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News from Canada's Northwest Territories curated by @Northern_Clips [Full story? Click on headline]
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#YZF #NWT's Route 51 Learning Institute students in Edmonton

[excerpt] SOMBA K'E/YELLOWKNIFE - Eight students from the Route 51 Learning Institute were in Edmonton earlier this year where they toured several university and college campuses, and learning about life in the big city.

Route 51 teacher Joyce Whiteford said it's important for young Northerners to be equipped to deal with the challenges of living in a larger city like Edmonton. She told trustees during a Yk Education District No. 1 school board meeting on June 14 that the four-day trip at the end of March provided the students with that opportunity.

"They got a chance to see college campuses with populations the size of Yellowknife in them, and they got the chance to use public transportation and get a taste of what living in a bigger place would be like," she said.

The institute is for Northern students from ages 16-21 who want to continue their high school education through Alberta long distance learning courses online.

The trip, which cost approximately $12,000, was financially supported by Department of Health and Social Services intervention funding, and the Yellowknife Rotary Club. Yellowknifer couldn't verify the proportion of funding offered between the department and the Rotary Club at press time.

The students visited the University of Alberta, Grant MacEwan University and Marvel Hair School, and learned about city life such as using the light rail transit system. Several of the students returned home with plans for their future careers, said Whiteford.

"We (Route 51) want to give students who want to pursue an education in the south more opportunities for success," she said.
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Slave River Paddlefest - Rapid, The Whitewater Kayaking and Canoeing Magazine

Slave River Paddlefest - Rapid, The Whitewater Kayaking and Canoeing Magazine | NWT News | Scoop.it
Preparations are well underway for the 4th annual Slave River Paddlefest.

From Kirsten Bradley, Fort Smith Paddling Club

The main festival weekend is July 29 – August 1, but we have river trips, clinics and a big air surf competition in the weeks leading up to Paddlefest, and many paddlers arrive early. The water’s warm, the days are long - come on up and stay awhile!

Check out this link for more details, more photos, or to register online. We’re asking folks to register before July 15 so we’ll know how many steaks to order. http://fskayak.webs.com/slaveriverpaddlefest.htm

The Slave River, near Fort Smith NWT, is an awesome river for all ages and skill levels - from expert paddlers to brand-new beginners, and our festival has clinics and events for everyone. Paddlefest includes instructional clinics, river trips, and fun, friendly competitions. There are events for kayaks, canoes, voyageur canoes, kids and adults. Rafts are always welcome! The Slave offers every type of paddling imaginable: from flatwater canoeing around beautiful islands to wild Class V and VI whitewater.

New this year, the "Edge King Throwdown" Big Air Competition is going to be July 26-27 - about 3-4 days before Paddlefest starts so we can go out onto the river and not have to worry about spectators. This will be an event by boaters for boaters. The feature we use for the competition will be based on the water levels that week/ day. This could be any number of places. The Edge, Sweet Spot, Rollercoaster, Rockem Sockem (not likely unless the water is uber low), Monster Schizer, Outrageous, No 1,2,3 wave, or something crazy like Pelican (if we ever figure out how to catch it consistently). There's $1000 in prize money split by the top three, and a crown with the words "Edge King," going to the top spot. For complete rules, check out this link: http://fskayak.webs.com/bigaircompetition.htm
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The return of #YZF #NWT's Fireweed Studio

The return of #YZF #NWT's Fireweed Studio | NWT News | Scoop.it
Corinne Dziuba, left, Kelly Moore and Carey Fowler, board members of the Yellowknife Guild of Arts and Crafts and Potters, stand outside the Fireweed Studio which opened for the summer yesterday. - Adrian Lysenko/NNSL photo

[excerpt]

Since 1993, the Yellowknife Guild of Arts and Crafts has been featuring and selling some of its members' art out of the historic log cabin, titled the Fireweed Studio, next to city hall.

"All of our goods are hand-made by local potters, weavers and felters, and we also have a lot of knitting too," said Kelly Moore, board member and potter.

To start the summer season, the studio opened on Aboriginal Day.

During their opening Tuesday, members from the guild gave art demonstrations.

"The artists that sell are the ones that are working here so you have that as an opportunity to talk to people," said Carey Fowler, president of the guild.

Fowler said the studio also motivates people to learn a new craft.

"It gives us the place to put information out there about our classes," said Fowler.

-----
Yellowknife Guild of Arts & Crafts
113 Kam Lake Road
Phone: 867-920-4573
emai: yellowknifeguild@gmail.com
http://ykguild.wordpress.com/
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Adam Beach Takes Lead In CBC's 'Arctic Air' Drama - The Hollywood Reporter

Adam Beach Takes Lead In CBC's 'Arctic Air' Drama - The Hollywood Reporter | NWT News | Scoop.it
Canadian-born Adam Beach is to play the lead role of Bobby Martel in "Arctic Air," a CBC drama about renegade bush pilots in the country's north and set to bow in winter 2012.

Beach, who also stars in HBO’s Big Love, will perform the role of Bobby Martel in the one hour created by Ian Weir and produced by indie Omni Film Productions.

The series, set in Yellowknife, portrays renegade bush pilots at work and play in Canada’s north.
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Scavenge in the Municipal Dump, Yellowknife, Northwest Territories

Scavenge in the Municipal Dump, Yellowknife, Northwest Territories | NWT News | Scoop.it
The Yellowknife city dump is one of the few in North America where people can legally scavenge. And who could resist? Yellowknife is a frontier city, so far from anywhere that stuff is expensive to bring in and equally expensive to bring out. People who leave usually just dump what they have: furniture, tools, clothing, appliances, TVs, computers, even cars and boats. And the city's population of thousands of transient diamond miners means that people are always leaving and dumping.

The Yellowknife dump is such a popular destination that it has trash heap directional signs and charges a five dollar admission fee. Locals view the scavenging as recycling or "shopping" -- and as a proud Yellowknife tradition -- and have fought all attempts to end it.
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Lawmakers set to allow speedier Arctic drilling outside Alaska's Arctic National Wildlife Refuge

Lawmakers set to allow speedier Arctic drilling outside Alaska's Arctic National Wildlife Refuge | NWT News | Scoop.it
Lawmakers set to speed Arctic drilling. House to remove barriers for Shell and other companies to drill off the Alaskan coast. Environmentalists say the proper spill equipment is not in place.

At issue is a series of leases held by Royal Dutch Shell (RDSA), Conoco Phillips (COP, Fortune 500), Norway's Statoil and a handful of other companies in the Chuckchi and Beaufort Seas, which lie west and north of Alaska. The leases are outside Alaska's Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.

The areas have been open for drilling for years and the companies have paid billions of dollars to the federal government for the right to explore for oil and gas on them.

But gaining the final permits for drilling has been challenging as environmentalists have made it more difficult for drillers to secure the permits using procedural and legal tactics.

Supporters of the drilling argue that a significant amount of oil and jobs are at stake.
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Students sample college experience #NWT's Aurora College has launched a new program to give high school students a taste of post-secondary life.

Students sample college experience #NWT's Aurora College has launched a new program to give high school students a taste of post-secondary life. | NWT News | Scoop.it
Patti Wedawin, a student from Gameti, finds out what it's like to be a carpenter during the NWT Youth Symposium at Aurora College in Fort Smith. - Paul Bickford/NNSL photo

[excerpt]

Thirty-eight young people from nine communities across the NWT were in Fort Smith from June 13 to 17 for the inaugural NWT Youth Symposium at Thebacha Campus.

The symposium focused on helping the Grade 10 to 11 students prepare for post-secondary education, and learn about opportunities at all three campuses of Aurora College.

Students rotated through workshops with different Aurora College instructors and graduates, and experienced programs such as carpentry, environment and natural resources, teacher education, business and health care, along with trying a simulator of driving mining equipment.

They also got to experience residence life, tour the campus and speak to student services staff.

Effie Gruben, a Grade 10 student from Tuktoyaktuk, enjoyed the experience.

"It was really interesting," said the 16-year-old. "I really liked carpentry. I didn't know that I would like carpentry because we don't really have it in our school."

Gruben welcomed the idea of the symposium.

"I think this is cool and I think that they should have more of this happening because students would get more information and they would be thinking about the future earlier," she said. "They would find their interests and what they would like to do. If you don't try something new, then you won't know what it's about."

Mahalia Mackeinzo, an 18-year-old Grade 11 student from Deline, also thinks the symposium is a good idea.

"It's really educating," she said. "You get a better perspective of what's here."

Cody Drygeese, a 17-year-old Grade 11 student from Yellowknife, actually said the experience at the symposium has started him thinking of studying carpentry.

Other students came from Aklavik, Gameti, Fort Simpson, Fort Providence, Hay River and Jean Marie River.

Jeff O'Keefe, director of Thebacha Campus, called the symposium an absolute success, noting students had an opportunity that a lot of them wouldn't have in their home communities.

"Our goal has been to expose kids from around the Northwest Territories to what programs we have to offer, to what post-secondary education is all about, to residence life, to campus life, and all those kinds of things," he explained.

O'Keefe said the symposium is about promoting all of the college's campuses and their programs, noting staff members were brought in from the other campuses.

The plan is to hold the symposium again next year.

The initiative cost the college about $100,000, of which 90 per cent went to travel.
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Home of the N.W.T. Mining Heritage Society | Flickr - Photo

(c) 2009 George Lessard MHS_Pano_Tif_01_CROP_V1_72dpi_JPG The home of the N.W.T. Mining Heritage Society - a group that is dedicated to preserving and promoting the mining heritage of the Northwest Territories.
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U.S policy harms people, kills more polar bears « Woods and Waters

U.S policy harms people, kills more polar bears « Woods and Waters | NWT News | Scoop.it
Ross and Karol Wallingford had traveled to Ulukhaktok, Northwest Territories, to hunt musk oxen. The Inuit guides who accompanied them on the hunt told them that the polar bear ban had greatly complicated life in the remote village.
“They said they used to make $30,000 or more for a single polar bear hunt,” Ross recounted. “By contrast, a musk ox hunt is only about $6,000. The guides said they were having to host five or six musk ox hunts to generate the revenue they used to generate from just one polar bear hunt.
“What’s really tragic about the situation is that the ban isn’t reducing the number of polar bears being killed. If anything, it’s increasing it.
“The villagers still get to kill a certain number of bears. In the past, they were able to make enough money to support the village by allowing hunters to kill just a few. Now, to make an equivalent amount of money, they have to kill several times more bears and sell the pelts to rich Russians for $6,000 to $7,000 apiece.”
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Victoria Storytellers' Guild: Storytellers Conference in Yellowknife, NWT

Victoria Storytellers' Guild: Storytellers Conference in Yellowknife, NWT | NWT News | Scoop.it
It was my great privilege to represent the Victoria Storytellers Guild (VSG) at the recent 19th Storytellers Conference in Yellowknife, NWT called Story North. Here are a few of the highlights.
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#YZF #NWT Harbour plan takes shape

#YZF #NWT Harbour plan takes shape | NWT News | Scoop.it
[excerpt] After a year spent mostly on reviewing time-worn reports, the committee charged with drafting a plan for managing Yellowknife harbour sailed into uncharted water this week. ... Yellowknifers will get their first look at proposals from the Planning Partners, the Toronto consultants hired to lead the two-year $400,000 process at focus group sessions scheduled for June 27 to 29 at city hall and at evening public meetings June 28 and 29 at Tree of Peace Friendship Centre.

Montgomery said the committee "felt happy with what they saw and encouraged that the process has advanced; there was a bit of a sense earlier that the background report was a lot of what people in Yellowknife had seen before and already know."

"The committee saw something that is more of a significant plan that the city can move forward with and develop partnerships around to create a long-term plan for the Yellowknife harbour."

Who will manage the harbour that reaches from the Yellowknife River to Dettah - an independent body or a city hall department, a key issue that consultants raised in their first report - will be canvassed during the focus group sessions and public meetings, Montgomery said.

"Those options will get fleshed out at the public meetings. The next stage will be a more public process through the focus groups and public meetings," she said.
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TODAY #YZF #NWT -Nine ART DEMOS @ Prince of Wales Northern Heritage Centre

Nine Yellowknife artists are presenting demonstrations of thier work from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
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First Nations Canadian lands prime post in Australian state parliament

First Nations Canadian lands prime post in Australian state parliament | NWT News | Scoop.it
Just weeks after a Canadian federal election that saw a record-setting seven aboriginal MPs elected to the House of Commons, a First Nations politician from Ontario is also attracting national attention — in Australia — Former Toronto Star reporter Walt Secord, a Mohawk-Ojibway native from the Mississaugas of the New Credit First Nation near Brantford, Ont., has parlayed a successful but controversial 20-year career as an Australian Labor Party strategist into a coveted spot in the legislature of New South Wales, Australia's most populous and powerful state.

Read more: http://www.canada.com/news/First+Nations+Canadian+lands+prime+post+Australian+state+parliament/4965486/story.html#ixzz1PbPDADOG
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Centre for Northern Families faces $172K debt - #YZF #NWT

Centre for Northern Families faces $172K debt - #YZF #NWT | NWT News | Scoop.it
The Centre for Northern Families has an uncertain future, as the Yellowknife shelter faces a looming deficit of $172,000.
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Call for Proposals - 2011-2012 Funding Priorities - #NWT

Call for Proposals - 2011-2012 Funding Priorities - #NWT | NWT News | Scoop.it
Community-Based Projects Funding
Opening date: June 20, 2011
Closing date: September 16, 2011

For each Call for Proposals, funding priorities are set to ensure that the unique needs of seniors and communities in different regions are recognized and supported. In the Northwest Territories, priorities have been set in consultation with the New Horizons for Seniors Program Regional Committee for the Northwest Territories.

Funding priorities are not listed in any order of importance. Examples are meant to clarify the kind of project that could fall under this priority; they are not meant to direct the applicant to a particular kind of project.
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#YZF #NWT Canadian Tire duo come up with novel spoon lure product

#YZF #NWT Canadian Tire duo come up with novel spoon lure product | NWT News | Scoop.it
T-Spoon lure inventor John Bray, left, and his business partner Chris Kondracki pose with a replica jackfish in front of a display of their product in Canadian Tire on June 18. - Thandiwe Vela/NNSL photo

[excerpt]

The popularity of the T-Spoon lies in its simplicity and novelty, because this spoon lure, is actually a teaspoon.

"I've never seen anything like this before," Bonnie Acker said while shopping for bait and tackle in Canadian Tire over the weekend with her partner and fishing enthusiast Robert Foster. "It's funny because they call these spoon lures but this is an actual spoon.

"Maybe he'll make some at home now," she said, giving Foster a money-saving tip.

"It's just fantastic to watch people's reaction to the lure," Kondracki said, recounting his own surprise and amusement while watching a home-made fishing video of Bray last year, when he realized the veteran angler was using a regular old spoon out of his kitchen as a lure.

"He was catching tons and tons of big fish, so I zoomed in to see the lure and saw that John had been catching all these monster fish on a teaspoon," Kondracki exclaimed. He immediately started researching different types of lures and when he found nowhere to buy a teaspoon lure, he approached Bray, and their new business, Get The Net, was born.

With the slogan "If the fish ain't biting ... Spoon feed 'em," their T-Spoon hit the shelves of 20 Canadian Tire stores across the country in April.
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Proto3000's comment, July 20, 2013 9:26 AM
Nice work guys
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A budding 'bromance' #YZF #NWT Yk filmmaker to screen feature-length directorial debut

A budding 'bromance' #YZF #NWT  Yk filmmaker to screen feature-length directorial debut | NWT News | Scoop.it
[excerpt] When two friends of Yellowknife-born director and producer Andrew Silke approached him with a feature-length film script they wanted him to be a part of his answer was simple.

"I said, 'no," said Silke. "You have a $10,000 budget to make a feature film and you want to shoot it in two weeks?"

After reading the script he changed his mind.

"I thought this was a funny film and I always wanted to shoot a feature," he said.

Two months of shooting, a $40,000 budget and a year and a half of post production later, Silke is premiering the film, Love/Hate at the Capitol Theatre this weekend.

He describes the film as somewhat of a 'bromance' and unromantic comedy focusing around three guys and their relationships with their girlfriends.

"It's written by men so at times it's crass, sometimes there's off-the-cuff remarks," said Silke.

"There's a little bit of shock value but nothing too crazy. It's just an indie film and that's why I wanted to call it a unromantic comedy."

Love/Hate will be screening at the Capitol Theatre at 11:59 p.m. on Saturday.

The film is rated 14A for language and sexual content.
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Environmentalists push to keep U.S., others from oil drilling in Arctic - Washington Times

Environmentalists push to keep U.S., others from oil drilling in Arctic - Washington Times | NWT News | Scoop.it
Environmentalists are toiling to stop a modern-day gold rush at the top of the world, as the U.S. and four other countries scramble to stake claims to potentially vast oil riches under the frozen waters of the Arctic Ocean.
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Lindsay Tyler's comment, November 6, 2012 11:50 AM
I noticed that the demand for oil is now being seen as big as the scramble for gold! This was interesting because I had no idea the Arctic had the potential for vast oil riches.
trevor legere's comment, November 6, 2012 11:54 AM
I noticed that it noticed that it environmentalists not diplomats which tells me who will doing the rushing. what found interesting was that hasn't officially claimed by one country yet.
Joey Erving's comment, November 6, 2012 12:04 PM
I noticed that people want to drill in arctic wild life. I found it interesting because I didn't know there were "vast" amounts of oil under the Arctic ocean.
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Preferential hiring policy challenged: YZF man say affirmative action discriminates against southerners

Preferential hiring policy challenged: YZF man say affirmative action discriminates against southerners | NWT News | Scoop.it
[excerpt] If William Turner has his way, the territorial government's affirmative action policy will eventually be struck down as unconstitutional.

He's taking the territorial government to court in hopes the way the GNWT hires and promotes "non-resident" job seekers in the territory will be changed.

"This policy is not a true affirmative action or employment equity policy. The true purpose is to give preference to locals," said Turner, who filed his lawsuit in the Supreme Court of the NWT on May 24. "It flies in the face of the Constitution."

Priority hiring status for mangement positions or jobs typically dominated by men is given first to indigenous aboriginal females then indigenous aboriginal males, followed by resident women and indigenous non-aboriginal persons or resident disabled persons, according to the GNWT's Human Resources Manual.

For all other occupations, the priority list begins with indigenous aboriginal persons and indigenous non-aboriginal persons or resident disabled persons.

Turner, 28, moved to Yellowknife in May 2010. Originally from Ottawa, he has a law degree from the University of Ottawa and is a member of the Temegami First Nation, based in Bear Island, Ont.
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DONATE: River Journey: The Berger Inquiry Revisited - Ft Simpson #NWT | SmallChangeFund.org

DONATE: River Journey: The Berger Inquiry Revisited - Ft Simpson #NWT | SmallChangeFund.org | NWT News | Scoop.it
A generation ago, our people stopped a gas pipeline on the Mackenzie River. Today, our children and grandchildren are faced with the same fight. Help us bring 6 people who changed our history 35 years ago on a journey down the river in a freighter canoe to connect youth with the inspiring and insistent action of their ancestors.
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History of water availability in the Rockies shows trouble ahead for Athabasca watershead

History of water availability in the Rockies shows trouble ahead for Athabasca watershead | NWT News | Scoop.it
[excerpt

A pair of recent papers shed some light on the long-term history of water availability in western North America, and find that modern trends in water availability and usage represent real challenges for the future.

[...]

The first paper, published in Geophysical Research Letters, provides a unique, 5,200-year record of water levels at Lake Athabasca in Canada, which is fed by rivers coming down from mountain catchments. Water usage in that region has increased 88 percent since 2000, in large part due to the booming oil sands industry, which now accounts for about 65 percent of water use. At the same time, streamflow feeding Lake Athabasca has decreased over the last few decades. Effective planning requires accurate predictions of future water availability.

In a sediment core from the bottom of a pond connected to Lake Athabasca, the researchers used the ratio of carbon to nitrogen as a proxy to infer lake level in the past. The ratio tracks changes in vegetation, which can shift from peat to open water plants. The advantage of this technique is that it can probe deeper into the past than records generated from tree rings (which go back about 1,000 years). A comparison with existing tree ring data verifies that this carbon/nitrogen technique does, in fact, accurately track lake level.

The deeper history of the record turns out to be pretty important. The researchers found that "modern society in western Canada developed during a rare interval of relatively abundant freshwater supply." We happen to be living in an especially wet period, a result of the extra accumulation at mountain glaciers during the 1700s (a period known as the Little Ice Age). At only one other point in the record (around 0-500 A.D.) was water this plentiful—the 2,500 years previous to that were much drier.
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Tales from the #YZF #NWT dump with Walt Humphries: The British are coming!

[excerpt] Back to today. I am always a little amazed at how the various levels of government can let things slip and deteriorate for years but the moment a royal visit is scheduled, they are in a mad dash and flurry of activity to spruce the place up. Gardens are being put in, dead trees removed and gravel is being spread to hide the rough spots.

All of a sudden, loads of gravel and dirt are being spread all over the city to make the place look better and a little more civilized. The Queen got pavement when she visited, the royal couple gets gravel. I guess you can determine the rank of the royalty by what gets spread around before their visit.

For the first time in living memory, the city had crews out sweeping sidewalks in residential areas. It's not like the royal couple will actually walk down the sidewalks, but heaven forbid they should see what the sidewalks are normally like when they are chauffeured by.

One can pretty well tell where the royal tour is going to go by the clean-up activity going on and I am sad to report the dump doesn't appear to be on the tour, yet.

I am sure it is just a little oversight on the city's part and the Royals will indeed request a dump tour.

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 Lucky Jack Press  #YZF #NWT

 Lucky Jack Press  #YZF #NWT | NWT News | Scoop.it
LuckyJack Press is currently looking for mail art pals. Be sure to check out my art inspired blog at http://www.thepapercoyote.blogspot.com If you are interested in swapping cool art with me after what you see, e-mail via the contact page.
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Where's Canada's best community? Try Fort Smith, #NWT

Where's Canada's best community? Try Fort Smith, #NWT | NWT News | Scoop.it
Where's Canada's best community?Try Fort Smith, NT...

http://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/national/time-to-lead/wheres-canadas-best-community-try-fort-smith-nt/article2065605/
From Globe Commenter MDevine
[Excerpt]
My nomination for Best Small Town in Canada is Fort Smith, Northwest Territories, pop. 2,500.

Smith, a historic portage point on the fur trade route to the Mackenzie, is located a few miles north of the Alberta border on the magnificent Slave River in the heart of the boreal forest. It's easy to hike into one of the four sets of rapids, and walk out on the rocks to stand amid the roaring waters. The town is the northern gateway to Wood Buffalo National Park, a UNESCO World Heritage site and it is the headquarters of the NWT's college system, so it has many recreational amenities including two libraries, museum, a book store, a music festival, a pool, and gyms, as well as first-class outdoor recreation.

The best part, though, is the people. The population is a mixture of First Nations, Metis, and non-Aboriginal people, many of whom have made the north their lifetime home.

Your View on Canada Day
Tell us: What's the best community in Canada?
http://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/national/time-to-lead/tell-us-whats-the-best-community-in-canada/article2051632/
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