NO LONGER AVAILABLE First Nations Teachers: Identity and Community, Struggle and Change is an accessible study of First Nations students who attended the five-year, full-time Prince Rupert/Simon Fraser University's First Nations Language and Culture Teacher Education program. The author has studied First Nations education in Canada and conducted personal interviews with eight teachers from Prince Rupert School District, and and two teachers from Haida Gwaii school district. There comments and stories about their experiences a students, teacher candidates, and finally classroom teachers offers readers a rare glimpse into the challenges First Nations educators must endure in order to succeed. They must deal with the legacy of colonialism and the residential school experience as well as personal family issues along the way. Their methods to locate permanent employment when their education is completed are documented over a two year period after they complete their teaching degrees. When they find employment in their communities as new set of challenges face First Nations educators. Their classroom experiences are also documented as they deal with professional ethics, legal issues, and colleagues. Chapter 9 describes language and cultural education concerns as the teachers engage in a new approach to teaching Sn'algyax language and Ts'msyen culture in the elementary and secondary classrooms. Chapter 10 looks to the future of First Nations education along the Pacific Northwest Coast communities. Appendices detail research methodology, biographies of the informants, federal legislation relating to First Nations education, and curriculum resources for First Nation content in school district 52 in British Columbia.