ʔi:mot! Thanks for participating in our workshop! These resources have been selected and recommended for your continuing journey. Thank you for staying engaged. 
Learn about the Territory we live in:
The Tla'amin Nation  http://www.tlaaminnation.com 
To learn more about the Sister Nations to Tla’amin visit:
The Klahoose Nation: http://klahoose.org/
The Homalco Nation: http://www.homalco.com/
Language Resources: 
ʔayʔaǰuθəm is the local language. It uses the International Phonetic Alphabet for writing. 
First Voices an online bilingual dictionary and phrase collection comprised of words and phrases in ʔayʔaǰuθəm. 
Dictionary Ap for your phone from itunes 
Download the International Phonetic Alphabet for your computer
toll free 24 hour help:
Crisis Line Association of BC:
1-800-SUICIDE (24 hours): 1-800-784-2433 310
Mental Health Support (24 hours): 310-6789
KUU-US Aboriginal Crisis Line:
Toll Free (24 hours): 1-800-588-8717
Adult/Elders Crisis Line (24 hours): (250) 723-4050

Child/Youth Crisis Line (24 hours): (250) 723-2040


Crisis Resources: 
Here To Help Information on mental health resources in BC http://www.heretohelp.bc.ca

Wise Practices  the purpose of this project is to produce a useful, culturally relevant, accessible, and hopeful online resource to advance the goals of promoting life among First Nations youth in Canada
http://wisepractices.thunderbirdpf.org
Downloadable Resources
Authentic First People's Resources: First Nations Steering Committee, to introduce resources that reflect First Peoples knowledge and perspectives into classrooms in respective ways
I Believe in Human Rights: adapted from "Arts Education Through a Social Justice Framework: Strategies for Putting Policy into Practice", by Helen M Anderson and Zoë Ludski 
Historical Timeline of Tla'amin: Tla'amin First Nation
#ItStartsWithMe Creating a Climate of Change: First Nations Health Authority, Cultural Safety and Humility in service Delivery for First Nations and Aboriginal Peoples in British Columbia 
A Love Story: by Janet Newbury - p.58, September issue of Child and Youth Care Journal: for people who live and work with Children and Young People 
The Six Cedars:  co developed by Indigenous and non-Indigenous educators from personal and school inquiry into BC's Core Competencies and The First Peoples Principles of Learning. Each animal has been chosen carefully as an “anchor” to teach children holistically, ways of being a reflective, compassionate and well-adjusted person connected through a sense of social responsibility and compassion for place and people
Indigenous Authors we are currently reading

Lee Maracle, Stó:lō writer, poet, activist, advocate, professor
Tanya Talaga, Anishinaabe writer, journalist, investigative reporter
Dr. Eve Tuck, Unangax writer, Associate Professor, University of Toronto, host of The Henceforward Podcast  
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