Leisha Grebinski

Saskatoon Morning Host

For more than a decade, Leisha has worked for CBC in Winnipeg, Prince Rupert and a few stops in between. She also holds a Masters degree from the University of Regina. Saskatoon Morning can be heard weekdays between 6 and 8:30 a.m. CST on 94.1 FM or online at cbc.ca/saskatoon.

Latest from Leisha Grebinski

Point of View

'No idea what that loss could look like': Sharing our miscarriage experiences can help us heal

Hearing stories of other women who have experienced with miscarriages compelled me to share my story.

Grade 6 students learn in intergenerational classroom at long-term care facility in Saskatoon

A group of Grade 6 students are part of an intergenerational classroom called iGen at the Sherbrooke Community Centre, a long-term care facility in Saskatoon.

Saskatoon Syrians lend a hand to Fort McMurray evacuees

Saskatoon's Syrian refugee community has needed everything from clothing, money, to help with language but now they want to help Fort McMurray evacuees.

'It would be a sad world without her,' says Earl Smith, 90, who relies on wife for care

Phyllis Smith knew that one day, she would be caring for her husband. At 90, Earl is nine years her senior. He can't hear, he can't remember and he can't be left alone.

Saskatoon Morning host Leisha Grebinski shares her Top 5 reads from 2015

People say you are what you eat. I prefer, you are what you read. The books we choose reflect a tiny piece of us and the lessons we learn from them shape who we become.

What are your most precious holiday traditions?

Saskatoon Morning is collecting your stories. We’ll share your traditions throughout the week and at our special open house on Friday.

Saskatoon's Confederation Mall renovation project hopes for shoppers

Mall manager says shoppers won't recognize the place once the renovations are done.

Saskatoon brotherhood provides security, belonging for former homeless man

Members of the Brotherhood might look like gang members — they wear black leather vests — but their mission is to help people out.

Crazy Indians Brotherhood helps one man leave life of crime

At 16, Howard Martell wore a bullet proof vest and carried a gun. His life has changed drastically since he joined the Crazy Indians Brotherhood.

'It's kind of like redemption,' Crazy Indians Brotherhood chapter forms in Saskatoon

They look like gang members, but the purpose of the Crazy Indians Brotherhood is to help people.

Saskatoon Morning looks at how Idylwyld should change as city grows

Idylwyld isn't pretty. But like any artery, it keeps this city pumping. That's why Saskatoon Morning is hosting a live show at Station Place on Friday. The city has identified the street as one of the main corridors that needs to be examined as the city grows.