13. mars 2018 - 16:00 jusqu'à 18:00
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Dumpster Diving Workshop | Concordia University - Hall Building | mardi, 13. mars 2018

Want to know more about food recuperation in Montreal? The dumpster diving workshop is back on popular demand! Happening as part of CSU's DIY Tuesdays series.
check out other events here:

DUMPSTER DIVING – THEORY | 4 PM | H-7th Floor Lounge, 1455 Maisonneuve W.
Reflections on today's food system. Learn the DOs & DON’Ts of dumpstering, including dumpster etiquette, avoiding getting sick, & ways of using the abundant food that can be found. // Hosted by Les Échelles Collective

DUMPSTER DIVING – PRACTICE | 7:30 PM | 3655 St-Laurent, apt 302
Excursion to Plateau Dumpsters to find FREE, perfectly edible food, that would otherwise end up in a landfill. Registration recquired. Sign up here:

Whisper translation available upon request//traduction chuchote disponible sur demande.

*Accessibility info*
At Concordia Hall Building: the location is accessible to people using wheelchairs and other mobility aids via elevators. Due to construction there are no washrooms on the second floor, there are washrooms on the sixth and eighth floors, there is a gender neutral washroom located at H 239 in the Hive Cafe; however, the doors are unfortunately not automatic. If you require childcare, please contact us 48 hours in advance. Please contact us with any accessibility needs and we will do our best to meet them (campaigns@ // 514-848-7474 X 8904).

For Les Échelles: there is one step at the entrance and an elevator with a narrow door. We are happy to offer help to pass the first step but we do not think a wheelchair will fit through the elevator door unless it can be partially folded.

*On whose land?* We acknowledge that this event takes place on stolen land, on the traditional territory of the Kanien’kehá:ka. The Kanien’kehá:ka are the keepers of the Eastern Door of the Haudenosaunee Confederacy. The island called “Montreal” is known as Tiohtià:ke in the language of the Kanien’kehá:ka, and it has historically been a meeting place for other Indigenous nations, including the Algonquin peoples.