18, 2021 INSTRUCTOR: Anglehart-Zedda TIME: 9:00amJulie�e – 11:30pm | COST: $250 + GST
Working with Trauma
Depression - Practical Intervention Depression Strategies - Practical Intervention Strategies
Right Use of Power
CRN 90299 | DATES: December 3, 2020
TIME:90299 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: GST CRN | DATES: 3,$235 2020+8589 INFORMATION t December 867 456 Delivered remotely via Zoom TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 + GST INSTRUCTOR: Sarah t Clou�er, & Trauma Resource REGISTRATION 867Crisis 668 8710 INSTRUCTOR: Julie�e Anglehart-Zedda Delivered CRN 90304 | DATES: February 15, 16, 17, 18, 2021 Ins�tute remotely via Zoom
INSTRUCTORS: Liza Manolis and Brenda Jenner Assisting Individuals in Crisis
INSTRUCTOR: Sarah Clou�er, Crisis & Trauma Resource
Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Julie�e Anglehart-Zedda
LOCATION: YukonU – CNIM Room M111 INSTRUCTOR:with Michael Swainson Working Trauma
Right Use of Power CRN 90293 | DATES: NovemberSelf-Compassion 2, 3, 4 ,5, 2020 Introduction to Mindful TIME: (MSC)9:00am – 11:30pm | COST: $250 + GST
CRN 90290 | DATE: October 15-16, 2020 Group Crisis Intervention TIME: 9:00am – 11:30am | COST: $250 + GST CRN 90306 | DATE:via October Delivered remotely Zoom 19-20, 2020 INSTRUCTORS: Manolis and Brenda TIME: 9:00am –Liza 4:30pm | COST: $350 +Jenner GST LOCATION: YukonU – CNIM Room M111 Group Crisis Intervention INSTRUCTOR: Michael Swainson Assisting Individuals in Crisis
CRN 90306 | DATE: October 19-20, 2020 CRN 90295 | DATE: October 15 – 16, 2020 TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $350 + GST TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $300 + GST LOCATION: LOCATION: YukonU YukonU –– CNIM CNIM Room Room M111 M111 INSTRUCTOR: Michael Swainson INSTRUCTOR: Michael Swainson Survival Skills for the First Responder for Spouse/Partner CRN 90307 | DATE: October 21, 2020 TIME: 6:00pm – 9:00pm | COST: $25 + GST Group Crisis Intervention LOCATION: YukonU – CNIM Room M111 Survival the First for INSTRUCTOR: Swainson CRN 90306 Skills | Michael DATE:for October 19-20,Responder 2020 TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $350 + GST Spouse/Partner LOCATION: YukonU CNIM Room M111 Survival Skills –for the First Responder INSTRUCTOR: Swainson CRN 90307 | Michael DATE: October 21, 2020 CRN 90308 | DATE: October 22, 2020 TIME: TIME: 6:00pm 9:00am––9:00pm 4:30pm||COST: COST $25 $50 ++ GST GST LOCATION: YukonU – CNIM Room M111 LOCATION: YukonU – CNIM Room M111 INSTRUCTOR: INSTRUCTOR: Michael Michael Swainson Swainson
Survival Skills for the First Responder for YFN 101 –Skills History of Yukon First Nations Survival for the First Responder Spouse/Partner and Self-Government CRN 90307 || DATE: 21, 2020 CRN 90308 DATE: October October 22, 2020 CRN 90308 | DATE: October 21-22, 2020 TIME: 6:00pm ––9:00pm ||COST: $25 TIME: 9:00am 4:30pm COST $50 +++GST GST TIME: 1:00pm – 4:00pm | COST $325 LOCATION: YukonU – CNIM Room M111 GST Delivered remotely viaCNIM Zoom. LOCATION: YukonU – Room M111 INSTRUCTOR: Michael Swainson INSTRUCTORS: First Na�ons Ini�a�ves Dept., Yukon INSTRUCTOR: Michael Swainson University Survival Skills for the First Responder YFN 101 –| Behavioural History of Yukon First(CBT) Nations Cognitive Therapy – CRN 90308 DATE: October 22, 2020 TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pmDifferently | COST $50 + GST ToolsSelf-Government for Thinking and LOCATION: YukonU – CNIM Room M111 CRN 90292 DATE: 22, 2020 CRN 90308 || Michael DATE: October October 21-22, 2020 INSTRUCTOR: Swainson TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 ++ GST GST TIME: 1:00pm – 4:00pm | COST $325 Delivered remotely via Zoom Delivered via Zoom. YFN 101remotely – History of Yukon Nations INSTRUCTOR: Crisis & Trauma ResourceFirst Ins�tute (CTRI)
INSTRUCTORS: First Na�ons Ini�a�ves Dept., Yukon and Self-Government University
CRN 90308 | DATE: October 21-22, 2020 TIME: 1:00pm – 4:00pm | COST $325 + GST Delivered remotely via Zoom. Therapy (CBT) – Cognitive Behavioural INSTRUCTORS: First Crisis Na�ons Ini�a�ves Dept., Yukon Caring During Tools for Thinking Differently University CRN 90414 | DATE: October 29, 2020 CRN | DATE: October 22, 2020 TIME:90292 6:30pm – 7:30pm | COST: FREE (CBT) – Cognitive Behavioural Therapy TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 + GST Delivered remotely via Zoom Tools for Thinking Differently Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Liza Manolis & Benda Jenner CRN 90292 | Crisis DATE:&October 22, 2020 Ins�tute (CTRI) INSTRUCTOR: Trauma Resource TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 + GST Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Crisis & Trauma Resource Ins�tute (CTRI)
Delivered remotely via Zoom CRN: 90322 | DATES: 4, 18, 25; Dec. 2, 9, 16, 2020 INSTRUCTOR: Julie�eNovember Anglehart-Zedda Introduction to Mindful TIME: 1:30pm – 3:00pm | COST:Self-Compassion $200 + GST Delivered remotely via ZOOM. (MSC) CRN 90304 | DATES: February 15, 16, 17, 18, 2021 INSTRUCTOR: Burton, Cer�fied Teacher, TIME: 9:00amMarcia – 11:30pm | COST: $250 + GST Mindful Self-Compassion. CRN: 90322remotely | DATES:via November Delivered Zoom 4, 18, 25; Dec. 2, 9, 16, 2020 INSTRUCTOR: Anglehart-Zedda TIME: 1:30pmJulie�e – 3:00pm | COST: $200 + GST
Coping Duringvia Crisis Delivered remotely ZOOM. INSTRUCTOR: Marcia Burton, Cer�fied Teacher, Mindful CRN: 90415 | DATES: November 12, 2020 TIME: 6:00pm – 7:00pm | COST: FREE Self-Compassion. Delivered remotely via ZOOM.
INSTRUCTOR: Liza Manolis & Benda Jenner Introduction to Mindful Self-Compassion Coping During Crisis (MSC) Loss90415 in the Workplace CRN: DATES: November 12,25; 2020 CRN: 90322 ||DATES: November 4, 18, Dec. 2, 9, 16, 2020 CRN 90294 | DATE: November 18 & 25, TIME: 6:00pm – 7:00pm | COST: FREE TIME: 1:30pm – 3:00pm | COST: $200 + 2020 GST TIME: 10:00am-11:30am | COST: $100 + GST Delivered remotely via ZOOM. Delivered remotely via ZOOM. Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Burton, Cer�fied Teacher, Mindful INSTRUCTOR: Liza Manolis & Benda Jenner INSTRUCTOR: Marcia Hospice Yukon Self-Compassion.
Loss in the Workplace Coping During Crisis CRN November 1812, & 25, 2020 CRN:90294 90415||DATE: DATES: November 2020 TIME: COST: $100 + GST TIME: 10:00am-11:30am 6:00pm – 7:00pm ||COST: FREE De-escalating Potentially Violent ZOOM. Delivered remotely via Zoom Situations Manolis & Benda Jenner INSTRUCTOR: Liza Hospice Yukon CRN 90297 | DATE: November 24, 2020 TIME: 9:00am | COST: $235 + GST Loss in the– 4:30pm Workplace Delivered remotely Zoom CRN 90294 | DATE:via November 18 & 25, 2020 INSTRUCTOR: Nataschaa Cha�erton, Crisis & Trauma TIME: 10:00am-11:30am | COST: $100 + GST Delivered ins�tute remotely via Zoom Resource INSTRUCTOR: Hospice Yukon
De-escalating Potentially Violent Situations
CRN 90297 |–DATE: November 24, 2020 Anxiety Practical Intervention Strategies TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 + GST CRN 90298 | DATES: December 2,Violent 2020 De-escalating Potentially Delivered remotely via Zoom TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 + GST Situations Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Nataschaa Cha�erton, Crisis & Trauma CRN 90297 | DATE: November 24, 2020 INSTRUCTOR: Sarah Clou�er, Crisis & Trauma Resource Resource ins�tute TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 + GST Ins�tute Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Nataschaa Cha�erton, Crisis & Trauma Resource ins�tute
Anxiety – Practical Intervention Strategies
CRN 90298 | DATES: December 2, 2020 Anxiety – Practical Strategies TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm |Intervention COST: $235 + GST Delivered remotely viaDecember Zoom CRN 90298 | DATES: 2, 2020 456-8589 or email@example.com INSTRUCTOR: Sarah Clou�er, Crisis $235 & Trauma Resource TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: + GST Delivered remotely via Zoom Ins�tute
For more information: 867 Caring Duringcontact Crisis Register: Admissions at (867) 668-8710 orCrisis & Trauma Resource INSTRUCTOR: Sarah Clou�er, Caring During CRN 90414 | DATE:Crisis October 29, 2020 email firstname.lastname@example.org TIME:90414 6:30pm – 7:30pm | COST: FREE CRN | DATE: October 29, 2020 Delivered remotely via Zoom TIME: 6:30pm – 7:30pm | COST: FREE Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Liza Manolis & Benda Jenner
and quote the CRN.
INSTRUCTOR: Liza Manolis & Benda Jenner
For more more information: information: 867 867 456-8589 456-8589 or or email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org Register: Register: contact contact Admissions Admissions at at (867) (867) 668-8710 668-8710 or or email email@example.com and quote the CRN.
email firstname.lastname@example.org and quote the CRN.
Caregiving Through Loss and Grief – for Frontline Professionals and Family Caregivers DepressionThrough - Practical Intervention Caregiving Loss and Grief – for Strategies CRN 90300 | DATE: January 20, 27; Feb 3, 10, 17, 2021
Frontline Professionals and Family
TIME: 7:00pm -8:00pm | COST:3, $200 + GST CRN 90299 | DATES: December 2020 Caregivers Delivered remotely via Zoom TIME: 9:00am – 4:30pm | COST: $235 + GST INSTRUCTOR: Yukon Delivered remotely Zoom 20, 27; Feb 3, 10, 17, 2021 CRN 90300 | Hospice DATE:via January INSTRUCTOR: Sarah Clou�er, Crisis & Trauma Resource TIME: Ins�tute7:00pm -8:00pm | COST: $200 + GST
Delivered remotely via Zoom INSTRUCTOR: Hospice Yukon
Mindful Self-Compassion Training Caregiving Through Loss and Grief – for CRN: 90321 Frontline Professionals and Family DATES: January 13, 20, 27; February 3, 10, 17, 24; Caregivers March 3, 10, 2021
TIME: 1:00pm – 3:30pm; with February 17 CRN 90300 | DATE: January 20,excep�on 27; Feb 3,of10, 17, 2021 Mindful Self-Compassion Training session, a mini-retreat, from 1:00pm – 4:30pm. TIME: 7:00pm -8:00pm | COST: $200 + GST COST: $450 + GST via Zoom Delivered remotely CRN: 90321 Delivered remotely viaYukon ZOOM. INSTRUCTOR: Hospice DATES: January 13, 20, 27; February 3, 10, 17,Mindful 24; INSTRUCTOR: Marcia Burton, Cer�fied Teacher, March 3, 10, 2021 Self-Compassion.
TIME: 1:00pm – 3:30pm; with excep�on of February 17 Understanding Legislation session, a mini-retreat, from 1:00pm – 4:30pm. COST: $450 + GST CRN: 90302 | DATES: February 3 - 4, 2021 Mindful Self-Compassion Training Delivered remotely via ZOOM. TIME: 9:00am – 12:00pm | COST: $175 + GST Delivered remotely ZOOM.Cer�fied Teacher, Mindful CRN: 90321 INSTRUCTOR: MarciaviaBurton, INSTRUCTOR: Bruce Willis DATES: January 13, 20, 27; February 3, 10, 17, 24; Self-Compassion.
March 3, 10, 2021 TIME: 1:00pm – 3:30pm; with excep�on of February 17 Administrative Justice - Practice and session, a mini-retreat, from 1:00pm – 4:30pm. Understanding Legislation Procedures for Decision-Makers COST: $450 + GST CRN: 90302 | DATES: February - 4, 12, 202115, 17, 2021 Delivered remotely viaFebruary ZOOM. 8,3 10, CRN 90303 | DATES: INSTRUCTOR: Burton, Cer�fied Teacher, TIME: 9:00am –– 12:00pm || COST: $175 ++ GST TIME: 9:00amMarcia 12:00pm COST: $600 GST Mindful Self-Compassion. Zoom. Delivered remotely via ZOOM. INSTRUCTOR: Bruce Bruce Willis Willis INSTRUCTOR: Note: This course is the pre-requisite for the Administra�ve Understanding Legislation Jus�ce – Advanced Decision-Wri�ng course. CRN: 90302 | DATES: February 3 - 4, 2021 Administrative Justice - Practice and TIME: 9:00am – 12:00pm | COST: $175 + GST Administrative Justice - Advanced Procedures for Delivered remotely viaDecision-Makers ZOOM. Decision-Writing INSTRUCTOR: Bruce Willis CRN 10,25;12,March 15, 17,2,2021 CRN 90303 90305 || DATES: DATES: February February8, 23, 4, 2021 $450 + GST TIME: 9:00am – 12:00pm | COST: $600 Administrative Delivered remotely remotely via viaJustice Zoom. - Practice and Delivered Zoom. Procedures for Decision-Makers INSTRUCTOR: Bruce Willis INSTRUCTOR: Bruce Willis Note:90303 Administra�ve Jus�ce: Prac�ce and Procedures for CRN | DATES: 8, 10,for 12, 17, 2021 Note: This course theFebruary pre-requisite the15, Administra�ve Decision-makers isisthe pre-requisite for this course. TIME: – 12:00pm | COST: $600 + GST Jus�ce 9:00am – Advanced Decision-Wri�ng course. Delivered remotely via Zoom. INSTRUCTOR: Bruce Willis Note: This course is the pre-requisite for the Administra�ve Administrative Justice - Advanced Jus�ce – Advanced Decision-Wri�ng course.
Administrative Advanced CRN 90305 | DATES: Justice February- 23, 25; March 2, 4, 2021 Decision-Writing TIME: 9:00am – 12:00pm | COST: $450 + GST Delivered remotely via February Zoom. 23, 25; March 2, 4, 2021 CRN 90305 | DATES: TIME: 9:00amBruce – 12:00pm INSTRUCTOR: Willis | COST: $450 + GST Delivered remotely via Zoom.Prac�ce and Procedures for Note: Administra�ve Jus�ce: INSTRUCTOR: Bruce Willis Decision-makers is the pre-requisite for this course. Note: Administra�ve Jus�ce: Prac�ce and Procedures for Decision-makers is the pre-requisite for this course.
October 21, 2020
Are You Thinking of Selling?
September 2020 VS 2019
Real Estate Stats 56 Active Listings 38 # Of New Listings
-72.9% Sept 29 2020
-52.5% Sept 2020
# Of Sales In Sept vs 2019
Average Price Sept 2020
Sell it for More Money
YEAR TO DATE
# Of Sales -10.5% In 2020
Average Price Year to Date vs 2019
16 years, 650 sales. Advice that works.
LiveInWhitehorse.ca FOR SALE
6 MULBERRY PLACE
355 KLUKSHU AVE Crestview
66 GLEANER AVENUE
New 1/2 Duplex
1/2 Acre lot
New Home Warranty Nice Yard
Independently Owned & Operated
Look ahead good things over the horizon