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Kelly Janz


Kelly is a Research Associate at the University of Manitoba, coordinating a number of grants and projects within the Environmental Conservation Lab. Her work involves communications, outreach, finance, research, grant writing, event planning, mentorship, and evaluation. For the past nine years she has coordinated the Wa Ni Ska Tan Alliance of Hydro-Impacted Communities, working with Indigenous partners, NGOs, and researchers to document the impacts of hydropower on the environment and communities.  

Kelly has a MSc in Planning from the University of Guelph and a MA in International Development Studies from the University of Winnipeg. She has a long history working towards food security, food sovereignty and community development and just completed three full terms on the board of the Winnipeg Food Council

Kelly loves to cook, bake, read, and spin, though lately these all have taken a backseat as she tries to keep up with her toddler.

Ashley Wolfe


Tansi Boozhoo!

Wabishki Binaise Siik Ndizhnikaaz, Nimaamaa dash Ninookomis Peguis First Nation, Selkirk St. Peter’s Oonjii, Winnipeg Ndoonjii,  Beausejour, Garson, Brokenhead Ndaa,  Ma’iingan Ndoodem.

My name is Ashley Wolfe, and my traditional name is White Thunderbird Woman. My maternal line comes from Peguis First Nation, (modern day Selkirk and St. Peter’s, Manitoba), I currently reside in the community of Beausejour, with family in Garson, in the RM of Brokenhead, and I am Wolf Clan. I am also German, my maternal Grandfather was born in Dittersbach, Germany and came to Canada by ship, through Montreal, before resettling in Winnipeg, Manitoba. I am also a German language speaker. My father’s side is all Irish, briefly residing in Saint John, New Brunswick, from Belfast and County Cork, Ireland, before resettling in Winnipeg as well.

I am the acting Co-Ordinator for KisKinHaMaKiWin, and have just graduated this past year from the University of Manitoba with my Advanced Bachelor of Arts Degree, Majoring in Advanced Indigenous Studies, Minoring in History. My focus with the program and my degree is working to decolonize education through Land-based learning, working with Youth and Elders, and bringing awareness of the importance of water through an Indigenous Knowledges perspective. Through the KisKinHaMaKiWin program, I am able to work with Indigenous communities, including many impacted by Hydro Development, showing how accessible water testing within the community is, and to encourage our next generation of land and water protectors through hands on experience.

Becky Filopoulos


Becky is a coordinator at the Environmental Conservation Lab at the University of Manitoba. Her work involves coordinating communications and helping coordinate projects out of the lab.

Becky’s background is in environmental studies and biology. Her past experiences include conservation and restoration in prairie, wetland and forest ecosystems, as well as community engagement and education. She loves learning about medicinal plants and hopes to promote greater respect for the environment by guiding people to understand the issues and find sustainable solutions through decolonization, inclusion and facilitation to work together toward social and environmental justice.

Outside of work, Becky is a mother to a wonderful daughter, participates in various art and photography projects around Winnipeg and is a singer/songwriter in a local band with her partner.