Limited Quantity Framework for Developing First Nations Curriculums is a teacher resource developed by First Nations Education Division of the Greater Victoria School District, British Columbia. This comprehensive "how-to" guide assists experienced educators and those just beginning a Native Studies unit. The introduction covers First Nations ethics and principles, and the basic framework required to plan, develop, implement and evaluate the curriculum.
First Nations Full Day Kindergarten: From Our Treasure Box is a teacher resource developed by First Nations Education Division of the Greater Victoria School District, British Columbia. The guide consists of more than 300 pages of Northwest Coast cultural components that complement traditional kindergarten skills and concepts. The guide contains information about the program, sample weekly and daily routines, seasonal themes, and cultural materials that support the themes.
UNAVAILABLE This title is no longer available from the publisher What Do You Have in Your Canoe? Teacher's Manual is part of an educational package developed by the Ojibway Cree Cultural Centre to address the problem of solvent abuse among children. The Teacher's Manual is designed to tackle the problem by beginning with young children at the kindergarten and grade one level. Their non-direct approach is based on positive reinforcement that addresses the self-image and self-esteem of children.
UNAVAILABLE This title is no longer available from the publisher This colouring book was designed to accompany What Do You Have in Your Canoe? educational kit developed by the Ojibway Cree Cultural Centre. The colouring book is sold separately or as part of the educational kit. This is a resource developed to foster a positive self-image in young Native children living in northern Ontario.
I Can't Have Bannock But The Beaver Has A Dam is a wonderful picture book for reading aloud to young children. Bernalda Wheeler creates a refreshing way to introduce young children to contemporary First Nations/Native people. Her character is a young boy who asks his mother to make some bannock. Bannock is a traditional bread made by most First Nations in northern Canada. The mother explains why she can't use her stove until the hydro line is fixed. It all comes down to the fact that a beaver has cut down a tree for his dam.
Where Did You Get Your Moccasins? is a wonderful picture book well suited for reading aloud to preschool and kindergarten children. The story focuses on a young boy who brings a pair of moccasins to school for show and tell. He explains step by step how his Kookum, his grandmother, made the moccasins. The sensitive black and white pencil drawings reflect the author's and illustrator's respect for the First Nation child in a multi-cultural, urban school setting.
First Nations Families is part of the First Nations Education Division's Readers 97 Series. This primary level reader introduces ten First Nations families who live in the Victoria area of British Columbia. These families represent the diversity of the "family" in the 1990s. For each family, a young child introduces the members of the family, where they live and what each family member likes to do. Each page is illustrated with simple sketches that enhance the controlled vocabulary text. A valuable resource for encouraging reading and learning about First Nations families.
Teddy bears hop, skip, and jump their way through a school day in this companion book to the popular Teddy Bear Counting and Teddy Bear Math. This time, a catchy jump-rope rhyme has kids wiggling and giggling as they do math. Skills review is fun when teddies are on the move!***********NOTE: 40% OFF PRICE SHOWN WHILE SUPPLIES LAST*********
This book looks at the numbers in French. Main text on each page is provided only in French, with simple, labeled photographs providing support. A “dictionary” spread at the end of the book features all the vocabulary words in both French and English. .***********NOTE: 40% OFF PRICE SHOWN WHILE SUPPLIES LAST*********
The animals in Mr. Venezi's pet shop are used to how forgetful he is. Then he hires the perfect assistant, Viola. She does her job so well that Mr. V hardly needs to be there. In fact, one day, Mr. V doesn't come back at all! But then Viola starts ignoring the animals. Has Mr. V given the pet shop to a villain? Or is some other mystery afoot? Sasspants, PI(G)-fluffy-but-determined guinea pig detective-and junior detective Hamisher the hamster will soon fish out the answers!