Carolyn Ray

Videojournalist

Carolyn Ray is a videojournalist who has reported out of three provinces and two territories, and is now based in Halifax. You can reach her at Carolyn.Ray@cbc.ca

Latest from Carolyn Ray

Access to cystic fibrosis drug would save lives, says Nova Scotia woman

A Nova Scotia woman with cystic fibrosis says she has contemplated moving to Europe in a desperate attempt to gain access to a drug that is being hailed as a breakthrough.

Halifax hopes music scene, hidden gems can revive tourism sector

Halifax's new tourism strategy will be a year-round effort to appeal to international travellers as the municipality looks to rebound post-pandemic from losses of around $800 million so far.

Truro police offer safe space for online buyers, sellers to meet

With more people turning to online marketplaces to shop during the pandemic, police in Truro, N.S., want to make sure buyers and sellers have a safe place to meet up.

Mother frantic for help after autism therapy program shortened due to COVID-19

Parents of children in an intensive autism therapy program are begging the Nova Scotia government for more support, saying gaps in their therapy will affect the current cohort of kids for the rest of their lives.

Father spent two days on floor after fall says family suing N.S. home-care company

A Nova Scotia family suing a home-care company for missing two scheduled visits with their father say they were shocked to learn the company says the man's adult children are partially to blame for what happened to him when he fell in his home. 

Valley Hospice to begin reopening in March following flood

All 10 rooms at the Kentville, N.S., site expected to be available again by sometime in April.

New MRI simulator at IWK could change the way kids feel about the 'scary' test

The IWK Health Centre in Halifax is hoping a new MRI simulator will calm the nerves of children who need the diagnostic test, but become anxious about the unfamiliar process.

Nova Scotia's opt-out organ donation registry sees a fraction of expected names

Just 10 days after the law was implemented, the Department of Health and Wellness says 11,800 Nova Scotians have registered to opt out. That’s about one per cent of the province’s population.

Nova Scotia's opt-out organ donation registry sees a fraction of expected names

Just 10 days after the law was implemented, the Department of Health and Wellness says 11,800 Nova Scotians have registered to opt out. That’s about one per cent of the province’s population.

Tissue donations could double under new N.S. law, says physician

The medical director of Nova Scotia's tissue bank expects his department could see more than double the current number of donations when Nova Scotia changes its organ and tissue laws. The new presumed consent system comes into effect Monday.

now