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Join us for our dino-mite AGM! ?

It’s finally time for our Annual General Meeting! ??
It’s been a wild a year, with a lot of ups and downs, and we can’t wait to tell you all about it!

Plus, we’ll be having raffles for exciting locally-sourced prizes throughout the AGM! (Prizes to be announced on our facebook?)

This time around, our AGM is dinosaur themed (Dinosaur puns? Roar ✅ Worry about climate change? Check ✅ Radical change in the social order? Pending ⏳).

When: September 29, 5:30pm
Where: Wherever you have internet access and a computer, tablet, or phone

We’ll be using Zoom. Please register through this link:

In addition to the regular voting on approval of past minutes and the agenda, members will be voting on the following:

  • Approval of our 2021-2022 budget proposal
  • Election of our Board of Directors for the 2021/2022 term

Check out this year’s board candidates!

Our 2020/2021 Annual report is linked here


5:30 PM – Registration

5:50 PM – Land Acknowledgement & Welcome

6:00 PM – Year in review

6:30 PM – Break and raffle

6:40 PM – 2020 – 2021 Budget to actuals

7:00 PM – Fee-levy increase presentation

7:20 PM – 2020 – 2021 Budget (Q&A and vote)

7:40 PM – Break and raffle

7:50 PM – Board candidate presentation & vote

8:20 PM – Final raffle and closing goodbye


Voting Links:

2019/2020 AGM Minutes

2021 – 2022 Budget Proposal

Board Candidates


Montreal, traditional name Tiohtià:ke is located on unceded Indigenous territory. It has historically been a meeting place for many nations, with the Kanien’kehá:ka as the stewards. We encourage you to reflect on your current and historical relationship to this land.

AGM Postponed

A small but important announcement:

Due to COVID-19 and other considerations, Sustainable Concordia’s Annual General Meeting, which usually takes place in April, will be postponed to the Fall.

Our current board members have graciously accepted to extend their mandates until the next AGM (seriously, thank you all so much).

Keep an eye out for our AGM and board recruiting callout in the beginning of the Fall semester!

There are no Dolphins in Venice

Last Thursday in a work meeting I added “pandemic planning” as a last-minute point at the end of the agenda, and after a quick collective shrug we decided to keep an eye on the situation and then figure out what to do if the university closed. 24 hours later the university was closed. As of now only security personnel are allowed inside, and classes are moving online. Things are changing hour-to-hour, and millions of people around the world are trying to gauge the safety of themselves and their loved ones, which risks are worth taking and which aren’t, and realizing what really matters on a daily basis. It turns out, shockingly, that many of the things we’ve been told about the system we live in are wrong.

Some of the most pervasive images circulating of Italy in the midst of this disaster are the clear canals, filled with swans and dolphins who haven’t been seen in recent memory. Though it turns out these images were fake, this draws the usual comparisons that humans are the real plague, and the earth would be better off without us. This is placed alongside aerial images of Italy and China, showing the reduction in pollution and greenhouse gas emissions that correlates with the spread of Covid-19 as everything grinds to a halt. Maybe, some say, this is a good thing. Maybe we’re learning a lesson and this will help us in the fight against climate change. All it will cost us are the lives of those who are already sick, vulnerable, homeless, or working on the frontlines.

Yes, this can help us in the battle against climate change, but only if we take it as a critique not of our individual actions, but of the system that relies on those actions. The way we think of “labour” and “value” is inherently flawed and we are finally learning this. People are realizing how much they are willing to change their lives when their children and families are in danger, and if that doesn’t give us empathy towards those whose children are always in danger, I don’t know what else to do.

Many have said this more eloquently than me, but hopefully what we’re learning is that sudden, radical change is possible. The government has the ability to waive rent and halt evictions, and it’s possible for everyone to get money just for existing even though guaranteed basic income has been seen as a pipe dream for years. This virus is creating a lonely, international, general strike the likes of which we’ve never seen before, and we have to seriously look at what that’s telling us. People aren’t destroying the earth, capitalism is. Humanity isn’t the plague, colonial imperialism is. People are still here, making art and feeding each other and finding ways to connect (from phone-calls to posters in windows), but our main financial and labour structures have halted, and that’s what’s giving the earth (and swans, and fish, and monkeys) a chance to breathe.

I keep going back to an episode of the podcast How to Survive the End of the World by Autumn and adrienne marie Brown from April 2018 called Reshaping Apocalypse, where they talk about the social potential of world-shifting scenarios. The Brown sisters believe that “The aftermath of a disaster is a massive opportunity to reshape relationships, political conditions, and structures”. Their main piece of advice is to know your neighbours, which definitely rings true as my life has shrunk to walking distance the past couple weeks. Maybe I’ll get bored enough to figure out how to fix the flat tire on my bicycle with things I have at home, and then my world will get a little bit wider (but just as socially distant). The ice is melting and there’s hope for a more comfortable world that will let us sing on our balconies and read in the sun. I don’t have any answers but I have a lot of questions and now I might have the time and space to think them through (and maybe even learn the trumpet).

All my love and solidarity from a distance,



Sure Bell, Let’s talk

In 2005, the vacation company Sky Travel announced via press release that the third Monday in January is The Most Depressing Day of the Year (or Blue Monday). This was calculated by a scientific formula which measures factors including weather, number of broken New Year’s resolutions, monthly salary, and amount of financial debt. The proposed solution, says Sky Travel, is to increase your debt by leaving the country. The Geographical Cure is romantic but also falls into the symptomatology of the DSM. In the words of Lana Del Rey,

“I moved to California but it’s just a state of mind, it turns out everywhere you go you take yourself, that’s not a lie.”

This concept and formula has since been co-opted to sell everything from alcohol to office supplies. This year, Blue Monday fell on January 20th. By then, Bell’s annual Let’s Talk campaign was well underway.

Since 2010, the Canadian telecommunications giant Bell has spearheaded an annual initiative to “begin a new conversation about Canada’s mental health”. This includes a “tool-kit” with a conversation guide and a powerpoint to help you talk to your friends and family about their mental well-being, as well as resources for teachers to pass on to students. One page sends you to a website which offers a list of “crisis centres across canada”, but when I looked, there were no resources offered in Montreal (where Bell is centered), and one of the first listings took me to the website of a funeral home in Surrey.

The Let’s Talk campaign culminates with 24 hours where Bell will donate 5 cents every time users send a text, make a phone call, or use social media. While this contributes to projects in desperate need of funding, it’s tough not to be cynical when looking at Bell’s annual 5.5 billion dollar profit. Bell exists to make money, and the more times we say their name the more money they make. The campaign also came under fire in 2017 when an employee of a Bell media company was fired after requesting time off for mental health reasons. CBC reached out to Bell for a statement during their coverage of the incident but Bell didn’t want to talk about that.

Other criticism of the Let’s Talk campaign centers around the over-simplification of mental health issues, and the pressure on individual experiences and actions instead of systemic discussion. Bell ads on social media encourage gestures like supporting a coworker over coffee, but what if your coworker needs support because they’re not being paid a livable wage, or they’re dealing with workplace harassment? Teachers are offered lesson plans or workshop slides to start conversations with students about “mental illness”, but not how to connect it to larger issues like sexual violence, addiction, or eco-grief. As the effects of climate change and biodiversity loss become more obvious and the conversations turn darker and more urgent, more people around the world are attributing symptoms of anxiety, depression, and Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder to concerns about the future of the planet, and having to deal with the aftermath of increasingly common catastrophes like the ongoing fires in Australia. Mental health is an environmental, social, and economic issue, and leading workshops on meditation in the face of these kinds of challenges feels like cleaning up a beach to prepare for a tsunami.

University students are a specifically vulnerable population when it comes to mental health issues, due to factors ranging from academic and financial pressure to isolation and distance from friends and family. Illnesses like schizophrenia and bipolar disorder also most commonly emerge in your late teens or early twenties, and can be triggered or worsened by drug and alcohol use. Despite long-standing statistics that demonstrate the mental health crises on most university campuses, support is difficult to find. At Concordia the waitlist to see a psychiatrist or counsellor is months long, and the follow-up can be sporadic and unreliable. Grassroots groups like the Center for Gender Advocacy and the Concordia Nightline offer free peer-support services, but these groups are always fighting for their existence in the same capitalist hell-scape that leads students to their door.

On their website, Bell insists that if this is a crisis you should go to a hospital or call 911. My friends and I look at each other and solemnly promise never to call 911. Police are usually the first to respond to a mental health call, and those interactions can be traumatic at best and fatal at worst. The US-based Treatment Advocacy Center reports that “people with untreated mental illness are 16 times more likely to be killed during a police encounter than other civilians”, and this risk is always higher for people of colour.

What’s the answer, then? The sun sets before 5pm, Australia is still on fire, when François Legault does something racist it’s not even news anymore. I skip a party to work on a paper about wealth inequality and then fall asleep before 10. My roommate comes home from the late shift and we don’t see each other for days. We leave words of encouragement on sticky-notes in the kitchen. I get an email about Concordia’s next Mental Health Fair and think about whispering all my fears into the soft ear of a Cocker Spaniel. He can’t do anything about it either.

I guess one of the things that irks me is that Bell is making money off of communication. When they say “let’s talk”, they mean “use our products”. Pay us so you can connect with your home. Pay us so you can be there for your friends. They’ve turned connection into a commodity when it’s vital for human survival. Connection and communication are free and radical, and they’re all we’ve got. Let’s talk about potlucks, eco-grief circles, singing together. Support your coworkers by starting a union. Support your friends by feeding each other and telling stories. Bell wants to “begin a new conversation”, I want to continue the one that’s been happening for thousands of years, where a community supports each other and makes sure no one gets left behind. As Lana Del Rey would say, “Fuck it. I love you.”


— by Emily Carson-Apstein

I won’t let you down

Not long after the global climate strikes, a poem came across my twitter feed. Named after a documentary about climate change, in Fanny Choi writes, in How To Let Go Of The World:

Among a growing list of promises I can’t make my friends: This weight will tether. You can come back up again.

Today I am in Montreal, in Canada, and it is election day. It’s mid-autumn and the leaves are everywhere from a stubborn green to a bright red. The fire in the trees here is an illusion. It’s supposed to be this way. The West coast saw fewer fires this year. My friends ask: Is it because so much of it has already burned? I don’t know the answer. I want to add to Fanny’s list of promises I can’t make my friends: I think the worst of it is over.

At a poetry reading a few weeks ago, the first truly cold night of the year, my friend told me that when the big disaster comes, whatever it is, she isn’t going to wait around to see if she can survive. I knew what she meant. I’ve been watching Doomsday Preppers with my partner when I’m too tired to do much else. A prevailing assumption: when the Great Bad Thing happens more people will be with you than against you. You must prepare with rigorous independence.

Fanny Choi writes:

I say when like disaster hasn’t already come, isn’t already growing in the yard. Do I have to run through the list? The firefighter prisoners–my friends’ islands slowly swallowed–war in my faucet, remember? Syria is the name of a drought. The name of this hurricane is Exxon, Exxon, I shout.

A friend, who belongs to the same First Nation as me, scoffed one of the first times we hung out alone together. Independence, he said. What a persistent myth. Our people lived for a very long time on the assumption that we’re no use without each other.

More promises I can’t make: If we act for something instead of against something, we can change the world.

Last year on Halloween I broke several months of sobriety at a friend’s wedding. I was feeling shy and out of place and heartbroken. I was dressed as Tina Belcher. I tried to play them a song as a wedding gift, but it was too late into the night and I was too drunk and I messed it up. It was pretty dark, anyway: The song is written by a young Jewish man about his grandparents, who fell in love as teenagers at the onset of the second world war. As their city was overtaken by fascists, their citizenship in the only country they had ever known was stripped away and they were sent off to gender-segregated work camps. The song tells the story of the way the singer’s grandfather clung to the memory of his lover, and that this made him brave when he wouldn’t have been. He survived. So did she. They found each other when it was all over and lived as happily ever after as they could.

Fanny, again:

When the disaster comes, some of us will stand on the rooftop to address the ghosts. Some of us will hold the line. Some of us will look for the shards, run our tongues along the floor.

In this great mess of harm, I am trying to reduce it where necessary. Voting is one way to do that. When the voting is over we will have more work to do. This is how this works.

Today, at the polling station and at work and on the long walk home, it’s Max Bemis’s lyrics I’m clinging to. They are the promise I was trying to make my friends at their wedding. They’re the promise I’m trying to make with my vote. They’re the promise I’m trying to make when I do whatever I have to do after.

When the disaster comes I want to be holding the line. I hope you are there and you are holding it with me.

Max Bemis sings in Alive With the Glory of Love:

I won’t let you down. I won’t let them take you. I won’t let them take you. Hell, no. No.


— By Tara McGowan-Ross

The Amazon is on Fire and this Blog Won’t Change Anything

Yesterday morning, Brazilian president Jair Bolsonaro rejected a $20 Million USD offer from G7 countries to help fight fires in the Amazon rainforest. While $20 Million USD is a very small amount of money to come from all of the seven richest counties in the world (for scope, it is 1/10th of the budget of the film Boss Baby), it would have at least been a step towards putting out the fires currently ripping through one of the last really big rainforests we still have kicking around. Bolsonaro said no, citing Macron being a big meanie-face, and — GET THIS — concerns about “colonialism.” The Amazon is home to one million Indigenous people. There are reports that these Indigenous people are facing violence so that land can be cleared and burned.

The Amazon is an essential part of the earth’s carbon cycle and cooling system. The Amazon emits so much moisture that it cools down the entire planet. Right now, there are more fires burning in it than there ever have been in recorded history. These fires were mostly set intentionally by people emboldened by Bolsonaro’s anti-environmentalist promises to industrialize the Amazon, and at the expense of the right to breathe of like the whole world. A few days ago, Bolsonaro excused himself in advance for any failures to manage this crisis put the fire out on a lack of resources. A lot of this happened on Twitter, because of course it did.

If you get tired of watching the most powerful people on earth ego-match us into extinction, you can try navigating information on the internet. Environmentalist groups give you stats about importing and exporting, what to boycott and what not to, with almost exclusively US-based information. Capitalist profiteers scream “fake news.” People with the same basic goals squabble amongst themselves about tactics, the nitty-gritty specifics of terminology, and our own political passions. Meanwhile, the world burns on.

Look: the Amazon is in trouble. That much is legit true, even if it’s also true that whiplash freak-out effect of the whole situation is the result of some misleading journalism and frustrating truths about group psychology. There are a lot of articles that are saying things that are true: the Amazon is on fire, and that sucks, and is bad. There are lots of other articles saying things that are also true, which is that we need to be careful of the nuances of the way we present this information, because presenting misinformation is bad, even if it supports political ends we happen to agree with. While this is totally true and we at SC agree, there is a point at which we start to wonder if “ecosplaining” is a thing, and these articles called stuff like “Everything You Think You Know About The Amazon Is Wrong (and You’re a Big Dumb Idiot)” just start to sound like someone shouting “WELL, ACTUALLY…” over a conversation at a party. Even if he is right, who invited this guy? So rude. But then I remember that people focused on rudeness over facts got us into this mess in the first place! I look down, and see the beef in my hands, and the blood on them. Am I the problem? Darn!

Here are a bunch of things that are true at the same time:

  • Forest fires are a part of how forests self-regulate, and controlled burns are an essential part of responsible forest stewardship. Do not let that fact delude you into thinking that this rate of burning is normal, or common. The current rates of forest fires, in the Amazon and worldwide, are above the average for the last, like, bunch and bunch of years. It’s not normal for the forest to burn like this. Do not let anyone tell you different. We’re starting to sound like the residents of Krypton who didn’t believe the planet was exploding.
  • Current Brazilian president Jair Bolsonaro took office in January. Bolsonaro has compared environmentalism to religious extremism, and rode a big wave of economic anxiety to political victory, mostly by promising to open up the Amazon to further development in order to expediate Brazil’s climb out of an economic recession.
  • A bunch of the fires in the Amazon were set intentionally to clear land for cattle and soy. The issue with the Amazon fires is not that they were set intentionally (intentional fires are, as mentioned above, sometimes necessary, even if they’re not nice to look at), but that they’re being set intentionally as a part of a mentioned plan to industrialize the Amazon. Our planet’s having kind of a hard time, if you haven’t noticed. It needs like a trillion more trees, not fewer.
  • Bolsonaro only really got his butt in gear to lift even a finger to do anything about the Amazon fires when people started threatening Brazil’s struggling economy with boycotts and sanctions.
  • Forest fires burn the world over: There are also fires in Bolivia and the Democratic Republic of Congo that need our attention just as much. The ARCTIC caught fire this year, guys. The arctic. Where ice comes from!
  • It is true that there will be a time when controlled burns and forest fires can be a normal part of our global forests’ regulation system again. That time is not now.

There is nothing partisan about the fact that there are no jobs, no progress, no future, and no profits on a dead planet. The survival of the Amazon is much bigger than Brazil: this is about the struggle for the biggest air filtration system on the planet and the right for endangered cultures to be free from violence. This is also an opportunity to start the real, hard conversations about how we are abusing our forests the world over, from overproduction of beef in Brazil to replanting clearcuts with monocultures of crop trees on the West coast of Canada. For too long, we have measured progress by our ability to control and manipulate non-human life, forgetting that we rely on healthy trees and drinkable water and clean air just as much as a frog or a monkey or a fish. I like blue jeans and smart phones as much as the next millennial, and I am a product of the world that I was born into. A sustainable future will require a pretty radical overhaul of the way we all do life, which is of course frustrating and will probably happen in stages. We can’t forget that we, too, are wildlife. We do not dominate nature, and we don’t stand apart from it. We are nature. As the Amazon burns, we burn with it.

Don’t let Bolsonaro fool you by throwing around high-earning scrabble words like “colonialism” to justify his bad behaviour. And let this be a lesson: just because someone knows what words to use to manipulate your sense of morality, does not mean they’re doing it with any good will at all. It would be great if we could all just sit back and think about the problems we’ve got in our own homes, our own communities, our own countries, like Bolsonaro implores Macron to do — but we live in a globally connected world, and the evidence of the global impact of our choices is right there for us all to see. Bolsonaro is trying to leverage shame against the people trying to hold him accountable. Let’s not let him get away with it. Let’s call him on his bluff.

Put the fires out, now, and beyond that it’s time for responsible forest stewardship, now. Everywhere. Please. I hate this.

If you’re as concerned as we are about the situation in the Amazon, here are some concrete things you can do:

  • If you’re in the Montreal area, you can join the folks at Extinction Rebellion for a peaceful demonstration outside the Brazilian consulate on Wednesday August 28th. Facebook Event
  • For people outside of Montreal, consider joining a demonstration in your area. Voicing dissent in a public space sends a message, and is good for your head and heart.
  • You can boycott Brazilian beef. The main companies who import from Brazil are JBS, Marfrig, and Minerva. Consider cutting back on meat, or source from a local farm.
  • Cut back on soy consumption. Most of soy globally is used to feed livestock, so if you reduce animal consumption you cut back on most of this. Source your soy as carefully as you would source meat.
  • Donate to initiatives like https://www.nature.org/en-us/get-involved/how-to-help/plant-a-billion/
  • Donate to initiatives that work towards conservation through the support of indigenous peoples, like Amazon Watch https://amazonwatch.org/ or Amazon Team https://www.amazonteam.org/
  • Rainforest alliance has a list of other products you can boycott to reduce impact on the environment. https://www.rainforest-alliance.org/faqs/what-does-rainforest-alliance-certified-mean
  • If you’re involved in forestry, talk to your colleagues and bosses about concerns you have about how your industry is managed. Write a petition. Hold a meeting. Make a stink.
  • Honour your grief and frustration. Scream into a pillow if you’re angry or sad. Make art and don’t worry about making it nice or happy–what’s the point of having an outlet if you can only say nice things? You don’t have to show it to anyone, but if you do, remember that art is worldmaking and we must be careful with the worlds we make. If you’re looking for free materials and you’re in the Montreal area, look out for the grand re-opening of the Concordia University Centre for Creative Reuse (CUCCR, pronounced “sucker”), where you can get materials for free and divert waste out of landfills.
  • Look around for people who have the same goals as you do, and remember that agreeing about everything isn’t a prerequisite to accomplishing things together. Identify a goal and work backwards. Make tasks. Delegate.
  • Be with the earth. Lay in the grass. Feel the sun on you. Go for a walk and feel the way it supports you. Take a walk in a green place and remember that this, too, is a cathedral. Remember that you belong here. Remember that we all do.
Andrew Vaughan - The Canadian Press

From Tio’tia:ke to Mi’kma’ki: Sustainable Concordia in Solidarity with Mi’kmaw Grassroots Grandmothers

Sustainable Concordia’s coordinators and board condemn in the strongest possible terms the removal and arrest of three Mi’kmaw grassroots grandmothers from their treaty territory by police this past Wednesday. We condemn the colonial powers of Alton Gas and the industrialized structures of power who have made a clear decision to support the interests of capital and colonialism over the interests of the land, the people, and the women shouldering the sacred role of protecting them.

The removal of Darlene Gilbert, Madonna Bernard, and Paula Isaac from their territory is not only a moral and ethical abomination, but a clear violation of Canada’s own treaty law, and a reinforcement of the notion that Canada’s legal concerns lie in protecting financial interests and not in protecting the land, water, humans, or non-human lives to whom it is responsible. It is a reinforcement of the idea that the goalposts of colonial capitalism move wherever the whims of the powerful want them to, whenever they want them to, in order to prevent the marginalized from exercising legal rights that would pose a threat to systems of power. We are unsurprised, but no less horrified to see that once again, a human-designed system of assessing value is being privileged over our habitat, our neighbors, and our planet.

As a collection of Indigenous and other peoples, we would like to recognize that we occupy Kanien’kehá:ka territory as uninvited guests, and profit daily from a legacy of genocide. We recognize that the foundation of our every privilege is the legacy of murder, exploitation, and betrayal that has birthed and shaped the colonial occupation of modern-day Turtle Island. We recognize that along with the privileges we have inherited from previous generations, we also inherit the burden of reconciliation and reparation. As such, we refuse to turn a blind eye to further instances of exploitation. Our stance remains that the interests of the earth, the people on it, and the sacred ties of interdependence cannot be measured against capital value. Our stance remains that Indigenous peoples are sovereign on land they have occupied and protected since time immemorial.

Shame on Alton Gas, and shame on any and all people or systems supporting them.

Help the water protectors raise a proper legal fund to stop Alton Gas by donating here.

If you weren’t able to make it to the demonstration today, but you’d still like your voice to be heard, please contact Environmental Minister Margaret Miller and Nova Scotia Premier Stephen McNeil. Feel free to ask them exactly what about the science of this project makes them so confident it won’t be a complete disaster for the water in Nova Scotia, and why Stephen McNeil ran away from protesters last week instead of doing his job as a public servant to hear and respond to their concerns.

Margaret Miller: 902-424-3600
Stephen McNeil: 902-424-6600

Sustainable Concordia’s AGM 2019

It’s almotht time for our Annual General Meeting!
As you might have guessed, this year’s theme is bugs, and we’ll have a swarm of insect-themed activities! That includes some cricket ? cookies for the brave of heart, to complement our free Rawlin vegan sushi! ?

We invite everyone from the community to come celebrate alongside us as we showcase what we’ve been up to this year, elect a new Board of Directors, and approve our next budget!

? ? ?

Members will be voting on the following:

  • Approval of our audited statements for 2018
  • Election of our Board of Directors for the 2019/2020 term (Join our board!)


? When: Wednesday, April 24th, 5pm
? Where: SCPA Basement, 2149 Mackay St

There will be food and games!

? Everyone of all ages welcome! If you would like to bring your children please send us a heads up before, so that we can prepare accordingly and make sure we have everything you need.

Regretfully, the SCPA basement is not wheelchair accessible. There are two entrances to the SCPA basement. The main entrance is up 11 stairs, the basement is down 18 carpeted stairs. The basement entrance is down 4 steps with 2 more steps inside. Bathrooms are gender neutral. If you desire child care, please let us know before Monday April 22 5pm. 

Montreal, traditional name Tiohtià:ke is located on unceded Indigenous territory. It has historically been a meeting place for many nations, with the Kanien’kehá:ka as the stewards. We encourage you to reflect on your current and historical relationship to this land.

? ? ? ? ? ? ?

Urban Somatics: Building intimacy with(in) the city

We’re super excited to host this workshop as a prelude to our Sustain’Alive event week!
Urban Somatics: A workshop to explore and embody the interactions between human and non-human bodies in the urban environment.
While considering themes of environmental hope and disaster (as they may relate to our particular identities) we will explore art-based practices that aim to critique, transgress and debunk our multilayered understanding of urban ecologies, and to propose and embody alternative urban futures through play and performativity.
This workshop will consist of in-studio exercises, sharing circles, a brief urban exploration, prototyping and play/performance. We will use our bodies, voices, and technologies to assist us in the process.
In the extent possible bring comfy clothes, a story about you/the environment, and a smartphone.
Facilitator bio:
Christian Scott is fascinated by the ability of people to transform cities with playful actions. With a background in urban sociology they use poetry, music, and sometimes movement as mediums of exploration; they’re currently applying to become a PhD candidate at Concordia University. They grew up between Montreal and Guadalajara (MX), and currently inhabit the H2R 1C3 postal code.
We’ll tell you more about Sustain’Alive very soon (it’ll happen mid-March), but come join us for this amazing workshop first!
When: Tuesday, February 19th – 5pm to 8pm
Where: School of Community and Public Affairs basement, 2149 Mackay street


Facebook event: https://www.facebook.com/events/1211110985720314/