Andrew MonroImpact HUB Ottawa Correspondent
Andrew is a freelance business writer and copy editor in Ottawa, and Apt613's correspondent to Impact Hub Ottawa, writing about the many enterprises and organizations that call the Hub home. He has an encyclopaedic knowledge of the side-effects of anti-malarial medications and has strong opinions about English grammar, the best place in Ottawa to get a coffee, and the use of a garlic press.
Hub & Spoke: The next chapter turns the page on an era of Impact Hub’s co-working community in Ottawa
As Impact Hub Ottawa prepared to move its new home across Centretown, they threw one more party to talk about where their coworking community came from and the possibilities for its future.
Travis Iverson is working with Impact Hub Ottawa’s incubation program, Impact Academy, to build his business model and launch IverFashion, a line of clothing functionally adaptive to people with disabilities and mobility impairment, while also retaining a stylish look.
Nu Grocery, Ottawa’s first zero-waste grocery store, is leading the way away from mass consumption to mindful and responsible consumers.
Ottawa Rock Camp for Girls is a grassroots organization focused on providing music-based programs for self-identified girls, ages 13–17.
In October 2014, Ajmal Sataar travelled to Nunavut as part of a conference in Iqaluit, connecting people living in northern Canada with those living in the south. He returned feeling inspired, seeing opportunities for entrepreneurship among the youth in the territory. Sataar decided he would go back and help the young entrepreneurs access the same opportunities he had in business development.
M, an interactive collection of art pieces by Mark B. Stephenson, promises to be creative, challenging, and playful.
As Executive Director of Water Rangers, Kat Kavanagh and her team have made it their mission to inform people about the state of their local water, and provide tools to learn and share information through their app.
The premise of Helping With Furniture, a registered charity, is brilliantly simple. They take donated and discarded furniture and other items, including tables, chairs, linens, lamps, mirrors, chests of drawers, and all manner of other items, and deliver them to the homes of refugees, new immigrants, and low-income families in the Ottawa area, who otherwise lack the money or ability to get such furnishings.