Story Circles Field Trip Guide link here
Video and Audio
Confluence Podcast: Rabbits and Rivers
Historians, like Alice in her Adventures in Wonderland, tend to fall down rabbit holes. At least that’s what it feels like sometimes, getting lost in research into one period or people or historical event. In this episode of the Confluence podcast, we hear from a group of historians musing on their experiences going down rabbit holes in their study of Indigenous history.
Virginia Beavert: “So Why Not Speak Your Language?”
In this excerpt, Dr. Virginia Beavert talks about the importance of speaking her Native language. Dr. Beavert consulted on the Story Circles language.
Maya Lin discusses her work with Confluence at the various Confluence sites, focusing on restorative work and her installations as memorials of tribes, Lewis and Clark, and native landscape. Fully subtitled.
Story Circles Teachers Guide
There are seven Story Circles: Introduction, People, Salmon, Seasonal Rounds, Trade, and the Coyote Circle. The following material is to aid you in visiting the Story Circles if you desire, or to experience the Story Circles if you cannot visit.
How Learning About Salmon Connects Kids to Culture (and the Seven Fish They Should Know)
For Native people of the Columbia River system, knowledge about salmon has been passed down through the generations, since time immemorial. Fish are intertwined with River Peoples’ past, present, and future. This article highlights several important subjects and resources, along with how seven fish of the Nch’i Wāna (Columbia River) are intertwined with tribal identity.