First Nations Harvesting

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Aboriginal Education and Native Studies Resources from David Spencer's Education Paragon

  • Connect with Aboriginal elders and educators and join the First Nations, Métis & Inuit Education Association of Ontario formerly the Native Education Association of Ontario Circle (NEAO Circle) and previously The Aboriginal and Environmental Education Circle (AEE Circle). The NEAO Circle was a professional learning and sharing network of educators, teachers, college instructors, university professors, Aboriginal elders and leaders. Through e-mail, they shared First Nation, Metis and Inuit and native studies resources, curriculum and teaching strategies that will help Canadian teachers integrate school curriculum with current cultural, environmental and historical contributions of our Canadian First Nations, Inuit and Metis brothers and sisters.
  • Join the First Nations, Métis & Inuit Education Association of Ontario on Facebook.
  • See photos and read about past gatherings of The Aboriginal and Environmental Education Circle (AEE Circle).
  • Join the First Nation, Metis & Inuit Education Association of Ontario (FNMIEAO) the Ontario Ministry of Education recognized provincial subject association for teachers and educators of First Nation, Metis & Inuit Studies and Native Languages. From 2011 to May 2014, this subject association was previously called the Native Education Association of Ontario (NEAO). Special thanks to Marg Boyle for her three years of leadership, encouragement and support.
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First Nations Harvesting

  1. Fur Institute of Canada is a national non-profit organization, established in 1983 on the initiative of the federal, provincial and territorial Wildlife Ministers to pursue the work of the Federal-Provincial Committee for Humane Trapping. The Fur Institute of Canada is an umbrella organization for the fur industry across Canada. We are committed to delivering information to the media, the general public and governments pertaining to the economic, social, cultural and environmental issues surrounding today’s fur trade.
  2. Trapping in Canada from the Fur Institute of Canada. Long before Europeans arrived in North America, an active trade between the Aboriginal communities of North America existed in furs and other commodities. As the fur trade has evolved over the centuries so have trapping practices. Both Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal trappers have adapted their practices to reflect increased knowledge and understanding of the fur trade and the species they harvest. Today, the success of Canada's fur trade is as much recognition of a centuries-old tradition of excellence as it is a modern example of the sound application of conservation principles and sustainable development.
  3. Uu-a-thluk is an aquatic management organization enabling 15 Nuu-chah-nulth First Nations to work collaboratively with other governments and groups for the sustainable management and economic development of ocean resources in Nuu-chah-nulth Ha-houlthee (Chiefly Territories). Based in Port Alberni, British Columbia.