Help line NNSL Photo/Graphic

NNSL photo/graphic

NNSL Photo/Graphic
NNSL photo/graphic
NNSL photo/graphic
NNSL photo/graphic

SSISearch
NNSL

  CLASSIFIEDSADVERTISINGSPECIAL ISSUESONLINE SPORTSOBITUARIESNORTHERN JOBSTENDERS

NNSL Photo/Graphic


Spacer Subscriber pages
Entire content of seven NNSL papers in both Web and PDF formats including the following sections:

 News desk
 Editorials - Letters
 Tenders
 Newspaper PDFs
 Columns

Demo pages
Here's a sample of what only subscribers see

Subscribe now

Subscribe to both hardcopy or internet editions of NNSL publications

Advertising
Our print and online advertising information, including contact detail.



Multi-talented artist Kathleen Merritt is releasing her first CD this coming summer. - photo courtesy of Doug Thomas
Artist follows her heart

Darrell Greer
Northern News Services

Performing artist Kathleen Merritt of Rankin Inlet is baring her cultural soul on her new CD, Ivaluarjuk: Ice Lines and Sealskin. ARROW Continued

See also:
News LinkSpotlight on science
News LinkRadio society going silent
News LinkHospital aims for best births
News LinkNunavut Last Week in Pictures


mine training society


Happenings around Nunavut

Supported by Qikiqtani General Hospital chief of staff Dr. Sandy MacDonald, at left, Dr. Patty DeMaio shared an update about the success of MORE OB, which stands for Managing Obstetrical Risk Efficiently, May 20. The program has helped improve birthing outcomes at the hospital, where they were already among the best in North America. Hospital aims for best births
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH - From womb to home, every mother wants her child to have a smooth transition. So it will be comforting to Nunavut women that Qikiqtani General Hospital is investing in improving already excellent outcomes in the hospital's maternity ward, where more than 400 babies enter the world annually.

CFS Alert, seen here from the air, was the site of a 2006 fuel spill that saw 22,000 litres of heating fuel spew from a ruptured pipe. The National Research Council has spent the last six years remediating the soil through natural biological methods. Fuel spill at Alert cleaned naturally
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH - When 22,000 litres of fuel spilled at CFS Alert in 2006, the National Research Council took the opportunity to allow the environment itself to turn a disaster into a success story. The test at Canada's northernmost settlement proves bioremediation is an effective and affordable decontamination alternative in the North.

Amy Siusangnark of Team Fusion makes the save on a Gjoa Haven serve as Tracey Lindell (7) and Germaine Tatty (15) follow the action during gold medal play in the female division of the Laura Gauthier Memorial volleyball tournament in Rankin Inlet this past month.

Rankin Inlet spikes to victory
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH -Repulse Bay (Naujaat) always brings out the best on the volleyball court and have proven it twice before in one of the biggest tournaments in the territory. But they slipped up this time around and it was the home team which dropped the banana peel.

Stephen Clark, back, works with fine arts and crafts student Barbara Akoak, front, during a two-week lapidary workshop.

Students carve niche out of stone
NUNAVUT NEWS/NORTH - While the fine arts and crafts students at Nunavut Arctic College already have an impressive list of skills under their belt, they can now carve another one into their resume after completing a stone cutting course. About seven students at the college were able to spend two weeks learning the art of stone cutting, known as lapidary, thanks to the instruction of a master of the craft, Stephen Clark.



Copyright by Northern News Services Limited. All rights reserved



NNSL photo/graphic

NNSL photo/graphic

Special Features

Court News and Legal Links

NNSL on CD