In this episode, we rethink the meaning of home and imagine other ways of living. Catherine Laporte and Rémi Poirier buy a farm in Ogden, Québec, while the Nguyên-Lafleur family moves into a multi-generational house in the Montréal neighbourhood of Villeray.
At the start of the pandemic, artist Catherine Laporte and train driver Rémi Poirier bought an ancestral farm they found online, trading the din of the city for Ogden’s open fields. Now, with the help of countless books and YouTube tutorials, they’re learning to plow their land, raise hens, and enjoy the calm country evenings.
Trâm Nguyên had long resisted the traditions of her Vietnamese culture. But after years of hesitation and the birth of her two children, she decided to try living in a multi-generational duplex. Three generations now live under the same roof, to the delight of the Nguyên-Lafleur youngsters, who adore their salad rolls and walks with their grandfather.
With the financial participation of
Going Sideways / Episode 01
In this episode, we rethink the meaning of home and imagine other ways of living. Catherine Laporte and Rémi Poirier…
Going Sideways / Episode 02
Opening Up Outdoors
Illustrator Florence Rivest dwells on one shore of the St. Lawrence; across the water live Uapukun Mestokosho and Shanice Mollen…
Going Sideways / Episode 03
Should you change your career or reinvent it? Quilt maker Marilyn B. Armand and fashion entrepreneur Inder Bedi may have…
Going Sideways / Episode 04
Revamping the Pantry
Maggie Lamothe-Boudreau raises queen bees in Québec. John Winter Russell is the owner and chef of the renowned Montréal restaurant…
Going Sideways / Episode 05
Lawns no longer rule supreme for these citizens bringing back native plants. In Montréal, Emile Forest and Philippe Asselin are…
Going Sideways / Episode 06
All too often, we underestimate the power of community. In Montréal, Les Filles Fattoush has created work—and a warm welcome—for…