By NoBetterNina (@nobetternina)
The latest “holiday” in question is Halloween, and for some the year just isn’t complete without some witches, zombies and goblins roaming the streets at night. But fear not! While trick or treating might be very different, and even non-existent for some this year, there are still socially distanced Halloween events you can safely attend.
By Carolina Salinas
When it comes to speaking about breast cancer, everybody focuses on the uncomfortable moments that this disease causes, during its presence in the body. However, not many people consider what life is like after, with the scars left behind as a reminder of this disease, or even the damaged self-esteem of a woman.
By Yulia Federov
It all started in 1981, during a psychology conference that Ami Rokach attended in Ottawa. Awaiting a flight home the day after his colleagues had left the conference, Ami recalls: “I remember standing on the centrepiece of my hotel, looking out, not knowing anyone in Ottawa, and there was a thick glass between the world and myself. I couldn’t feel or hear anything, and suddenly it dawned on me—that’s probably how loneliness feels.”
By Aaron Zaretzky
Fall is just around the corner and the warm, sunny days are about to end. So don’t miss out on trying these FIVE unique ice cream flavours before you bid farewell to summer.
By Carolina Salinas
With summer almost wrapping over and fall just around the corner, don’t miss out on the last few weeks to cherish the sun. No matter what, Toronto doesn’t seize to surprise so check out these FOUR festivals in the city during August.
By Aaron Zaretsky
In mid-20th Century Quebec, Canada, a culinary revolution began: cheese curds on French fries. Like peanut butter and chocolate, the odd combination of cheese curds and French fries became a crowd pleaser. The cheesy goodness item was called 50-50: a mixture of 50% cheese curds and 50% fries. But something was missing, a sauce to hold everything together. Gravy answered the call, and the new name for this concoction was called “mixte” (French for “mixed”). Popularity ensued, and when large restaurant chains sold this hot commodity, the menu name was changed to “poutine”.