Food Plants of Coastal First Peoples is an easy-to-use handbook published by the Royal British Columbia Museum. Originally issued in 1975 this handbook will appeal to the general public user interested in knowing more about the edible wild plants of coastal British Columbia used by the First Nations. First Nations along the coastal region includes: the Haida, Coast Salish, Nuu-chah-nulth, Kwakwaka'wakw, Nuxalk, Heiltsuk, and Tsimshian. The author is an ethnobotonist teaching at the University of Victoria.
Indian Use of Wild Plants for Crafts, Food, Medicine, and Charms is the unabridged reprint of Uses of Plants by the Chippewa Indians in the 44th Annual Report of the Bureau of American Ethnology, Smithsonian Institution, 1928. Frances Densmore (1867-1957) was an ethnomusicologist with the Smithsonian Institution and her research into Ojibwe music brought her to the study of over 200 plants used by the Ojibwe of Minnesota, Wisconsin and Northern Ontario from 1908-20.
Raksa:'a Tanon Ne Rohsotha Tsi Niieienthohs Nikaha:wi - The Boy and His Grandfather at Planting Time is a seven page illustrated story about a young boy and his grandfather planting a garden. This original story written in Mohawk stresses the importance of responsibility in a contemporary setting. The story was written by Skawennati Madelaine Montour for elementary students leaning Mohawk at Kanehsatake, Quebec. Text in Mohawk only. There is no English translation provided.. An excellent teaching resource for anyone learning Kanehsatake Mohawk.
Sewahio:wane Wahohiaien:ta'ne - He's Got an Apple is a Mohawk language resource developed by the Kanehsatake Resource Centre and the Mohawk Language Centre, Kahnawake, Quebec. This 27-page illustrated story follows the travels of a caterpillar in search of food. The text is designed for students at the elementary level. Mohawk language only. There is no English translation provided. An excellent teaching resource for anyone learning Kanehsatake Mohawk.