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Bug-O-Nay-Ge-Shig students create bandolier bags in culture class

During the activity, the significance of the bags was explained to the students, as they are culturally important to the Ojibwe (Anishinaabe). The bags served as a valuable form of exchange and represented leadership and status within the community, a release said.

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Bug-O-Nay-Ge-Shig School students pose with their bandolier bags (gashkibidaagan) made in their culture classes under the direction of Bruce White and elders Donna Cloud and Jullita Grayhawk. Contributed.

Bug-O-Nay-Ge-Shig School students have been making bandolier bags (gashkibidaagan) in their culture classes under the direction of Bruce White and elders Donna Cloud and Jullita Grayhawk.

During the activity, the significance of the bags was explained to the students, as they are culturally important to the Ojibwe (Anishinaabe). The bags served as a valuable form of exchange and represented leadership and status within the community, a release said.

Related Topics: EDUCATION
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