Mah Hi Vist Project

Mah Hi Vist Project

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Land-based education and food forest at Muskeg Lake Cree Nation a success | CBC News 06/12/2018

The land around Muskeg Lake Cree Nation is dotted with lakes and bodies of water. The map of the surrounding area looks as though someone took a paintbrush and smattered a plain piece of paper with blue.

The reserve has almost 2,000 members, but only around 400 of them live on reserve.

But there's something new in Muskeg Lake. The kihiw waciston school, which is Cree for "eagle's nest", has a new land-based education centre. It's an open concept cabin-style building and construction is about 95 per cent complete.

Land-based education and food forest at Muskeg Lake Cree Nation a success | CBC News There's something new in Muskeg Lake. kihiw waciston School, which is Cree for "eagle's nest", has a new land-based education centre. It's an open concept cabin-style building and construction is about 95 per cent complete.

The #KokumScarfCampaign helps Indigenous women remember they are future elders 04/12/2018

"We are not just survivors. We are not just black and white pictures of the past. We are living breathing moments that are paving the way of this beautiful connection to our ancestors."

The #KokumScarfCampaign helps Indigenous women remember they are future elders The word "kokum," Cree for grandmother, has different associations for different Indigenous women. An ongoing social media movement, the , asked some of them to share their thoughts.

Indigenous Motherhood/Breastfeeding 2018 series 02/12/2018

8 beautiful mothers and their precious babies took part in the first series of the Indigenous Motherhood/ Breastfeeding project. Very grateful for their time and willingness to help bring this to light. All of their bios/thoughts are written under each picture. Feel free to scroll, like, comment, and share.

8 beautiful mothers and their precious babies took part in the first series of the Indigenous Motherhood/ Breastfeeding project. Very grateful for their time and willingness to help bring this to light. All of their bios/thoughts are written under each picture. Feel free to scroll, like, comment, and share.

Andrea Landry
Jolene Creely
Deidre Sunchild
Hayden Sunchild
Jazz Haaland
Maya Rabbitskin
Trista Head
Cheyenne Merasty

Thank you so much

Why I carried my baby in a tikinagan 02/12/2018

“The tikinagan, wrapped with its leather and wood, comes with many teachings of motherhood and womanhood that span generations before us. These practices and these teachings were, and are still, restricted through colonial acts of oppression and attempts to assimilate Indigenous parents and families. However, using tikinagans is essential to the foundation of kinship development after a baby’s birth for my own ancestors and many other Indigenous families. In doing so, we are resisting systems that have attempted to silence us for far too long.”

Why I carried my baby in a tikinagan I carried my baby in a tikinagan—an Indigenous parenting practice once restricted and now reclaimed.

02/12/2018

This is the only Mi'kmaq immersion school in the world.

Eskasoni, N.S. is taking steps to preserve its Indigenous language among the next generation. www.cbc.ca/beyond94

29/11/2018

vo'ėstanéhevestȯtse - life

29/11/2018

hovahane - no

29/11/2018

This Native American fashion designer is blending her heritage with skate culture through her hand-beaded Vans. https://on.today.com/2OEHxHl

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vo'ėstanéhevestȯtse - life
Hovahane - Mo