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His career subsequently moved away from science fiction, seeing him star in several television movies, as well as joining Canadian series such as Remedy, Arctic Air and When Calls the Heart.
He is a third-generation oil rigger, having worked on the oil rigs in Northern Alberta for eight years.
When came around, there was a lot of hospital shows, there was a lot of shows that were just sort of depressing.
They were great television, but they were depressing. and I think when came around, it’s a show that allows you to do anything. You can watch it and just feel like you’re watching this really fun show for an hour and hanging out and enjoying yourself. And like I said before, I do really strongly believe that our chemistry is a huge part of why the show continues.
SFS: Jo and Zane have had a rough time of it pretty much since the start. I think that we all have a really great relationship with one another and I think, because we all get along as well as we do, that it translates onto film. I don’t know anything about their relationships, but Niall [Matter] and I are great friends.
What does Jo see in Zane and what do you think he sees in her? He’s the criminal, she’s the cop, so it was a tough balance for them and I think that maybe, maybe all of that might get figured out. [Laughs] SFS: Sometimes in genre and sci-fi series, giving the characters love interests doesn’t always translate well. Salli [Richardson-Whitfield] and Colin [Ferguson] are great friends.
On the recommendation of a school teacher, he enrolled in drama classes at age thirteen, going on to win the Best Actor prize at a provincial drama championship in 1999.
However, after getting himself in trouble at age 17, his parents sent him for a three-month stint on the oil rigs to work with his grandfather.
EC: Yeah, and later on, I think in Season Three and Four is when you really started to get a good sense of her as an individual.
EC: Well, I think that feel of the show is already a winner.
It’s fun, it’s light television and I think there’s not a lot of that.
You started in the industry pretty early — can you tell us a little bit about that journey? A good chunk of the work you’ve booked has been genre-based. My dad was a Trekkie so I grew up watching and pretty much anything that was sort of science based. I think I would like to do a bit more fantasy stuff, but I pretty much just want to work. I love doing character stuff, it’s really what I have the most fun with. SFS: Jo’s been established as a very tomboy-like character, someone that grew up in an all-male household, and had to get tough in order to survive that adolescence.
SFS: In what ways are Erica and Jo different and in what ways are they similar? I don’t really like violence, I don’t really like war. I used to be a tomboy and I am a tough girl, so I like doing a lot of the stuff that Jo does do, but there’s a lot of things about Jo that are dissimilar. There’s always the women that insist on doing jobs that they just physically should not do or actually can’t do, and then there’s the women out there that have the right to be in an office and have the right to not be a stay-at-home mom and I think that there’s got to be a balance in between.