Kus-Kus-Sum

Project Watershed's Kus-kus-sum project aims to turn the old Field Sawmill site into a vibrant and productive habitat and connect it to Hollyhock flats, which is adjacent to the site and one of the most productive areas in the Estuary.

Ngan-Page Family Fund to match all money raised in Kus-kus-sum fundraising blitz

Submitted Comox Valley Project Watershed Society is on the cusp of completing…

  • Nov 17, 2020

 

From left, NDP party leader John Horgan, Kus-kus-sum project manager Tim Ennis (with his daughter, Kestrel), K’omoks First Nation Chief Nicole Rempel, and Courtenay-Comox NDP candidate Ronna-Rae Leonard pose for a photo across the estuary from the Kus-kus-sum site. Photo by Terry Farrell

B.C. VOTES 2020: Horgan promises to bridge Kus-kus-sum funding gap

NDP leader John Horgan made what could amount to a major financial…

 

The steel wall along Kus-kus-sum to the 17th Street Bridge, Photo credit Sue Vince.

When will the Kus-kus-sum wall fall? Update on the Comox Valley project

As the Kus-kus-sum initiative heads into 2020 people are eager to hear…

  • Feb 8, 2020
The steel wall along Kus-kus-sum to the 17th Street Bridge, Photo credit Sue Vince.
Where Did Everybody Go, by Ken Kirkby, is one of the original pieces that will be available at the “Paintings, By the Numbers” fundraiser. Photo supplied

Major art fundraiser for Kus-kus-sum project

Renowned Canadian artists Ken Kirkby and Nana Cook are supporting Project Watershed’s…

  • Feb 2, 2020
Where Did Everybody Go, by Ken Kirkby, is one of the original pieces that will be available at the “Paintings, By the Numbers” fundraiser. Photo supplied