SearchSkip to Search Results
- 19Tracking Change
- 19Tracking Change/Newsletters/Media
- 11Research Impact Canada
- 11Research Impact Canada/Knowledge Mobilization Funding 2020
- 3Tracking Change/Conference Presentations/Posters
- 1Tracking Change/Youth Involvement
- 4D'Souza, Amabel
- 4Tracking Change
- 2Howlett, Tracy; Parlee, Brenda
- 2Spicer, Neal
- 1Heredia, Iria
- 1Howlett, Tracy; Catholique, Alexandria;
- 11Local and Traditional Knowledge
- 9Watershed Governance
- 7Tracking Change
- 2Drinking Water
- 2Fishing Livelihoods
This event brought together youth from the various jurisdictions of the Mackenzie River Basin. The objectives of the fair was to create an oportunity for students from junior high and high school to connect with each other and learn about their own histories, ecosystems, and communities....
The Importance of Traditional Knowledge for Maintaining Fishing Livelihoods During Times of Change in the Sahtú RegionDownload
Few studies have focused on the climate related knowledge and experiences of First Nations including the Sahtú Gotin’e of the Mackenzie River Basin. This project will help address this gap while at the same time investigating how the livelihoods of Sahtú Got’ine fishers are impacted or adapting...
Tracking Change… is a new research initiative funded by the Social Sciences Humanities Research Council of Canada and led by the University of Alberta, the Traditional Knowledge Steering Committee of the Mackenzie River Basin Board, the Government of the Northwest Territories and many other...
Understanding Socio-Ecological Changes in Inuvialuit Fishing Livelihoods and Implications for Food Security: The Role of Local and Traditional KnowledgeDownload
The Mackenzie Delta is an ecologically-rich freshwater environment in Canada’s Northwest Territories. It is vulnerable to multiple stressors such as climate change, resource development activities (oil and natural gas) and upstream-downstream linkages related to extraction activities in the...
In February 2017 the Tracking Change project hosted a Global Knowledge Symposium at Ubon Ratchthani University in Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand. The Symposium was an opportunity to bring together those participating in the project from the Mackenzie, Amazon and Mekong River Basins, allowing for...
Many First Nations across Canada face challenges in ensuring the drinking water they have from the land and in their communities is safe to drink. In the Northwest Territories, communities and the government are working together in a variety of ways to ensure drinking water is safe and drinking...
From May 16 – 18, 2018 the University of Alberta (Edmonton) hosted a poster competition and Indigenous Knowledge Fair for high school students from across western and northern Canada. The Tracking Change project recognizes that many peoples in the Mackenzie River Basin, specifically Indigenous...
Many First Nations across Canada face challenges in ensuring the drinking water they have from the land and in their communities is safe to drink. In northern Alberta, there are many factors that can impact the level of water quality due to the extensive extractive industries, such as oil and gas...
Culturally Driven Freshwater and Fish Monitoring: Opportunities for Social Learning in the Dehcho RegionDownload
This research project, focused on identifying social learning opportunities in the Dehcho region of the Northwest Territories, is being undertaken in collaboration with Kátł’odeeche First Nation (KFN). This South Slavey Dene community has occupied their traditional lands for thousands of years....
The Amazon Basin is the largest hydrographic basin in the world. People living along the floodplains of the Amazonian rivers have a mixed economy based mainly on small-scale agriculture, fishing and livestock. With about 2200 species of fish, the Amazon basin is recognized as having the most...