How Animals Survive in the Cold is a title in the Nunavummi Reading Series published by Inhabit Education. This is a unique Nunavut-made levelled reading series that aligns the reading expectations of the Inuit language, English, and French. The reading series corresponds closely to the reading levels and expectations developed by the Department of Education in Nunavut.
On the Arctic Shoreline, Level 4 is an 8-page colour illustrated reader from the Nunavummi Reading Series published by Inhabit Education publishers. This book is designed for the kindergarten level reader attending Arctic region education facilities. At Level 4 the readers have 8 to 12 pages with single basic sentences per page. This reader only uses periods as punctuation with supporting images for helping readers understand the text.
A Walk on the Tundra written by Rebecca Hainnu and Anna Ziegler for Inhabit Media is a 40-page picture book featuring a bored young Inuk girl who is waiting for her friends to come out of their homes to play. She carelessly throws away her empty pop can into the ditch wondering what she will do while waiting for her friends. Then she sees her grandmother out walking. Grandmother asks her to join her on the walk to pick plants for medicines and tea. As the two walk on the tundra grandmother shows her granddaughter the helpful tundra's colourful flowers, mosses, shrubs, and lichens.
The Six Cedar Trees is a 24-page book offers key traditional teachings connecting people’s relationships with the land. Near the school playground there were six tall cedar trees and as eagle flew among the trees he listened carefully to the messages each tree shared about its life and connection to the creatures living in the area of the Tsawwassen First Nation of British Columbia. Each tree provided a teaching such as the wolf’s communication strength that comes from cooperating, listening with respect and sharing.
ABC: Animal Babies of Canada is an A to Z alphabet book featuring 26 baby animals from all across the country. The book contains information about each animal’s range in Canada and their conservation status. Simple rhyming sentences provide bits of information about antelope, bobcat, cougar, deer, fox, grizzly bear, harp seal, jack rabbit, lynx, moose, narwhal, otter, polar bear, quail, raccoon, sea wolf, turtle, wolverine, yellowthroat, and zooplankton.
Truth and Reconciliation in Canadian Schools by educator and author Pamela Toulouse, Anishinaabe educator highly sought after speaker and motivator, provides current information, personal insights, authentic resources, interactive strategies and lessons plans that support Indigenous and Non-Indigenous learners in the classroom. This book is for all teachers that are looking for ways to respectfully infuse residential school history, treaty education, Indigenous contributions, First Nations, Inuit and Metis perspectives, Seven