Halifax, NS - Tootsie is photographed by Pete Thorne as part of his Old Faithful Photo Project, featuring elderly dogs and their stories.
Antigonish, NS - Yvette Sia Kamanda, from Bo, Sierra Leone, came to Nova Scotia in July, 2014 to complete a six-month diploma program in leadership. She was supposed to return in December, but the Ebola outbreak in her home country has her stranded and waiting on an extension of her visitor status.1 of 3
Yvette Sia Kamanda stays in touch with her family by phone. It's the longest she has been away from her three children, husband and mother (pictured here). She worries for them and misses them, but knows she is lucky to be safe from the worst of the Ebola outbreak. 2 of 3
Once all of her fellow students went home for the holiday, Yvette’s residence on the campus of St.Francis Xavier University became a very quiet, lonely place. 3 of 3
Halifax, NS - "Claude" is a facial reconstruction of an Acadian child whose remains were accidentally unearthed in Nova Scotia. The reconstruction was created by archaeologist Talva Jacobson. This photo was taken with her permission for a story on CBC news. Photo by Molly Segal. Copyright Talva Jacobson.
Susan Surette-Draper is the president of the Friends of Grand-Pré, a group working to preserve Acadian history and culture. The facial bones of the Acadian child used to construct "Claude" were found at the site of the Sainte-Famille Cemetery in Falmouth, Nova Scotia. Surette-Draper says "Claude" is a chance for the world to see the image of an Acadian from before the British deportation in the mid-1700s. Radio item HERE, CBC News item HERE
East Preston, NS - Rev. Le Quita Hopgood Porter of East Preston United Baptist Church Of Nova Scotia. Molly Segal for CBC Tapestry
Halifax, NS - Post Tropical Storm Arthur tore through parts of Nova Scotia on July 5, 2014, leaving downed trees throughout Halifax.