CBC Saskatchewan's pop up bureau heading to Stanley Mission
We'll be there to listen and learn from Feb. 27 to Mar. 6
CBC Saskatchewan wants to reach more people from around our province and tell the stories that show the heart of their communities.
That's why we will be in Stanley Mission to listen and learn about the stories, issues, and events important to their community.
Journalists will explore how music is being used to keep youth and young people engaged after hardships in Stanley Mission, we'll witness baseball on snowshoes in an annual competition, and have an in-depth look at the tradition of 'King Trapper' at the 40th Annual Winter Carnival.
Join us in person and tell us what stories you think Canadians need to know about Stanley Mission. You'll find us working out of Keethanow Public Library at Bag Service 70 in Stanley Mission, SK on Mar 2. to Mar. 6 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Eager to learn new journalism skills? We will be hosting a journalism workshop on Monday Mar 2 from 6:30 - 8:00 p.m at the Rhoda Hardlotte Memorial High School. This event will be open to the community and no registration is required.
If you see our journalists in the community, at a restaurant, school or event, come say Hi. We'd love to meet you!
Meet our Journalists
Heidi Atter is a multimedia journalist with a passion for character-driven storytelling. She has a degree from the University of Regina, a passion for travelling, and has been photographing for almost a decade. She enjoys long-form features and getting to know people over a cup of coffee.
Ntawnis Piapot is Nehiyaw Iskwew from Piapot Cree Nation. She has a journalism degree from the University of Regina, and is a graduate from the INCA Media and Intercultural Leadership Program from the First Nations University. She is a published poet and will be giving a presentation to youth in the community about her own life journey and the opportunities for Indigenous peoples in journalism.
Madeline Kotzer is an award-winning journalist with CBC Saskatchewan in Regina. Her feature-length work includes a series on Saskatchewan's deadly domestic violence problem and a multi-media documentary on people in Pinehouse, Sask. who are using therapeutic photography as a means to heal from trauma and addiction.
Do you know someone who we should talk to? Do you have story ideas? Eager to learn new journalism skills? Let us know by emailing us at email@example.com.