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T.R.E.C's 5th Annual Educational Pow Wow

First Nations students attended Twin Rivers Education Centre's Educational Pow Wow on April 14 in Kamloops. Grass Dancers, Jingle Dress Dancers and Fancy Dancers performed in full regalia demonstrating different categories of Pow Wow dancing. Information was shared in between dances for instructional purposes. Students from other schools with Pow Wow dance classes also had the opportunity to perform and practice their skills.

First Nations student Jessica Lester paints banner for the Day of Sucwentwecw.

Logan Lake schools are located in the Nlaka'pamux Territory. The rest of the Kamloops School District #73 resides in the Secwepemc Territory and is honoured in the Day of Sucwentwecw assemblies held in all other schools within SD73.

Logan Lake is affiliated with the Lower Nicola Indian Band located outside Merritt.The LNIB logo and cultural symbolism, a Pictograph, is being used to create the banner.

First Nations student Samara Roasting proudly displays her Valentine's Day project.

Students from k-4 participated in a Seven Sacred Teachings activity with First Nations Education Worker Trish Rainville. The Valentine's project focused on the theme of Love.

The Seven Sacred Teachings are virtues considered essential to a well balanced person/community. Although there are variations found throughout the different tribes and nations across North America, they are commonly known as the following:

Honesty          Love          Respect         Humility          Truth          Wisdom          Courage       

First Nations Education Worker Trish Rainville and Justin Young a.k.a. Thunder Sky.

As part of the Day of Sucwentwecw, Inspirational/Motivational Speaker Thunder Sky spoke to students about believing in yourself, resilience and courage.

Button Blanket Project with Grade 6/7s

Traditional to Northwest Coastal First Nations, Button Blankets are robes worn for special celebrations. Historically they were worn by chiefs and their families or bestowed upon someone for a deserved honour during a potlatch or special ceremony. Crests displayed in the center of the Button Blanket represented the clan of the wearer. For educational purposes, students had permission to choose a crest that best represented them. Students read about the significance of their chosen crest symbol.

Jackie Jules from the Secwepemc Museum and Heritage Park visits Logan Lake Elementary for an Ethnobotany Presentation

Finger Weaving with a Metis Focus
Finger Weaving is a traditional way of constructing textiles used by First Nations and Metis families.



Indigenous Plant Walk


Subpages (1): Bill C-262