Curriculum Target Grades: 8 & 10
Suitable for Grades: 5-12
Many of the foods we eat today were domesticated and cultivated by First Nations farmers. This interactive program will keep students engaged through questions and answers and the playing of a fun vocabulary bingo game. Participants will learn about the importance of First Nations agriculture in world history, how we know about this history, and why it is important to us today.
- KI-011: Identify the characteristics, advantages, and disadvantages of a hunter-gatherer way of life.
- KI-012: Describe the development of agrarian societies and explain how they differed from hunter-gatherer societies.
- KI-008: Give reasons why societies may stay the same or change over time.
- KI-009: Describe ways in which societies organize, maintain, and perpetuate themselves.
- KL-022: Give examples of the influence of the natural environment on the development of societies.
- KH-027: Identify various sources of historical evidence and information and explain how each enhances understanding of the past.
- KH-028: Explain the importance of knowing the past and understanding history.
- S2-VL-005: Respect the Earth as a complex environment in which humans have important responsibilities.
- S-103: Promote actions that reflect principles of sustainability.
- KI-004: Identify Aboriginal perspectives and rights regarding natural resources and their use.
- KH-033: Identify factors that influence the changing use of natural resources over time.
- VI-003: Be willing to consider diverse views regarding the use of natural resources.
- KL-021: Identify physical conditions required to produce major food crops.
- KL-023: Describe the impact of various agricultural practices on the physical environment.
- KE-043: Identify the changing nature of farming on the prairies and describe the social and economic implications for communities.
- S-304: Analyze physical material and evidence during research.
- KL-022: Explain ways in which natural and human-caused phenomena affect food production.
Email [email protected] or call 204-988-0626 for more information and to discuss options for your class, group, or family.