For this episode, we dug deep: What does innovation feel like?

For Toronto, the arrival of Uber is like a modern day parable for what it’s like to live through disruptive innovation: They arrived, they conquered, and now we are changed by this experience.

Unlike fancy new gadgets, most people are touched by Uber: It’s affordable, it’s democratic and it’s diverse. Uber launched in Toronto in 2012, and then UberX in September of 2014; And now, Toronto is forever changed by this experience.

But what does innovation look like when you are in the midst of that change? And how do we all feel about it? 

Let's keep it real. Let's kick it old school.

How is it possible that backyard chickens and collecting vinyl have anything in common? Are these old school ways just a trendy bandwagons, or whether something else going on here. With all the tech in our lives, it appears that lots of people just want old fashioned experiences. The kind they can touch and feel. The kind that are slightly, well, inconvenient.

Featuring Eliane Glaser, Hillary Chicken, Hannah Krishner and Tonality Records.

History has taught us about the winners, and the losers. But what if history has forgotten the name of the world's greatest innovator?
Forget Steve Jobs and The Google Boys, this guy did it all more than 250 years ago in England...
Who are we talking about? Listen to find out.

Learn more about Nutrigenomix here.
Follow Ahmed El Sohemy on Twitter, or learn more about his research.
Or read a couple of articles about this subject that really got us thinking:
The Gene Factory, from The New Yorker
And here's some scholarly articles regarding Nutrition testing and genomics: