Travel Ideas | Indigenous Tourism BC
Do you know the difference between the three types of totem poles? We asked North American expert and celebrated artist, Andy Everson, to help explain 5 things you have to know about totem poles! #AboriginalBC
Resources for teachers that rock! | Rockin Resources
The Native American Unit is one of my favorite units! It motivates students to want to learn about the Native Americans of North America (Eastern Woodlands, Great Plains, Southwest, Northwest Coast, Southeast).
Indigenous Artist Painting Project
This simple painting lesson uses Leah Dorian's book The Giving Tree: A Retelling of a Métis Traditional Story and can easily connect to your Social Studies teachings about the Métis people of Canada. Students create a painting based on the style and theme of the book. This inspiring product include...
Indigenous Artists of Canada Inspired Art Projects
This set of art projects incorporates painting, oil pastels, printmaking and carving to study six different artists of Canada who identify as First Nations or Métis through creating a piece of art inspired by George Littlechild, Bill Reid, Dana Standinghorn, Jason Carter, Benjamin Chee Chee and Leah...
Eve of Reduction - sustainable lifestyle movement to reduce debt, waste, clutter and stress by being frugal and crafty.
It's fun to make a souvenir Popsicle Stick Canoe Craft to remember your time at summer camp or on vacation. Add clippings from tour books and maps.
Print and Color a Free "How Raven Stole The Sun" Native American Legend - Layers of Learning
A free printable booklet of my favorite Raven legend, How Raven Stole The Sun, for kids to illustrate.
What Are You All About? A Personal Totem Pole Project
This activity correlates with any study of U.S. Native Americans, especially those of the Pacific Northwest. There is not only a Native American component, but also a personal expression component as the student will be integrating art into social studies material. My students have found this pr...
How to Make Indian Drums | eHow.com
Like others around the world, Indian cultures used drums for music, ceremonies and communication. Modern musicians recognize the expertise needed to create these instruments and their value to Indian tribes. With some effort and attention to detail, drummers today can recreate Indian drums.