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The Mermaid Café is an altruistic band made up of a trio of sirens: Patty Forman, Jewel Jerstad and Lonni Bryant.
Undeterred by the steady drizzle and grey skies two women departed for their walk from Prince Rupert to Prince George, video and story.
The Choose To Move pilot program has approved Prince Rupert’s branch to launch a second round in the fall.
Volunteers are the glue in this community but there are some lesser known ways that people contribute their time.
A sense of community and just a sincere desire to make people happy powers the altruism of Devlin Fernandes in Prince Rupert, video.
Crystal Sawatzky talks Rupert Runners, tutus, and falling in love in Prince Rupert.
Port of Prince Rupert donates $100 every time the Rampage score at home for Goals for Giving
As the store manager at Save On Foods, Nate Alcos heads community fundraising initiatives
Lions Club of Prince Rupert lead the project for families to enjoy
City workers hung dozens of Christmas wreaths along the streets to prepare for the annual festival
Learn about the Bitcoin craze and other Prince Rupert headlines with Chelsea and Keili
An artistic initiative to honour the missing and murdered Aboriginal women was presented with over forty pieces of butterfly themed work.
The Prince Rupert Royal Canadian Marine Search and Rescue team drops everything and is ready for departure within seven to 15 minutes.
There aren’t a lot of places for young children to get out, explore and learn the fundamentals of boating here in Prince Rupert.
After surviving a car rollover in his teens, Prince Rupert's Brian Denton has made it his mission to educate youth on road safety.
Kate Lyon, the teacher-librarian at Lax Kxeen Elementary School, expresses her vision to "bring community into the schools".
The Prince Rupert Royal Canadian Marine Search and Rescue christened their second rescue vessel they named it Geoff Gould.
For the past 23 years, Baljinder Basi has taught East Indian dance to children in Prince Rupert.
Angelica Jesser may be one of the most contented twenty-somethings on the North Coast who has no desire to leave our community.
Time spent carving has become one man’s outlet to connect with nature, other First Nations communities and to heal himself.