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Social Media

Social media sites give language learners and speakers fun and meaningful ways to connect.

Language speakers enjoy sharing their knowledge through social media such as Facebook groups. Some organizations communicate through multiple channels such as Facebook, YouTube or Instagram.

Facebook Groups

Inuktitut Ilinniaqta Facebook cover photo

Inuktitut Ilinniaqta

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.

Waking Up Ojibwe logo

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.

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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

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