For more information about Indigenous Voices, please E-mail us.
Tereigh Ewert-Bauer, Educational Development Specialist: Inclusivity
Tereigh is a mother of two amazing daughters, and has lived on many treaty territories, and in Latin America. She completed her M.A. in English Literature in 2005, focusing on “whiteness,” feminism, life-writing and identity, and neo-colonial theories. Building on this foundation, she has completed the UBC Certificate in Intercultural Studies, and is a Qualified Administrator of the Intercultural Development Inventory.
Tereigh has been with the GMCTE since October 2000. Formerly working with Jeff Baker, and now Winona Wheeler, Marylou Mintram, the BEADWORK committee (College of Education), Elders and Traditional Knowledge Keepers, community members, and faculty and staff, she has been on a life-long transformative learning journey while co-creating the Indigenous Voices program.
Some of Tereigh’s scholarly and developmental interests include decolonizing and Indigenizing the university, intercultural competence and communication, internationalization, inclusive teaching practices across the disciplines, and critically reflective teaching.
Tereigh can be reached by E-mail or by phone (306.966.6321).
PhD (2000) Comparative Ethnic Studies/History/Native American Studies. University of California, Berkeley
MA (1988) History. University of British Columbia
BA, Hons (1986) History. University of Manitoba
Winona is a member of the Ochekwi Sipi (Fisher River) Cree Nation in Treaty No. 5 (Manitoba) territory though her family hails from George Gordon’s First Nation in Treaty No. 4 territory Saskatchewan). She has been a professional historian and a professor of Indigenous Studies since 1988 with research interests in and publications on the history of Indigenous-Newcomer relations, Indigenous oral histories and traditional knowledge, colonialism and anti-colonial studies, Land Claims and Treaty Rights. She is currently an Associate Professor and the Department Head of Native Studies (soon to be Indigenous Studies) at the University of Saskatchewan, President Elect of the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association (NAISA), and serves on local and national committees including the Aboriginal Advisory Committee of the Canadian Museum of History and as Keeper for the upcoming Walking With Our Sisters Exhibit (October 31 – November 21, 2014 in Saskatoon). She is a mother, a grandmother, and lives at Sakakweyana ranch near Duck Lake, SK, with her husband Tyrone Tootoosis and her horses.
|Marylou Mintram, Program Coordinator|
|Tansi, My name is Marylou Mintram. My homeland is based in Treaty Five territory called Nisichawayasihk Cree Nation, Nelson House (Northern Manitoba). |
In 2003, I graduated with distinction from Toronto Film School, subsequently building my broadcasting experience as an associate producer and provided programing for CityTV, CTV, Toronto 1, Discovery Channel and APTN. Throughout my time in broadcasting, I realized that the various projects I had worked on focus on bring Aboriginal realities to the forefront and using media as a tool to help build greater understanding of Indigenous knowledge. Over the years I have served on multiple boards such as: Saskatoon Health Region First Nations and Métis Patient and Family Care Advisory Council, USSU daycare, Native Women’s Resource Centre, Aboriginal Student Leadership Group and the Indigenous Student Council at U of S. I'm committed to being a mom, cultural instructor and volunteering my time to role model for causes like: Walking With Our Sisters, sitting on PR committee for Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation Saskatoon Chapter, helping plan events on campus with Indigenous Students Council and Aboriginal Student Leadership Group.
Marylou can be reached by email.