At the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic, there was more than just mass panic in the country, in fact, there was a surge in misinformation making equal headway.
Since then the country has fought long and hard to clear the fake information and counter it with fact-based data.
However, today's information, although factual in nature, is still difficult to break down and understand since everyday Canadians might still find it hard to understand science speak verbatim.
With that, everyday Canadians have set out on social media to make COVID-19 information as easy as humanly possible to understand, minus the intense science jargon.
One Canadian project called 'On COVID-19 Project,' a grassroots and youth-led initiative on Instagram, makes pandemic-related information easily digestible.
This post breaks down the many ways Canadians can aid in the fight to curb the spread of the virus. The list includes getting tested if you have COVID-19 related symptoms, washing your hands, covering your cough and more.
This illustrated slide show the story of how researchers play a vital role in learning about COVID-19 in order to get a better grip on it.
Here, the initiative put together a list of how other countries outside of Canada are handling the pandemic and the different strategies they have put in place that may differ from our own.
This slide show keeps young Canadians updated with the country's newest mask guidelines as they may not be tuning in every day to listen in on Canada's top doctor or the prime minister share its latest updates information.
Staying stafe has never been so aesthetically pleasing!
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While these establishments are no longer there, one building has remained for over 200 years and with it a mystery that goes back just as long.
In 1815, only several years after its construction, the Gibraltar Point Lighthouse saw the disappearance and rumoured murder of its first keeper, J.P. Radan Muller, a disappearance that remains a mystery to this day.
Surrey RCMP officers in Port Coquitlam, B.C., busted a massive drug lab on April 19 that police say could produce 39 million fatal doses of fentanyl in just three weeks — roughly matching the population of Canada.
According to a statement from the RCMP, an "illicit fatal street dose" of fentanyl is 2 milligrams and the lab was capable of producing 26 kilograms (13 million potentially fatal doses) of pure fentanyl per week.
Massive seizure leads to dismantling of drug lab in #PortCoquitlam. The seizure represents a significant blow to th… https://t.co/ifhnna28EK
Surrey RCMP said it was helped by various federal and municipal police agencies in dismantling and collecting evidence from the lab, which was so big that it took three days to fully break down.
"This drug and chemical seizure has dealt a multi-million-dollar blow to organized crime and gangs in BC; helping attack the income sources of those who put our communities at risk with drug trafficking; and the gang violence that accompanies it," police said in the statement.
Police say no charges have been laid in relation to the lab's operations, but an investigation is ongoing.