After leading their ventures to new heights despite the pandemic, the founders of some of Ottawa’s top companies took time out to kick back, relax and celebrate their accomplishments on Monday night.
There are some 213 registered rural fairs and all of them – 100 per cent – intend to stage full live shows in 2022 after knuckling under to COVID-19 for the past two years.
National Gallery of Canada Foundation honours Thomas d'Aquino for getting philanthropy down to an art
"He brought both vision and incredible entrepreneurial enthusiasm and kickstarted a number of new fundraising initiatives,” said Bowman, vice chair of enterprise strategic client group of RBC.
“After two years of COVID, an event like this is just wonderful for the soul,” Anthony Rota told the black-tie dinner crowd. “It’s nice to see people interacting in person rather than on video…
The seventh edition of the event marked the first time the networking dinner and discussion was held in person since 2019 and drew a sold-out crowd of 150 attendees to the National Arts Centre.
From tiny concerts to downtown markets, tourism plans are getting underway in eastern Ontario after many events were cancelled during the pandemic years.
While the chief executive exudes positivity and joy, she's faced her share of hurdles. On the topic of resilience, Tremblay was honest.
With in-person events on hold for the foreseeable future, event planners in the capital are putting a new spin on virtual gatherings.
Many of the region’s business and community leaders – as well as Ottawa’s top professional athletes – are dusting off their jumpsuits, flared pants and platform shoes in preparation for one of the
It’s known as Ottawa’s construction industry night on the town.