Located in Austin, Manitoba, the Manitoba Agricultural Museum was established by Don Carrothers to preserve farm machinery from the pioneer era. Since its humble beginnings in 1951, the museum has grown from one Case 22-65 steam engine to over 320 acres of space. Read More >
We started our B Corporation journey in 2015 with the belief that as a business, we could make a positive impact in our community. At that time, we hadn’t yet had the opportunity to connect with the three other B Corps in Winnipeg, but upon certification, we connected with a local design studio, Manoverboard. Much like Relish, they specialize in designing websites, branding and digital strategies for both businesses and nonprofits.
Finding a job can be frustrating and intimidating for most. Now imagine going through that whole process in a foreign country.
Manitoba Start is a not-for-profit organization funded by the Government of Canada and the Government of Manitoba that connects businesses with potential employees as well as provides career development services for newcomers.
Making positive change has always been part of the fabric that makes up Relish New Brand Experience. From the time we were founded, we have been looking for ways to give back to the community and positively impact those around us.
2020 marks just over 20 years in business for our company, so we decided this was the perfect opportunity to put into motion an idea that has been brewing for a while.
On Thursday, May 30, 2019, B-Corps from across western Canada came together for the BLD Western Conference.
The event was several months in the making, lead by a team of volunteers that were passionate about making the conference a success. When the request was released for marketing support for the conference, the team at Relish was eager to help.
If you’ve been to our office recently, you may have noticed some changes in the building, particularly on the main floor.
Mary Dixon, owner of 318 McDermot and Jess Dixon, building manager, have been working diligently to transform the space into an art gallery. Interestingly enough, this isn’t the first gallery that has called our building home.