Roy Tom works as a cultural co-ordinator in Kenora and is using Facebook to teach Anishinaabemowin. Tom grew up with the language being spoken fluently by most people in his community of Mishkosiminiziibiing First Nation, about 100 km south of Kenora, ON.
Plains Cree words and phrases from nouns, verbs, expressions and the like, that should be shared by all nêhiyaw speakers. Open to all persons who share a common goal of wanting more nêhiyawêwin to be learned by all people. The site's creators prefer Standard Roman Orthography.
This group is for all Dakota language learners and speakers. Keep an open heart and mind and encourage each other to learn in a positive way. They encourage a consistent phonemic orthography but do not require members to use it.
Oji-Cree Native Language from Victoria Linklater Memorial School in North Spirit Lake, Ontario. Private group.
Inuktitut Ilinniaqta is a community-led Inuktitut learning resource intended to support students in Qikiqtaaluk region. The content is created by a small group of volunteers who are passionate about Inuktitut preservation and revitalization. Their goal is simple: to make learning Inuktitut a fun part of everyday life by connecting art, language and humour. Although the posts feature a mix of the North and South Baffin dialects, everything should be easily understood by most eastern arctic Inuktitut speakers.
In addition to social media content, the website also contains grammar explanations and alphabetical and subject-specific glossaries.
Anishinaabemodaa - Waking Up Ojibwe
Seven Generations Education Institute, Rainy River District School Board,and SayITFirst entered into a partnership in 2017 to develop The Ojibwe Language Strategy. The Gigidiziiminaanig committee who advised the team chose to rename the stategy Anishinaabemodaa. Through a series of programs and partnerships the Anishinaabemodaa initiative is focus on providing Anishaabemowin instruction from preschool through to post-secondarySeven Generations Education Institute, Rainy River District, and SayItFirst entered into a partnership in 2017 to develop The Ojibwe Language Strategy. The Gigidiziiminaanig committee who advises the team chose to rename the strategy Anishinaabemodaa. Through a series of programs and partnerships the Anishinaabemodaa initiative is focused on providing Anishinaabemowin instruction from preschool through to post-secondary.
Downloadable lesson plans, books, editable material, and games from the Waking up Ojibwe website which support the Anishinaabemodaa YouTube videos and the Anishinabemowin playlists.
James Vukelich - Ojibwe Word of the Day
James Vukelich Kaagegaabaw is the creator of Ojibwe Word of the Day. He has been recognized as a leading voice in Native Language revitalization efforts and spiritual teachings for two decades. His keen insights on the interconnectedness of language and culture were developed in the field speaking with and recording elders and native speakers of the language (many of whom have since passed on) in Canada, Michigan and Minnesota as part of the Ojibwe People's Dictionary