Catchy header about the event.
This is a short event description and promotional outline of the event. Should be maximum of 500 words.
Written Content Outline: This space is best to create a path for the visitor mapping out the best experience they can have while in Regina. There are a few formats in which this content can be laid out:
Insider tip: Outline insider knowledge of the event, tips, and know before you go list.
For example: Event: First Nations University Powwow Content: Powwow 101
Itinerary style: Create an itinerary for the visitor to help curate their time. Keep in mind of any host hotels, sponsorship deals (Breweries specifically), and location in Regina, and if visitors will have access to transportation.
For example: Event: Regina Folk Festival Content: The perfect music weekend in Regina
Listing: Listing of places to eat, or attractions in the destination that compliment the event guest.
For example: Event: Volleyball Nationals Content: Group activities in Regina
Regina provides small-town intimacy with big-city excitement. Home of beloved sports teams, fervent fans who don colorful costumes in tribute, and Scotty, the world’s largest Tyrannosaurus rex at the Royal Saskatchewan Museum. There’s a trailblazing spirit here, where every tree has been hand-planted and independent entrepreneurship embraces Regina’s industrious and innovative character. The energy bubbles over into recreational adventures in Wascana Park, one of Canada’s largest urban parks and at the city’s popular outdoor music festivals—whether in the summer sun or winter snow.
Visiting Exhibit: Wild Weather will immerse visitors of all ages in the science of severe weather. Delve into current severe weather science, discover cutting edge technology and investigate the stories of scientists, forecasters and passionate enthusiasts. Visitors will leave the exhibition feeling they have been saturated in severe weather elements.
Current Exhibit: PAUL SEESEQUASIS—TURNING THE LENS: INDIGENOUS ARCHIVE PROJECT
Turning the Lens: Indigenous Archive Project is many things at once. It’s a photography/history exhibition, a naming project, and a social media campaign. This exhibition allows visitors to think about the many ways we record shared histories as public memory. Why are certain stories valued by different people, groups or organizations? This exhibition features images of Indigenous peoples from the 1950s-1960s taken by photojournalist Rosemary Gilliat Eaton. At each location that this exhibition is shown, Paul adds local images and stories to the project.
Turning the Lens celebrates the everyday life and ongoing resilience in Canadian Indigenous communities.