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Completed Prayer Flags can be dropped off at  the Community Resource Centre
at the Driftwood

open 10 AM-4 PM, Monday-Friday
We need all the flags returned so that we can sew them all 

together and hanging them up at the driftwood.

to see some completed Orca Prayer flags click on Orca-strations

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Heavily Armed RCMP

at Wet’suwet’en Cultural Site

RCMP have no reason to carry assault weapons or even be at the newly constructed smokehouse,

Dear friends,

These twin crises of COVID-19 and climate breakdown show us one thing: we have to use this moment to transform. We’re living through a societal shift unlike any other in recent memory – and our efforts to rebuild must continue to be bold, imaginative, and restorative.

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In the name of patriotism and the flag, how much of our beloved land are you willing to desecrate?
List in the following spaces, the mountains, rivers, towns, farms you could most readily do without.

This is number four of Wendell Barry's poem: Questionaire

Full Poem

we are doing everything we can to stay active while honouring the global health crisis in which we all find ourselves

Do not change your behaviour to avoid being infected.  Assume you are infected and change your behaviour to avoid transmitting.

Misty MacDuffee

Biologist & Program Director, Wild Salmon Program

Misty MacDuffee is a conservation biologist with a focus on fisheries ecology in salmon ecosystems. For the past 15 years she has undertaken various types of field, laboratory, technical and conservation assessments in the salmon-bearing watersheds of the BC coast. She has a particular interest in the role of salmon as critical food sources for wildlife and incorporating their nutritional and energy needs into salmon management decisions.

She is also interested in historic stock assessment and has run reconstructions in salmon watersheds. 

A journalist reflects on what weeks of protests mean for the land's Indigenous - and how it goes beyond just a pipeline.

Written by Brandi Morin who is a French/Cree/Iroquois journalist from Treaty 6 in Alberta

The Seventh Generation Principle is based on an ancient Iroquois philosophy that the decisions we make today should result in a sustainable 

world seven generations into the future.

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A major gap in government regulation and oversight is allowing giant international cargo ships to anchor as long as they want in the “protected” waters of the Southern Gulf Islands and Cowichan Bay.

Negative Impacts include:

  • Massive anchor chains scraping the ocean floor, destroying entire marine habitats

  • Diesel generators running 24/7 causing air, noise and light pollution

  • Acoustic Interference and collision risk to Resident Killer Whales

  • Risk of grounding or collisions causing catastrophic oil spills

But it doesn’t have to be this way.

Local First Nations and coastal community groups are demanding Transport Canada put an end to this harmful spillover of commercial activity from the Port of Vancouver.

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