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Learning From and With Aboriginal Learners: Rethinking Aboriginal Education in Canada


by Natalia Panina-Beard — 2014

This chapter presents an overview of Aboriginal education in Canada that focuses on linking the transgenerational effects of colonialism with current issues. Educational models, partnerships, and programs already exist that make an enormous impact on outcomes for children and youth in and from Aboriginal communities. Examples of six successful programs that were developed in partnership with Aboriginal communities and range from elementary school through post-secondary school are highlighted.


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This article originally appeared as NSSE Yearbook Vol 113. No. 2.


Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 116 Number 14, 2014, p. 465-492
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 18302, Date Accessed: 10/22/2017 7:05:11 PM

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About the Author
  • Natalia Panina-Beard
    University of British Columbia
    E-mail Author
    NATALIA PANINA-BEARD is completing her doctoral work in Human Development Learning and Culture in the Department of Counselling Psychology and Special Education at the University of British Columbia. She completed her BSc in Engineering in Volgograd, Russia, her BA in Applied Psychology and her MA in Counselling Psychology in Canada. She is a Registered Clinical Counsellor and works as an Elementary School Counsellor. Previously, her research was focused on young Aboriginal women’s experiences in educational settings. Her present research includes the educational engagement of culturally diverse and marginalized children and youth, creativity and art in education, and alternative educational programs.
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