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Archive of posts tagged "Indigenous Story"

Indigenous Plants Uses and Reconciliation Through Restoration of Spapeyeq (Stanley Park) Ecosystems


Saturday, June 22nd, 2019 — 10:58am PDT
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Indigenous Plants Uses and Reconciliation Through Restoration of Spapeyeq (Stanley Park) Ecosystems – This month’s guest post from the Stanley Park Ecology Society written by Kushi Opi Mani Wi, Starla Bob

Soak Up 5,000 Years of History on Vancouver Island with Kiixin Tours


Tuesday, May 28th, 2019 — 5:55pm PDT
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Soak up 5,000 years of history on Vancouver Island with Kiixin Tours. Visit an ancient Huu-ay-aht First Nations village site on a free guided tour.

Arts and Culture in Port Alberni


Tuesday, May 21st, 2019 — 1:30pm PDT
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A storied totem pole, a make and take art class, gallery gift shops, high tea and live music — you can find all of this and more in Port Alberni this summer. You may know Port Alberni for its natural beauty (from lookout hikes or a swim in Sproat Lake), but you can also plan […]

BC Sports Hall of Fame Indigenous Sport Gallery


Tuesday, October 9th, 2018 — 1:20pm PDT
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The BC Sports Hall of Fame has unveiled the Indigenous Sport Gallery, celebrating and recognizing Indigenous athletes who have made an impact on British Columbia’s sport history. The Gallery features over 1,000 square feet of permanent exhibit space, and highlights the impact of athletes like Gino Odjick, Carey Price, Richard Peter, Justina Di Stasio, and others.

How Spending the Night in a Teepee Can Make You a Better Canadian


Wednesday, September 19th, 2018 — 10:45am PDT
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How Spending the Night in a Teepee Can Make You a Better Canadian: ZenSeekers writer and photographer, Abby Cooper shares her thoughts on why she feels more connected to our Canadian culture after visiting the Ktunaxa Nation’s Speaking Earth in St. Eugene, BC.

Staying on the Edge of Epic at the Historic Lund Hotel


Tuesday, August 28th, 2018 — 1:47pm PDT
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Stay and experience the Historial Lund Hotel. It hugs the rugged coastline of British Columbia’s mainland coast and truly lives up to its original Tla’amin First Nations’ name of Klah-ah-men. Klah-ah-men translates into “a place of refuge, a place to relax,” and that it is.