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Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for Inuit. Get inspired and try out new things.
Inuit, Inupiat, and Yupik people, called Eskimos by 19th century Europeans, are the original inhabitants of the Arctic tundra of northern Canada, Alaska, Russia and Greenland. About 100,000 of them still live there. They were nomadic hunter-gatherers and lived near the coast in summer, building up food reserves for the winter. The rest of the year, they travelled hunting caribou, seals, polar bears, and whales...(click to see more).

Inuit Culture Quick facts: – Inuit never built igloos as permanent homes but as temporary bases during winter seal-hunting season. For much of the time, they lived partly unde…

Inuit Woman | the cold inuit fashion more history google image inuit fashion inuit ...

Nov 10, 2018 - Explore WDT's board "CANADA, NUNAVUT", followed by 1225 people on Pinterest. See more ideas about nunavut, canada, iqaluit.

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Inuit Boy, Alina Osadchuk

Made for Concept Artist RPG 8.0 from Smirnov School, Green Grey, MSI Gaming and ViewSonic Europe

Inuit Model Willow Allen Is Bringing Visibility to Arctic Communities

Willow Allen grew up in a small town north of the Arctic Circle. Now, the Inuit model is taking over the global fashion scene.

Nutarariaq, an Inuit hunter, with his catch of Arctic Char and Lake Trout. Igloolik, Nunavut, Canada. | pictures & images from Bryan & Cherry Alexander Photography.

Nutarariaq, an Inuit hunter, with his catch of Arctic Char and Lake Trout. Igloolik, Nunavut, Canada. | pictures & images from Bryan & Cherry Alexander Photography.

The Inuit strive to keep their culture alive as ice melts

Amid a warming climate and disappearing traditional knowledge, Inuit communities in the Canadian Arctic are grappling to adapt.

Nenets reindeer herders, Sasha Yeyvi (right) with Sertoharby, his grandfather hold Broad Whitefish they have just caught under the ice. Gydan, W.Siberia, Russia. 2000

Photographer Bryan Alexander has travelled Siberia revealing aspects of the lives of the Chukchi, Dolgan, Even, Khanty, Komi, Nenets, and Nganasan people, showing how they live today in their native communities, their traditional camps, transportation and dress as well as activities such as herding, hunting and fishing

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On dit que les Inuits ont plus de 50 mots pour décrire la neige et la glace. Un pour la neige fraîchement tombée, un pour celle déjà ancienne, un autre pour la neige dans laquelle on s'enfonce... Eux distinguent des nuances qui nous sont bien souvent imperceptibles lorsque nous ne voyons qu'une étendue de blanc. En Bretagne, nous avons le glaz. Glaz, c’est la couleur bleu mais c'est aussi le vert. Oui oui, le vert. Voir même le gris...
From the 1950s into the 1990s the Canadian Government & the Catholic Church were responsible for taking, or “scooping” more than 20,000 First Nation, Métis, and Inuit children from their families and communities; known as The Sixties Scoop. They were placed in foster homes or adopted (accounts of children even being sold) into non-Indigenous families across Canada, the United States, & beyond.
NATTIQ Inc., a Canadian company founded on values of integrity and respect, is commemorating National Indigenous History Month and celebrating National Indigenous Peoples Day, June 21, 2022. All NATTIQ staff are wearing orange to recognize and celebrate the culture and contributions of First Nations, Inuit, and Métis people. We are proud to be a part of this day and community, #NATTIQ Happy National Indigenous Peoples Day! 🧡 Nakurmiik! Thank you! Merci!
Labradorite Properties Its story is linked with tales from the Inuit people. The legend says an Inuit warrior saw that the Aurora had become trapped in a piece of stone. He took his spear and struck the rock to help set the light free. It is known for its changing colors, so it is no surprise that people consider it as a stone of transformation.