From David Spencer's Education Paragon: Helping students develop citizenship, faith, literacy, responsibility and vision
David Spencer's Education Paragon is a free educational resource portal helping David Spencer's Brampton, Ontario, Canada based secondary school students, parents of his students and David's teaching colleagues with understanding, designing, applying and delivering assessment, curriculum, educational resources, evaluation and literacy skills accurately and effectively. We feature educational resources for Aboriginal education and native studies, field trips for educators, the Educators' Music Jam, law and justice education, music education and outdoor, environmental and experiential education. Since our web site launch 8 years ago on September 27, 2006, online site statistics and web rankings indicate there are 1,706 pages and 4,768,951 page views using 7.85 Gig of bandwidth per month. A few pages are written by David's students. The rest are written, edited, published and hosted by educator David Spencer. On social media, you may find David as @DavidSpencerEdu on Twitter, as DavidSpencer on Prezi, as DavidinCanada on pinterest.com and as DavidSpencer on storify.com. David Spencer's Education Paragon is listed in "Connect 2 Assess" a project of the Ontario Teachers' Federation. Please send your accolades, comments, corrections, feedback, ideas and resource suggestions to David and his team of volunteers. And share what you find here on your social media networks with the hashtag #EducationParagon
Canadian Aboriginal Clothing
Mukluks created by Moose Cree First Nation reserve in James Bay in north central Ontario in 1981.
These brown mukluks are made of deer hide. The fringe is made of deer hide. The white liners are made from pressed felt (wool).
Ojibway aboriginal women still use different bead patterns depending on their family and tribe ancestry.
These mukluks will keep feet warm to - 45 0 C. They must be worn on dry cold snow in at least - 5 0 C temperature. This style of mukluk is usually worn for snowshoeing.
Moosehide mitts created by Cree aboriginal people of the Pickle Lake reserve in north western Ontario in 1979. Pickle Lake, "Ontario's Last Frontier", is the most northerly community in Ontario that is accessible year-round by road. This huge wilderness is only 300 miles from the coast of Hudson Bay, Ontario's subarctic.
These brown mitts are made of moose hide. The fringe is made of deer hide. The fur trim is from a beaver.
Cree aboriginal women still use different bead patterns depending on their family and tribe ancestry.
These mitts will keep hands warm to - 45 0 C.
These brown moccasins are made of deer hide.
Chippewa aboriginal women still use different bead patterns depending on their family and tribe ancestry.
Necklace created by Moose Cree First Nation reserve in James Bay in north central Ontario in 1984.
Aboriginal Clothing External Links
- Aboriginal Clothing from the Aboriginal Canada Portal, Government of Canada
- Between Friends Aboriginal clothing and book drive to raise funds to help Aboriginal Canadians.