Find resources from across the six NCC's

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The Portal brings together a broad selection of resources from all six of the National Collaborating Centres (NCCs). Search for resources by clicking on NCC, Type, Topic and Core Competency.

Please note: the Portal is not exhaustive and not all resources are indexed by PHAC Core Competency.

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Video: Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit - Rhoda's Dream: Burying the Baby

National Collaborating Centre for Aboriginal Health | 12/22/2016 | Aboriginal Health, Children & youth, Indigenous health, Indigenous knowledges, Inuit health, Video, NCCAH

Based on a dream recounted by Rhoda Karetak, this video depicts her encounter and near burial of a baby girl who is gravely ill. Hearing the cries of the baby, Rhoda turns back and pulls the baby back out of the earth. The child's cries turn to giggles and sunshine replaces the dark skies under which this event occurred. Reflecting on this dream, Rhoda draws parallels between burying the sick baby and burying Inuit culture and wisdom, as well as the urgency to revive Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit.

See the related web story

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Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit: The role of Indigenous knowledge in supporting wellness in Inuit communities in Nunavut

Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit (IQ) is the term used to describe Inuit epistemology or the Indigenous knowledge of the Inuit. The term translates directly as “that which Inuit have always known to be true.” It is the foundation upon which social/emotional, spiritual, cognitive and physical well-being is built. This fact sheet explores the relevance of Inuit traditional knowledge for health and well-being in Inuit communities, and the potential for Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit to be used as a foundation for health and wellness policy and programs.

(also available in Inuktitut)

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Fostering health through healing: engaging the community to create a poverty reduction strategy in Nunavut

This story is about Nunavut’s highly collaborative approach to poverty reduction, and is part of an NCCDH series about leadership for health equity. It discusses the roots of poverty in the territory, and how government and community organizations set out together to build health through poverty reduction.

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