Bryce Hoye


Bryce Hoye is a journalist and science writer with a background in wildlife biology. Before joining CBC Manitoba, he worked for the Canadian Wildlife Service monitoring birds in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories, Nova Scotia and Alberta. Story idea? Email

Latest from Bryce Hoye

Institute for blind Canadians celebrates 100 years of 'seeing beyond vision loss'

Breanna Fuellbrandt has been using services from the Canadian National Institute for the Blind since she was 14-years-old in 2004, but the organization itself has been helping people like her for a century.

Manitoba post-secondary bursary program $5M short of donation target as deadline looms

The Manitoba government replaced a rebate system with a scholarship and bursary program last year meant to drum up donations from the private sector for post-secondary students, but as the end of the fiscal year nears the program is $5 million short of its $13-million target.

Manitoba hopes to save $3M by pulling universal health care for international students

The provincial government could save millions of dollars by cutting universal health care for international post-secondary students, but some say that could deter some from pursuing higher education in Manitoba.

'Carbon confusion' makes this a 'bad' budget for Manitoba, say critics

People from across the political and economic spectrums are having a hard time seeing the positives in what they call a hazy carbon pricing scheme presented Monday in the provincial 2018-19 budget.

Crown won't appeal Raymond Cormier's acquittal in death of Tina Fontaine

The woman who helped raise 15-year-old Tina Fontaine says she is disappointed after learning Crown prosecutors will not appeal the case of the man acquitted in her death.

Spike in gun seizures tied to growing Winnipeg meth problem, police say

Police seized more firearms in Winnipeg last year than in any of the past five years, and the rise in crystal meth use and related drug and gang activity are partly to blame, they say.

Patrik Laine has The Great One in his sights for 3rd-most goals scored as a teen

He still can't legally buy booze in the U.S., but the Jets' Patrik Laine just tied Sidney Crosby and is edging close to Wayne Gretzky in the NHL standings for most goals scored by a teenager.

Outreach workers partner with police to help protect girls at risk

A coalition of outreach workers is working with police to help keep some of Winnipeg's most vulnerable youth safe from sexual exploitation, but there aren't enough resources to keep many at-risk kids off the streets for good, they say.

Small-town pizzeria lets stranded Winnipeg hockey team crash during snowstorm

A Winnipeg minor league hockey team was hot off a playoff game win on Sunday in rural Manitoba when a snowstorm forced them to hunker down in a small town and overnight in its local pizzeria, to the delight of the hungry players.

Pizza Pop founder dies, leaves savoury legacy to Winnipeg family

The family of a Winnipeg man behind the Pizza Pop are remembering him for his entrepreneurial spirit — and the frozen, cheese-filled creation he created nearly 60 years ago.

Manitoba breaks provincial kidney transplant record, but 200 still on wait list

More Manitobans received life-saving kidney transplants last year than ever before, one of which went from Agnes Bartel to her husband Garth when both of his kidneys failed.

2 men serving time for violent crimes 'walked away' from Stony Mountain prison

Arrest warrants have been issued for William Benjamin Hunter-Garrioch, 21, and Dale Jacob Gilchrist, 34, after the pair escaped from Stony Mountain Institution in Rockwood, Man., north of Winnipeg on Saturday night.

'This is love for Tina': Crowd marches for change in honour of Tina Fontaine in Winnipeg

A child's cry cut through a moment of silence as more than 1,000 people huddled in the cold at The Forks in Winnipeg to reflect on the life of Tina Fontaine, one day after a jury found the man accused of killing the Indigenous teen not guilty.

Manitoba rivers feed 400M pieces of microplastic into Lake Winnipeg every year

The Assiniboine and Red rivers are bringing 400-million pieces of tiny plastic into Lake Winnipeg every year, but most of it is thin, wiry and so small that even the avid beachgoer probably doesn't know it's there.

Baby beluga takes kids through Arctic journey in graphic novel about climate change

How do you explain the risks of climate change to a three-year-old? That question motivated Andrew Bart to whittle down the complex topic in a cute way that his daughter and other kids could understand.