Nunatsiaq Online
FEATURES September 19, 2016 - 4:00 pm

Nunavut’s Canadian High Arctic Research Station gets set for 2017 launch

Grand, copper-coloured science building takes shape

JANE GEORGE

CAMBRIDGE BAY—You can’t miss the future Canadian High Arctic Research Station, now under construction, when you visit the western Nunavut town of Cambridge Bay.

The design of the main science building, copper-coloured for the Copper Inuit heritage of the region, is supposed to reflect the curved...

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FEATURES July 26, 2016 - 11:30 am

Nunavut photographer chases foxes and flowers

Sarah Meeko of Sanikuluaq never leaves home without her camera

JANE GEORGE

If you fly over the Belcher Islands in the Hudson Bay, you might only see flat rocks and think that’s all there is to it.

But under the eye of photographer Sarah Meeko, the lands around Nunavut’s most southerly community of Sanikiluaq — sometimes referred to jokingly as the Florida of Nunavut —...

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FEATURES October 29, 2015 - 8:00 am

Science, high-tech, guide Nunavut’s Canadian High Arctic Research Station

CHARS also makes room for traditional knowledge

JANE GEORGE

CAMBRIDGE BAY — Girder by girder, the Canadian High Arctic Research Station in Cambridge Bay is taking shape — with one foot grounded in science, the other in technology and with its heart, many hope, rooted in traditional knowledge.

The CHARS main science building, which, at 50,000 square feet,...

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FEATURES September 30, 2013 - 4:03 pm

Kuururjuaq — a Nunavik park developed and managed by Inuit

“We’re able to do it a lot closer to the people in the region”

SARAH ROGERS

KANGIQSUALUJJUAQ — In the fading weeks of summer, you’ll find Nunavik’s Kuururjuaq park alive with colour.

The Twin Otter flight from Kangiqsualujjuaq to the centre of the park follows the Koroc River as it bubbles over the Korluktok falls, winding through patches of black spruce and...

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FEATURES September 18, 2013 - 6:02 am

Largest class ever begins a year of study at Nunavut Sivuniksavut

“There’s a different kind of silence down here”

LISA GREGOIRE

OTTAWA — It’s a Friday afternoon at the Nunavut Sivuniksavut downtown Ottawa campus. The students, looking like any other young college types with their piercings and gelled hair, are reading history to understand the present.

The 39 first-year students have been split into two classes under...

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