Student Newsletter February

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Student Newsletter October

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Student Newsletter January

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Student Newsletter November

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Top Ten Answers for Parents about Immersion Education

Top Ten Answers for Parents about Immersion Education The ACIE Newsletter, May 2007, Vol. 10, No. 3 By Canadian Parents for French, Ottawa, Ontario Why should I choose immersion education for my child? Parents want to make the best educational choices for their children, and many would like them to have the advantages of bilingualism. […]

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Conference Agenda 1st Annual Gaa-onwaa’injig

Click on the link to download the complete agenda for the conference including schedules, maps and bios. Conference Agenda 2017

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1st Annual Gaa-Onwaa’injig Ojibwe Language Immersion Conference

This gathering is intended to bring together beginning and established Indigenous language revitalization groups to examine best practices.  The conference includes keynote addresses by Keller Paap, Waadookodaading founder and veteran immersion teacher, Bawdwaywidun, and Patricia Ningewance! Some of our confirmed breakout presenters are Lee Chi-obizaan Maakawaadizid Staples, Dr. John D. Nichols, The O.O.G.ikweg, Dr. Michael […]

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Immersion education: Making strides in language acquisition

Over 100 students at both Lac Courte Oreilles and Leech Lake have become highly proficient (fluent) as a result of the immersion schools located on those reservations. These results demonstrate that the language immersion model is very effective in promoting language acquisition. Together we are making great strides in keeping Ojibwemowin alive and passing it […]

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Unparalleled Educational Experiences

Waadookodaading students enjoy the benefits of an Ojibwemowin total immersion experience which is an extremely rare opportunity at this point in time. All curriculum is delivered in the Ojibwe language, and therefore students pick it up much more quickly than their non-immersion educated peers. In addition to language immersion, students enjoy a variety of traditional […]

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Ojibwemowin is Alive

Ojibwemowin is not a foreign language, it is the indigenous language of the place where we live. Even though our language is in danger, it is still alive. In fact, many states and place names have come from Ojibwemowin. In the Great Lakes region, Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota all come from Ojibwemowin words. Many other […]

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