Serving delicious dishes from unique locations

Guelph grad Emily Wight runs Astarte Yogurt in Toronto's PATH.

Greek yogurt is a blank canvas for Emily Wight. The former Gryphon varsity basketball player was travelling in Australia and New Zealand when she fell in love with the luxurious product that tasted delicious with any fresh topping. “Everything was geared towards getting yogurt,” says Wight, B.Comm. ’07, of the trip with her now husband.

Grad unsticks herself from corporate world

Kalpana Daugherty on Dragon's Den

Would you cook more often if you didn’t need to spend as much time cleaning your cookware afterwards? “The number one task consumers dislike the most about food preparation is the time spent cleaning up,” says Kalpana Daugherty. That’s what she told a panel of judges on Dragon’s Den earlier this year when she successfully

Paving the way for women and minorities

Highest ranking black female police officer in Canada is Guelph grad Ingrid Berkeley-Brown.

Ingrid Berkeley-Brown, MA ’14, doesn’t consider herself a role model, even though she’s the highest-ranking black female police officer in Canada. As superintendent of Peel Regional Police, she prefers to be a mentor who helps others reach their goals, whether that’s to work in law enforcement or another field. Even before she became a police

Why using improv to boost your business skills is no joke

University of Guelph graduate and founder of The Making Box, Jay Reid says improv can help improve business skills

If the thought of giving a presentation or leading a meeting at work keeps you up at night, Jay Reid says taking an improv class might help. Reid, along with Second City alum Hayley Kellett, leads corporate improv workshops through The Making-Box, a comedy hub he established in downtown Guelph. The workshops are designed to

On the job: taking the reins as one of Canada’s top athletes

Horse jockey Emma-Jayne Wilson is one of Canada's top athletes

Who: Emma-Jayne Wilson, Dipl. (Equ.) ’01 Job: Professional jockey Success for jockey Emma-Jayne Wilson depends on making split-second decisions while guiding a 540 kg horse as it races at speeds reaching 70 kilometres per hour. “It’s not like a car where you have steering and brakes,” says Wilson, who in 2007 became the first woman