Sensory Calming Rooms in Schools

Posted by ryanjackson on Jan 8, 2016 in Dedolights, lighting, photos, video

Sensory Calm Quiet Room from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

The sensory calming quiet room at Our Lady of the Prairies Elementary School in Edmonton on Jan 8, 2016. The room is a getaway from the noise and buzz of an ordinary classroom, an important break for students who may feel overwhelmed by a busy day. It is also a place for students who have outbursts to calm down in private before returning to their peers in class. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

Grade 1 student Theodore Janz, 6, poses for a photo in the sensory calming room at Our Lady of the Prairies Elementary School in Edmonton on January 8, 2016. The room allows some students time to decompress, from the noise and buzz of an ordinary classroom. (Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal)

Grade 1 student Theodore Janz, 6, poses for a photo in the sensory calming room at Our Lady of the Prairies Elementary School in Edmonton on January 8, 2016. The room allows some students time to decompress, from the noise and buzz of an ordinary classroom. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

A sensory calming room at Our Lady of the Prairies Elementary School in Edmonton on January 8, 2016. The room allows some students time to decompress, from the noise and buzz of an ordinary classroom. (Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal)

This video was a fun challenge to make. There were so many interesting lights and objects to shoot but the room was very small and dark. I used my Dedolights to shape and splash light on objects to bring out details.  For example, I beamed light on the chair, the toy on the floor, behind the tree and the painting on the wall. If lighting is done right you shouldn’t be able to tell it was lit at all.

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Boxer Ryan “The Real Deal” Ford

Posted by ryanjackson on Jan 6, 2016 in Dedolights, lighting, photos, portrait, video

Boxer Ryan “The Real Deal” Ford from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

Former MMA champion Boxer Ryan Ford has switched to boxing. Following his champion father’s footsteps. He trains at Avenue Boxing Club in Edmonton on Jan. 6, 2016. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal.
Read the story http://edmontonjournal.com/sports/451120

Behind the scenes photo of my interview setup with Journal freelance sports reporter Jason Hills.

Behind the scenes photo of my interview setup with Journal freelance sports reporter Jason Hills.

I loved making this video! Ryan Ford is a really cool guy and lives up to his nickname.

The interview was shot with a Sony FS7 with a Sigma 35mm f1.2 and a Panasonic GH4 with a Canon 100mm f2.8L Macro.

I lit the interview with six LED lights. A Dedolight DLED4.1 as the key on the right, LEDgo 560C as a fill on the left, Dedolight 2.1 and LedZilla as rim lights, and a couple small LitePanels as background detail lights.

We arrived at the gym an hour before the interview to set everything up and dress the background.  All the action shots were lit with a bare bulb Dedolight 4.1 set to tungsten.

Colour graded in Final Cut Pro X with the Filmconvert plugin.

Boxer Ryan Ford poses for a photo at Avenue Boxing Club in Edmonton on January 6, 2016. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

Boxer Ryan Ford poses for a photo at Avenue Boxing Club in Edmonton on January 6, 2016. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

 

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Autistic Student Jessica Pigeau

Posted by ryanjackson on Aug 11, 2015 in Canon 1Dx, photos, portrait
Jessica Pigeau, a student with autism, who will be presenting a research paper at the 17th International Conference on Autism. She will be one of very few autistic people to be presenting. She poses for a photo at the University of Alberta in Edmonton on August 11, 2015. (Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal)

Jessica Pigeau, a student with autism, who will be presenting a research paper at the 17th International Conference on Autism. She will be one of very few autistic people to be presenting. She poses for a photo at the University of Alberta in Edmonton on August 11, 2015. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

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Former Foster Child opens his child welfare file

Posted by ryanjackson on Mar 30, 2015 in photos, video

Former Foster Child opens his child welfare file from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

Former foster child Kane Blacque obtained his Alberta child welfare file recently through a freedom of information request. March 30, 2015. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal.

This video posed an interesting challenge. Kane Blacque had lived a very tragic life and had the courage to FOIP his child welfare file and share it with Edmonton Journal columnist Paula Simons.

Creating a video to go with Paula’s column posed an interesting challenge as all I had to work with was the interview with Kane and visuals of him reading his welfare file. We had to be very careful what we showed in his file for legal and privacy reasons.

I wanted to create a video that had a serious feeling to go with the very serious topic. I shot the interview with two Panasonic GH4’s and used a Kessler Pocket Dolly and Pocket Jib to move the camera. I used macro extension tubes with a Canon 50mm f1.2L lens to get closeups of the documents.

Here is Paula Simons helping me test the lighting.

Here is Paula Simons helping me test the lighting. I used two lights to the left and right and one above on a boom arm.

Behind the scenes photo of Kane reading his child welfare file. I used cinefoil (black tinfoil) to control the light from my LEDgo light panels.

Behind the scenes photo of Kane reading his child welfare file. I used cinefoil (black tinfoil) to control the light from my LEDgo light panels.

Kane Blacque poses for a photo in the Citadel Theatre in Edmonton on March 30, 2015. When he was young he would spend hours in this spot by himself and think about his life which was spent working as teen prostitute in the 1990's. Last August, Blacque filed a Freedom of Information request with Alberta Human Services to see his entire child welfare record. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

Kane Blacque poses for a photo in the Citadel Theatre in Edmonton on March 30, 2015. When he was young he would spend hours in this spot by himself and think about his life which was spent working as teen prostitute in the 1990’s. Last August, Blacque filed a Freedom of Information request with Alberta Human Services to see his entire child welfare record. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

 

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Operation Varsity Paratrooper training

Posted by ryanjackson on Mar 19, 2015 in photos, video

Operation Varsity Paratrooper training from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

Soldiers from the 3rd Battalion, Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry conducted training exercises around Josephburg, Alta. on March 19, 2015. The purpose of the training was to practice airborne skills in the seizure and securing of an airfield objective as well as commemorate the 70th anniversary of Operation VARSITY, a successful allied WWII airborne operation in 1945. The soldiers even jumped from a historic DC-3 Dakota airplane that was used in the original operation 70 years ago. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

Soldiers from the 3rd Battalion, Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry conducted training exercises around Josephburg, Alta. on March 19, 2015. The purpose of the training was to practice airborne skills in the seizure and securing of an airfield objective as well as commemorate the 70th anniversary of Operation VARSITY, a successful allied WWII airborne operation in 1945. The soldiers even jumped from a historic DC-3 Dakota airplane that was used in the original operation 70 years ago. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

Soldiers from the 3rd Battalion, Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry conducted training exercises around Josephburg, Alta. on March 19, 2015.  Photo by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

Soldiers from the 3rd Battalion, Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry conducted training exercises around Josephburg, Alta. on March 19, 2015. The purpose of the training was to practice airborne skills in the seizure and securing of an airfield objective as well as commemorate the 70th anniversary of Operation VARSITY, a successful allied WWII airborne operation in 1945. The soldiers even jumped from a historic DC-3 Dakota airplane that was used in the original operation 70 years ago. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

Soldiers from the 3rd Battalion, Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry conducted training exercises around Josephburg, Alta. on March 19, 2015. Photo by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

Members of the Scotford Hutterite Colony check out the historic DC-3 Dakota used for Operation Varsity at Josephburg airort on March 19, 2015. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

Members of the Scotford Hutterite Colony check out the historic DC-3 Dakota used for Operation Varsity at Josephburg airport on March 19, 2015. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

 

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Mayerthorpe massacre 10 year anniversary

Posted by ryanjackson on Mar 3, 2015 in photos, video

Mayerthorpe massacre 10 year anniversary from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

The Mayerthorpe Fallen Four Memorial Society held a candle lighting ceremony in Mayerthorpe, Alta. on March 3, 2015 to commemorate the 10 year anniversary of the deaths of RCMP Constables Peter Schiemann, Leo Johnston, Anthony Gordon and Brock Myrol in what was the worst multiple killing of Mounties in modern Canadian history. Video by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

The Mayerthorpe Fallen Four Memorial Society held a candle lighting ceremony in Mayerthorpe, Alta. on March 3, 2015 to commemorate the 10 year anniversary of the deaths of RCMP Constables Peter Schiemann, Leo Johnston, Anthony Gordon and Brock Myrol in what was the worst multiple killing of Mounties in modern Canadian history. (Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal)

The Mayerthorpe Fallen Four Memorial Society held a candle lighting ceremony in Mayerthorpe, Alta. on March 3, 2015 to commemorate the 10 year anniversary of the deaths of RCMP Constables Peter Schiemann, Leo Johnston, Anthony Gordon and Brock Myrol in what was the worst multiple killing of Mounties in modern Canadian history. (Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal)

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Driving the Winter Ice Road to Fort Chipewyan

Posted by ryanjackson on Feb 4, 2015 in photos, video

Winter Ice Road to Fort Chipewyan from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

Take a ride up the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March, depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

I got to go on a little adventure to my favourite place in Alberta. Journal reporter (and now Globe and Mail reporter) Marty Klinkenberg and I got approval to head up north to Fort McMurray and Fort Chipewyan for five days to cover various stories. The best story is of the doctor up in Fort Chipewyan which I will be writing about in a future blog post. The coolest part (pardon the pun) was that we were going to drive the temporary winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan, Alberta’s most isolated aboriginal community. Fort Chipewyan is only accessible in the summer by air or boat via the Athabasca river. There is no way to drive to Fort Chipewyan except for a few weeks in the winter when an ice road can be made.

 

We were going for five days so I had to pack relatively light for the trip. I new it was going to be cold which means everything would slow down so the less gear the better. I was able to fit all my camera gear and clothing and supplies in two Thinktank Logistics Manager suitcases. I love these cases because they are tall enough to fit tripods and light stands so that you can literally have everything on wheels. I brought two Panasonic GH4 cameras for shooting video and a Canon 1DX for stills. I also squeezed in a Kessler Pocket Dolly and a Slik tripod and head for support.

We were going for five days so I had to pack relatively light for the trip. I new it was going to be cold which meant everything would slow down so the less gear the better. I was able to fit all my camera gear and clothing and supplies in two Thinktank Logistics Manager suitcases. I love these cases because they are tall enough to fit tripods and light stands so that you can literally have everything on wheels. I brought two Panasonic GH4 cameras for shooting video and a Canon 1DX for stills. I also squeezed in a Kessler Pocket Dolly and a Slik tripod and head for support.

We interviewed the Mayor of Fort McMurray and other local business owners about the economy and looming recession. The price of oil hadnÕt plunged anywhere near to where it would be a year later. I bet if we re-asked all the same questions today we would be getting very different answers.

We interviewed the Mayor of Fort McMurray and other local business owners about the economy and looming recession. The price of oil hadn’t plunged anywhere near to where it would be a year later. I bet if we re-asked all the same questions today we would be getting very different answers.

Here's a photo of me shooting some video on the hood of our rental SUV. The Panasonic GH4's handled the cold surprisingly well. I only had one incident where the camera literally froze up and the buttons stopped working. On the bright side it kept recording video and I didn't miss anything.

Here’s a photo of me shooting some video on the hood of our rental SUV. The Panasonic GH4’s handled the cold surprisingly well. I only had one incident where the camera literally froze up and the buttons stopped working. On the bright side it kept recording video and I didn’t miss anything.

 

It was incredibly cold that week but that was a good thing. We had a mild winter so far and the ice road had only recently been open to the public. Simply put, without cold weather and ice, there is no road. With warmer winters lately, the ice road is open fewer days each year which closes the window of opportunity to ship fuel, building supplies and cheaper groceries up to Fort Chipewyan.

It was incredibly cold that week but that was a good thing. We had a mild winter so far and the ice road had only recently been open to the public. Simply put, without cold weather and ice, there is no road. With warmer winters lately, the ice road is open fewer days each year which closes the window of opportunity to ship fuel, building supplies and cheaper groceries up to Fort Chipewyan.

Loading up on supplies. We bought all our groceries and got an extra snow shovel for our rental vehicle.

Loading up on supplies. We bought all our groceries and got an extra snow shovel for our rental vehicle.

The gate to the Fort Chipewyan winter ice road.

The gate to the Fort Chipewyan winter ice road.

he winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

The winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

he winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

The winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

A construction worker sprays water to build up ice thickness on the Firebag River along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

A construction worker sprays water to build up ice thickness on the Firebag River along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

This was the weirdest thing we saw on the ice road. This tree was literally in the middle of nowhere. A random tree is decorated in Christmas ornaments along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015.

This was the weirdest thing we saw on the ice road. This tree was literally in the middle of nowhere. A random tree is decorated in Christmas ornaments along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015.

Cracks in the ice over the Slave River crossing along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 6, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

Cracks in the ice over the Slave River crossing along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 6, 2015. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

A grouse on the side of the ice road between Fort Chipewyan and Fort Smith. The winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 6, 2015.

A grouse on the side of the ice road between Fort Chipewyan and Fort Smith. The winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 6, 2015.

Journal reporter Marty Klinkenberg poses for a photo at one of the river crossings along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015.

Journal reporter Marty Klinkenberg poses for a photo at one of the river crossings along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta on on February 4, 2015.

Journal reporter Marty Klinkenberg, left, and photographer Ryan Jackson try to push Isaias Morgan’s vehicle after he got stuck in a snow bank after losing control along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan.

Journal reporter Marty Klinkenberg, left, and photographer Ryan Jackson try to push Isaias Morgan’s vehicle after he got stuck in a snow bank after losing control along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan.

Journal photographer Ryan Jackson, left, and reporter Marty Klinkenberg try to add weight to the back of Isaias Morgan’s vehicle after he got stuck in a snow bank after losing control along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan.

Journal photographer Ryan Jackson, left, and reporter Marty Klinkenberg try to add weight to the back of Isaias Morgan’s vehicle after he got stuck in a snow bank after losing control along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan.

Journal reporter Marty Klinkenberg stands by as Ice Road Trucker Ed Sullivan pulls Isaias MorganÕs vehicle out after he got stuck in a snow bank after losing control along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan.

Journal reporter Marty Klinkenberg stands by as Ice Road Trucker Ed Sullivan pulls Isaias Morgan’s vehicle out after he got stuck in a snow bank after losing control along the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan.

We made it to Fort Chipewyan!

We made it to Fort Chipewyan!

You don't see buffalo crossing signs every day.

You don’t see buffalo crossing signs every day.

The worst! On our drive back from Fort Chipewyan had an incidentÉ. Marty drove the way up to Fort Chip and I drove back. It was my birthday that day and my wife and I were headed to Phoenix the next day for a nice warm vacation. I was so excited and happy to drive the ice road that I didnÕt notice when I missed the VERY IMPORTANT turn to head SOUTH to Fort McMurray and instead drove North for TWO HOURS before seeing this faded sign that said we were only 119 kms from Fort Smith, NWT. We were in disbelief for a moment. We thought we were almost back to Fort McMurray and here we are two hours north in the wrong direction! Lesson learned. Even in 2015, a compass can come in very handy.

This was the worst!
On our drive back from Fort Chipewyan we had an incident. Marty drove the way up to Fort Chip and I drove back. It was my birthday that day and my wife and I were headed to Phoenix the next day for a nice warm vacation.
I was so excited and happy to drive the ice road that I didn’t notice when I missed the VERY IMPORTANT turn to head SOUTH to Fort McMurray. Instead we drove North for TWO HOURS before seeing this faded sign that said we were only 119 kms from Fort Smith, NWT.
We were in disbelief for a moment. We thought we were almost back to Fort McMurray and here we are two hours north in the wrong direction!
Lesson learned. Even in 2015, a compass can come in very handy.

This experience reminded me of a great TED talk about being Wrong. Kathryn Schulz points out the important difference between being wrong and knowing that you are wrong. I spent two hours driving the wrong direction thinking I was going the right way. I ignored all the subtle sign that would have indicated I was going the wrong way (the sun, the different terrain, the lack of traffic) but I ignored them because I was certain I was going the right way.

Front page of the Edmonton Journal on Feb. 28, 2015.

Front page of the Edmonton Journal on Feb. 28, 2015.

Double truck story by Marty Klinkenberg in the Edmonton Journal on Feb. 28, 2015.

Double truck story by Marty Klinkenberg in the Edmonton Journal on Feb. 28, 2015.

Double truck story by Marty Klinkenberg in the Edmonton Journal on Feb. 28, 2015.

Finally, here is the fun video I made about the Ice Road. I put a GoPro on the front of our vehicle and recorded the entire drive and then sped it up 800% for the video.  We also interviewed an Ice Road Trucker and a Fort Chipewyan resident who have driven the road for years and offered great tips.

You can also read Marty’s story about the Ice Road here and Alex Zabjek interviewed me and wrote a nice little feature about the making of the video.

Winter Ice Road to Fort Chipewyan from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

Take a ride up the winter ice road from Fort McMurray to Fort Chipewyan in Northern Alberta. The 200-km temporary road typically opens mid-December and closes mid-March, depending on the weather. During that short window of time all the construction materials, heating oil, gasoline and diesel fuel for the year is shipped up to the isolated community of Fort Chipewyan which can only be accessed by air or river barge in the summer. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal

My next post will be about the main reason we were up in Fort Chipewyan and what is probably the most important video I’ve ever made.

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Keeping Coyotes from killing sheep in Alberta

Posted by ryanjackson on Jan 22, 2015 in photos
Shepard Wesley Henning with his flock on his farm near Mayerthorpe, Alta. on January 22, 2015.  Henning says he loses 7-10% of his flock each year to coyotes and has taken measures such as deep fences and dogs help protect them.  (Ryan Jackson/Edmonton Journal)

Shepard Wesley Henning with his flock on his farm near Mayerthorpe, Alta. on January 22, 2015. Henning says he loses 7-10% of his flock each year to coyotes and has taken measures such as deep fences and dogs help protect them. (Ryan Jackson/Edmonton Journal)

Glenn and Patricia Mattson pose for a photo with their quarter horse Missy on their farm near Mayerthorpe, Alta.  on January 22, 2015. They say coyotes haven't been much of a problem for them in the 40-years they have raised horses and cattle on their farm with the exception of a cat that was attacked once. (Ryan Jackson/Edmonton Journal)

Glenn and Patricia Mattson pose for a photo with their quarter horse Missy on their farm near Mayerthorpe, Alta. on January 22, 2015. They say coyotes haven’t been much of a problem for them in the 40-years they have raised horses and cattle on their farm with the exception of a cat that was attacked once. (Ryan Jackson/Edmonton Journal)

Keeping Coyotes from killing sheep in Alberta from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

Shepherd Wesley Henning tries to find a balance between hunters, fences and dogs to keep coyotes from killing his flock near Mayerthorpe, Alta. On Jan. 22, 2015. Video by Ryan Jackson, Edmonton Journal. Read the story.

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Taxi drivers opposed to Uber in Edmonton

Posted by ryanjackson on Jan 20, 2015 in photos
Council chambers at City Hall were packed with Edmonton taxi drivers opposed to the ride-sharing service Uber coming into Edmonton to compete with existing taxi services in Edmonton on January 20, 2015. (Ryan Jackson/Edmonton Journal)

Council chambers at City Hall were packed with Edmonton taxi drivers opposed to the ride-sharing service Uber coming into Edmonton to compete with existing taxi services in Edmonton on January 20, 2015. (Ryan Jackson/Edmonton Journal)

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Roxy Theatre Fire

Posted by ryanjackson on Jan 14, 2015 in photos, video
Bradley Moss, Artistic Director of Theatre Network rummages through the rubble of The Roxy Theatre which burned down on Tuesday in Edmonton on January 14, 2015. (Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal)

Bradley Moss, Artistic Director of Theatre Network rummages through the rubble of The Roxy Theatre which burned down on Tuesday in Edmonton on January 14, 2015. (Photo by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal)

 

Roxy Theatre fire aftermath from Ryan Jackson on Vimeo.

Bradley Moss, Artistic Director of Theatre Network rummages through the rubble of The Roxy Theatre which burned down on Tuesday in Edmonton on January 14, 2015. Video by Ryan Jackson / Edmonton Journal

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