In her new book Sheep, Shepherd & Land, the yarn store owner turned farmer profiles people from coast to coast who are revitalizing the Canadian wool industry.
Kat (she/her) is the co-founder of Workshop, bringing her experience as a lifelong crafter, skilled editor and writer and long-term small business owner. Lately, she's all about upcycled textiles.
Dawn Iehstoseranón:nha Setford founded the Indigenous Arts Collective of Canada to help Indigenous women reclaim their culture, connect with each other and turn their artistic skills into a source of income. Here’s how she did it.
Amrita Aggarwal of Bakau Consulting in Vancouver shares tips on how small businesses can build anti-racist practices into their everyday operations.
Have you got this massive craft market on your list of potential sales venues? Our guide – and expert tips – will help you decide if it’s the right fit for you.
You want to get more done in less time, right? Join the club. Here, Kim Cota of Beautiful Thinkers shares some of the steps she takes with clients to tackle their to-do lists and create small-business processes that work.
Overwhelmed with how to create content that actually works for you? We asked expert Jasmine Williams for her tips on planning, strategizing and getting it out there.
Making a product that stands out in the marketplace isn’t always easy — but it helps if the idea itself is a selling point. Here’s one yarn brand that had its customer base in mind from day one.
This Iqaluit-based skincare business has built a brand that features local ingredients and is grounded in Inuit culture, heritage and community. Here’s how they did it.
Halifax-based quilter and pattern designer Andrea Tsang Jackson shares how she built 3rd Story Workshop into a thriving business with multiple revenue streams while staying creatively fulfilled.
A blog is an extremely useful way to explain what your business is about, get customers on board with your products and draw in web traffic. This blogging guide will get you started.
Toronto designer Diana Watters’s cross-stitch kits have sold like hotcakes since the pandemic hit. This year, she upped the ante with a set of kits designed to keep customers engaged, and coming back for more.