Uda Dune Baiyoh – House of Ancestors officially open by admin|Published June 30, 2018 Lheidli T’enneh Chief Dominic Frederick, along with band elders and council, city council members, and regional district representatives, cut the ribbon to officially open Uda Dune Baiyoh – House of Ancestors. Located at 355 Vancouver Street the building has had many incarnations, from movie theatre to bingo hall, to furniture story facility. Uda Dune Baiyoh is intended to provide Prince George and the entire region with a venue that is warm and welcoming to the entire community, and showcases Lheidli T’enneh history, traditions, culture and identity. It has a large hall that can easily seat 200 or more people, smaller meeting rooms, and a full kitchen. It will be available for bookings by the end of August 2018. Bill Phillips photoRead all about itCrash on Highway 97 south of 97/16 intersection BC Transit updates its face covering policy Shaking off colonial shackles no easy task COVID-19: Total of 911 new cases reported; 35 new cases in Northern Health area COVID-19: Several more exposures at northern schools Regional District joins with Mackenzie, McBride and Valemount to close the digital divide Respect COVID-19 rules, ahead of the weekend: Northern Health Cariboo Regional District launches broadband connectivity survey Snowfall warning issued for Prince George Northern Lights Estate Winery bottles 500,000th bottle COVID-19: B.C. reports 887 new cases; 24 new cases in Northern Health area Horgan unveils new cabinet Holiday CounterAttack road checks start this weekend PG Chamber launches #HolidayPG COVID-19: B.C. reports 738 new cases; 35 new cases in Northern Health area Talk PG talks new Liberal leader and new COVID-19 restrictions Growing [with] Muskeg: Oil sands reclamation and healing focus of UNBC Anthropology In Our Backyards series online talk More than five people a day dying from drug toxicity: BC Coroners Service Province extends emergency, introduces mask enforcement measures Rio Tinto donates to domestic and family violence support organizations in northern B.C.