Based in Behchokǫ̀, Northwest Territories, this website explains games of the Dene people and their cultural context. Intended for teachers, the site also includes a "tea and bannock" page for feedback.
Growing Up Ojibwe invites players to learn about Ojibwe history, language, treaty rights, and tribal sovereignty, while also better understanding connections between people and the environment (with activities including maple tapping, spearfishing, and wild rice harvesting).
3 Minecraft Education lessons developed for classrooms about Anishinaabe history, worldview and culture, in consultation with Knowledge Keepers and the Indigenous Education Team at Louis Riel School Division.
Na'he'tse'ah is a traditional Dene hand game, played today at cultural events like the Dene Tha' assembly at Bushe and Meander River. The Royal Alberta Museum brings us this video of the game as part of their "What Makes Us Strong" gallery.
A collection of games from the Plains Cree that were documented as part of a project funded by Industry Canada. Intructions and equipment used to play the games are described in a modified method on this site. Equipment has been adapted to fit material easily accessible today.
The Mi'kmaq dice-and-bowl game Waltes, played since at least before settler contact, is experiencing a resurgence. This article briefly explains the game and focuses on the importance of games as part of cultural heritage.
Set on Earth in the far distant future, this 2-player cooperative video game explores what first contact between Indigenous and Settler peoples might look like thousands of years from now. Game must be downloaded to a desktop.
In the 2D sidescroller Thunderbird Strike, fly from the Tar Sands to the Great Lakes as a thunderbird protecting Turtle Island with searing lightning against the snake that threatens to swallow the lands and waters whole.
This game is available for free on Android, IOS, and PC.