Citation

Ucwalmicw emhám smukws ecw7úcwalmicw metsásq̓etem zewátet.s cin̓ qan̓ím̓ts ptéla7 le̓xlaxs

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Abstract:

Native people are capable of keeping their traditional knowledge through language by blood memory and location

According to Indigenous knowledge and blood memory knowing your location defines who you are as an Indigenous person. This includes physical, mental, emotional and spiritual positions. Location of knowing one’s self and experience is important when working with Indigenous peoples. When an Indigenous academic recognizes and reclaims their location and background productivity is more successful using Indigenous methodologies and pedagogy.

Kwik’s Tina7 will acknowledge, explore and explain through a St’at’imc interactive talking circle with the use of traditional language and medicines during this workshop.

This will demonstrate the importance of knowing, understanding and acknowledging Indigenous location for academic purposes in research methods while utilizing protocols and traditional value systems.

Colonization has attempted to change Indigenous knowledge and pedagogy through assimilation. Indigenous knowledge can be traced for time of immemorial through blood memory because language, songs, oral stories, land indicators and training keep Indigenous theories successful today.

Decolonization makes Indigenous knowledge interdisciplinary for academic researchers because they/we have to walk in two worlds; one being the traditional with unwritten protocols, specific methods, blood memory and the other having modern systems of methodologies, paradigms and language.

This workshop will bring awareness to (traditional) knowledge keepers/makers through a interactive circle demonstrating Indigenous epistemology through blood memory while acknowledging traditional lands of the indigenous peoples through St’at’imc practices.

This workshop will be delivered in a circle of the presenter and all participants as St’at’imc people share through a circular module representing continuum of learning as a circle has no end. The circle is usually done sitting on the ground to symbolize each person’s connection mother earth, if there are participants unable to sit on the floor/ground the whole group will use chairs. In St’at’imc culture no one person is left out.

The Presenter will start the circle with a pipe ceremony asking to bless the traditional territory and people then each participant within the circle. This will be done in the St’at’imc language.

The presenter will then give history of how the St’at’imc people have been and are researched profusely in the academic world having their values and protocols often disregarded or disrespected due to lack of understanding or knowledge of traditional St’at’imc ways.

Presenter will acknowledge and recognize the first ever documented researcher in the St’at’imc territory because it through their work some of the customs, traditions and language would be lost through the assimilation process. Presenter will then give a synopsis of the colonization in Canada from time the first researcher started their work to present day. This will be done to demonstrate the importance of research today and the relevance to understand traditional protocols of all Indigenous people who are being inquired.

Presenter will then speak of Indigenous blood memory and how this term is being accepted in the academic worlds when it pertains to knowledge.

The circle will then close with a feather or rock being passed around the circle to each participant stating in 20 words or less how they can contribute to utilizing Indigenous methodologies and or epistemologies their future academic research.

The presenter will then close the circle with a traditional St’at’imc song and a question period.
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Association:
Name: Comparative and International Education Society Conference
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http://www.cies.us


Citation:
URL: http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p1353090_index.html
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MLA Citation:

Edwards, Gena. "Ucwalmicw emhám smukws ecw7úcwalmicw metsásq̓etem zewátet.s cin̓ qan̓ím̓ts ptéla7 le̓xlaxs" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Comparative and International Education Society Conference, Hilton Mexico City Reforma Hotel, Mexico City, Mexico, Mar 25, 2018 <Not Available>. 2018-10-15 <http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p1353090_index.html>

APA Citation:

Edwards, G. , 2018-03-25 "Ucwalmicw emhám smukws ecw7úcwalmicw metsásq̓etem zewátet.s cin̓ qan̓ím̓ts ptéla7 le̓xlaxs" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Comparative and International Education Society Conference, Hilton Mexico City Reforma Hotel, Mexico City, Mexico <Not Available>. 2018-10-15 from http://citation.allacademic.com/meta/p1353090_index.html

Publication Type: Conference Paper/Unpublished Manuscript
Review Method: Peer Reviewed
Abstract: Native people are capable of keeping their traditional knowledge through language by blood memory and location

According to Indigenous knowledge and blood memory knowing your location defines who you are as an Indigenous person. This includes physical, mental, emotional and spiritual positions. Location of knowing one’s self and experience is important when working with Indigenous peoples. When an Indigenous academic recognizes and reclaims their location and background productivity is more successful using Indigenous methodologies and pedagogy.

Kwik’s Tina7 will acknowledge, explore and explain through a St’at’imc interactive talking circle with the use of traditional language and medicines during this workshop.

This will demonstrate the importance of knowing, understanding and acknowledging Indigenous location for academic purposes in research methods while utilizing protocols and traditional value systems.

Colonization has attempted to change Indigenous knowledge and pedagogy through assimilation. Indigenous knowledge can be traced for time of immemorial through blood memory because language, songs, oral stories, land indicators and training keep Indigenous theories successful today.

Decolonization makes Indigenous knowledge interdisciplinary for academic researchers because they/we have to walk in two worlds; one being the traditional with unwritten protocols, specific methods, blood memory and the other having modern systems of methodologies, paradigms and language.

This workshop will bring awareness to (traditional) knowledge keepers/makers through a interactive circle demonstrating Indigenous epistemology through blood memory while acknowledging traditional lands of the indigenous peoples through St’at’imc practices.

This workshop will be delivered in a circle of the presenter and all participants as St’at’imc people share through a circular module representing continuum of learning as a circle has no end. The circle is usually done sitting on the ground to symbolize each person’s connection mother earth, if there are participants unable to sit on the floor/ground the whole group will use chairs. In St’at’imc culture no one person is left out.

The Presenter will start the circle with a pipe ceremony asking to bless the traditional territory and people then each participant within the circle. This will be done in the St’at’imc language.

The presenter will then give history of how the St’at’imc people have been and are researched profusely in the academic world having their values and protocols often disregarded or disrespected due to lack of understanding or knowledge of traditional St’at’imc ways.

Presenter will acknowledge and recognize the first ever documented researcher in the St’at’imc territory because it through their work some of the customs, traditions and language would be lost through the assimilation process. Presenter will then give a synopsis of the colonization in Canada from time the first researcher started their work to present day. This will be done to demonstrate the importance of research today and the relevance to understand traditional protocols of all Indigenous people who are being inquired.

Presenter will then speak of Indigenous blood memory and how this term is being accepted in the academic worlds when it pertains to knowledge.

The circle will then close with a feather or rock being passed around the circle to each participant stating in 20 words or less how they can contribute to utilizing Indigenous methodologies and or epistemologies their future academic research.

The presenter will then close the circle with a traditional St’at’imc song and a question period.


 
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