Downloadable Publications



The book is entitled Together with the Children – The Elder Project and it began in June 2010 with renowned poet Wendy Morton working with Aboriginal students from Grades 4 –12 and their Elders. The Elders told their life stories and the students turned their stories and words into poetry. Eleven district schools, nkmaplqs i snamamyatn kl sqilxw tet Cultural Band School, and Pleasant Valley Secondary school students are featured in the book. Click here to view: http://www.bced.gov.bc.ca/abed/elder_project_sd22.pdf

Speaking My Truth – Reflections on Reconciliation & Residential School
Shelagh Rogers joins series editors Mike DeGagné and Jonathan Dewar to present these selected reflections, in reader format, on the lived and living experiences and legacies of Residential Schools and, more broadly, reconciliation in Canada.

http://speakingmytruth.ca
Aboriginal Healing Foundation


Starting to Talk – A Guide for Communities on Healing and Reconciliation from the Legacy of Indian Residential Schools
This handbook was developed from a two day gathering held in Sioux Lookout on March 7 and 8, 2011. Concerning the intention of the handbook, Garnet Angeconeb, Co-chair of SLCCHR says, “Since March 2011, a number of people from Northwestern Ontario have been working towards producing a handbook; a handbook that will be a resource to other communities who may wish to engage in dialogue and activities around reconciliation stemming from the Indian Residential Schools legacy.”

http://www.slarc.ca
The Sioux Lookout Community Coalition for Healing and Reconciliation c/o the Sioux Lookout Anti-Racism Committee


They Came for the Children – Canada, Aboriginal Peoples, and Residential Schools
The Truth and Reconciliation Commission in Canada have released an interim report “They Came For The Children” into the treatment of native American children in Canada from the late 1800s to the 1970s who were sent to government sponsored residential schools .

http://www.trc.ca/
Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada


New Tribe – Special Edition
New Tribe is a monthly magazine published in Calgary and distributed throughout the city and surrounding communities. The goal of New Tribe is to be the voice of urban Aboriginal youth. New Tribe aims to provide Aboriginal youth with stories of inspiration, and invite them to share their own stories and get involved in the community. We encourage youth to contribute to the magazine, whether it be artwork, fiction, poetry or journalism. New Tribe has become a main source of information and entertainment not only for our youth, but for the Aboriginal community as well.

http://www.usay.ca/services/new_tribe_past
Urban Society for Aboriginal Youth

“We were so far away…”
The Inuit Experience of Residential School

The Inuit experience is told through the words of former residential school students and is illustrated with historical pictures from Canadian residential schools as well as personal objects and photographs from students.

http://www.legacyofhope.ca
Legacy of Hope Foundation

Hope and Healing Booklet
The Aboriginal Healing Foundation and the Legacy of Hope Foundation were created to provide healing assistance to the Survivors. Today, healing initiatives are taking place in every region of the country, in cities and small towns, on reserves and in rural, remote, and isolated communities.

This resource talks about the history and legacy of residential schools, healing and reconciliation movements and cultural revitalization.

http://www.legacyofhope.ca
Legacy of Hope Foundation

“We were so far away…” Curatorial Booklet
In 2008, a group of courageous Inuit residential school Survivors shared their experiences with the Legacy of Hope Foundation with the hope of contributing to the healing process for Survivors, their families and communities, as well as the rest of the nation. Their stories, recorded in this exhibition catalogue, are presented in their own words and illustrated with their personal objects and photographs, as well as with historical photographs from archives across Canada. The Survivors, two from each Inuit region – Nunavut, Nunavik, Nunatsiavut and the Inuvialuit Settlement Region – provide us with moving examples of what life was like for many Inuit before, during, and after their time in the Residential School System.

http://www.legacyofhope.ca
Legacy of Hope Foundation

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