The Saskatoon Berry has for centuries been a critical source of food for the Okanagan People. The white blossoms that bloom in the spring later turn into bright crimson berries... VIEW DETAILS
When Europeans first settled in the scenic Similkameen Valley, pioneer Barrington Price constructed a flour mill along a stream just outside the village. Price was also notable for his friendly... VIEW DETAILS
Most people got their notion of cowboys in the West from Hollywood movies, but in the picturesque Okanagan and Similkameen valleys many of the cowboys are First Nations people. In... VIEW DETAILS
Sp’itlem is a root native to the BC Interior that was a staple of the Okanagan people’s traditional diet, and is one of the Okanagan’s ‘Four Food Chiefs’. Like Ginseng,... VIEW DETAILS
If you like bacon and sausage, you don't want to miss this episode of Wild Food. The Okanagan people are traditionally a semi-nomadic people who lived off the land, hunting... VIEW DETAILS
The Okanagan people have a long history of agriculture, as do their non-native neighbours who began settling into the region in the late 19th Century. In this episode host Tracey... VIEW DETAILS
Anyone who bitterly remembers being forced to eat beets as a child will rejoice in this episode, which includes an amazing recipe for beet ice cream. Yes, we said; beet... VIEW DETAILS
As European settlers began arriving in the Okanagan, they brought the concept of canning fruits and vegetables as a means of preserving food, long before electricity and refrigeration made its... VIEW DETAILS
Fishing has always been central to the lives of aboriginal people in Canada, both as a source of nutritious protein, and also as an important part of the culture. In... VIEW DETAILS
Salmon is one of the Four Food Chiefs of Okanagan legend, but tragically disappeared from local waters after European settlers dammed the Okanagan River for irrigation and to generate power downstream... VIEW DETAILS
The Syilx people, also known as the Okanagans, have deep ties to their history, traditions, and to the land they have lived on for thousands of years ... but in... VIEW DETAILS
Wild Food is the antidote to boring, unhealthy food. Host Tracey Bonneau takes viewers on an adventure every week, hunting for big game, fishing for wild salmon, digging for little known edible roots and berries, and then turning those healthy foods into a spectacular meal.
If you'd like to join the Wild Food movement, you can easily do so by clicking the 'Contribute' button at the top of the web page, and registering as a Contributor. Upload your own recipes and photos from your computer or mobile device, and even pinpoint the location where that recipe comes from.
Also, go check out our recipes from chefs on the show or from other contributors by clicking on the 'Recipes' link.
iʔ stuxʷcncut misx̌ast təl myəɬ iʔ puxʷ uɬ iʔ k̕ast iʔ sc̕iʔɬn.
asuxʷmayam̓ Tracey Bonneau əcxʷuysc acyaʔyax̌aʔm ks‿nwaʔlilsaxəlx yʕat naqs skʕaciws, ɬac pix̌scəlx iʔ sƛ̕aʔcinəm, ɬac ɬəɬt̕aməlx təʔ sc̕’win, ɬac tixʷməlx tac̕istəm iʔ sʕax̌ʷip uɬ nixʷ iʔ sq̓ʷəl̕waɬq, məɬ k̕ʷuls ixiʔ iʔ x̌ast iʔ stəxʷcncut məɬ qʷamqʷamt təʔ sk̕ʷulcncut.
ɬan x̌amink anwiʔ nixʷ k̕ʷ‿nxiʔmist iʔ k̕əl stuxʷcncut təscxʷuy, t̕it’iəm təs sck̕ʷulʔ t̕iʔ ktaqynantxʷ iʔ “Contribute” acq̓ayʔ l’ tqəltkəms iʔ webpage, məɬ xiʔ kʷ‿q̓ayʔncut kʷ‿suxʷ xʷic’x tack̕liʔ.
kuʔtntixʷ iʔ scunmas ask̕ʷulcncut nixʷ iʔ sk̕ɬk̕ayancut təl anpax̌pax̌t tk̕ʷulmən kəm təl antkʷəlkʷəltiwstn, uɬ nixʷ q̓ayntixʷ tlaʔkin ixiʔ iʔ scunmas isk̕ʷulcncut kiʔ scxʷuyx.
nixʷ, cawkʷ aʕc̕ntxʷ yʕat iʔ scunmas iʔ sk̕ʷulcncut iʔ təl miʔmyikst suxʷk̕ʷulcncut atlaʔ təl sk̕ʷansxix kəm iʔ təl k’ʷiƛ̕t iʔ suxʷxʷicx kmax t̕iʔ ktəqynatxʷ iʔ “Recipes” scq̓ayʔ
Tracey Kim Bonneau isn't just the face of Wild Food; she's also the brains and the heart behind the series. Tracey is a media artist, journalist, documentary filmmaker and professional writer with ...