“In this revised Module, called Woodlots and Wildlife, students reading the five- lesson course are joined in an imaginary classroom with fictional instructor Carl, a regional wildlife biologist with Natural Resources, and fictional students Dan and Joan Barr.”
"This paper explores the complex social, economic, and political interplay that takes place between subsistence and wage economies, sharing and reciprocity, and regulatory regimes that now mediate Aboriginal community access to wildlife resources. By focusing on subsistence, with its equally important social and economic attributes, this article argues that the harvesting, processing, and distribution of wild foods and resources continues to be a central component of Canada's northern social economy.
Gespe’gewa’gi covers over 53,000 square kilometres, of which 71% is Crown land. And, within this area are some of the greatest numbers and varieties of wildlife in all of Canada. We have an obligation to make sure the animals we share our land with are managed in a sustainable way, so that wildlife flourish for generations to come.