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Advancing Indigenous Policy & Practice

February 06-08, 2024

Pre-Event Workshop A

Professional Indigenous Ally Training Program

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With 
Corey Mattie, Founding Partner, Indigenous Treaty Partners (ITP)
Houston Barnaby, JD, Founding Partner, Indigenous Treaty Partners

The Indigenous Treaty Partners’ Professional Indigenous Allied Training Program is a cultural awareness initiative aimed at fostering understanding and cooperation between Indigenous communities and businesses. It is grounded in the principles of Truth and Reconciliation, with an emphasis on respecting Indigenous histories and contributions.

The program includes educational modules that cover historical treaties and Indigenous holistic health practices, promoting equitable trade and improved healthcare outcomes through cultural competence. This program is a stride towards economic empowerment and healthcare inclusivity for Indigenous peoples, underpinning the importance of their traditions and knowledge in contemporary society.

Pre-Event Workshop B

Program Evaluation Within Palliative Care

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With
Shelby Corley, MA, CE, CEO, Three Hive Consulting, Inc.

This workshop-style opportunity will engage participants in interactive learning to understand culturally relevant evaluation approaches and community engagement strategies that inform meaningful program planning and development.

Engage in dialogue, share experiences, and gain invaluable insights to build respectful, inclusive, and impactful approaches to end-of-life care.

Session 1

Grounding Our Experience in Indigenous Knowledges

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With Gail Turner, Former Director of Health Services, Nunatsiavut Government, Northern Labrador
Diane Boots, Director, Lifting Their Minds
Shelby Corley, MA, CE, CEO, Three Hive Consulting, Inc.

Moderated by: Holly Prince, MSW, (PhD. Cand.), Project Manager, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Session 2

Advancing Indigenous Policy & Practice: Supporting a Journey Home When Seriously Ill

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With Johnathan Dunn, Senior Policy Analyst, Assembly of First Nations
Vanessa Follon, RN, A/ Director / Directrice par intérime, Home, Community and Preventative Care Division / Division des Soins prėventifs à domicile et en milieu communautaire, First Nations and Inuit Health Branch / Direction de la Santé des Premières nations et des Inuits, Indigenous Services Canada / Services aux Auchtochtones Canada, Government of Canada
Tanya Nancarrow, Senior Policy Advisor / Conseillière principale en politique, Indigenous Palliative Care and MAID Policy / Politique de soins palliatifs et AMM, End-of-Life Care Unit / Unité de soins à la fin de vie, Health Care Programs and Policy Directorate / Direction des programmes et politiques de soins de santé, Strategic Policy Branch / Direction générale de la politique stratégique, Health Canada / Santé Canada
Katy Pintar, Director, Health Care Policy, Strategic Policy Branch, Health Canada / Santé Canada
JME Maxwell, Director, Financial Analysis and Organizational Management, Avaanz
Elise Ho-Foong,
Principal, Socioeconomics and Facilitation, Avaanz

Moderated by: Corey MacKenzie, RN, MN, Director New Initiatives, SE Health First Nations, Inuit & Métis Program

This session provides a foundation for the knowledge exchange and outlines the current policy frameworks being developed in Canada that pertain to First Nation, Inuit, and Métis people.

Tanya Nancarrow, Senior Policy Advisor at Health Canada’s End-of-Life Care Unit, will present the national Indigenous Palliative Care Framework and provide an update on the engagement on Indigenous perspectives on Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD).

Jonathan Dunn, Senior Policy Analyst representing the Assembly of First Nations, will present the Wholistic Continuum of Long-term and Continuing Care: First Nations and Inuit-led engagement activities concluded in 2022.

Indigenous Services Canada has been working with the Assembly of First Nations and Inuit Tapiriit Kanatami as leads on co-development since January 2023 with a commitment to return to cabinet with the co-developed options for a new and more wholistic long-term and continuing care framework and associated policy options. Development of the Métis portion of the long-term and continuing care framework will follow a different timeline than the First Nation and Inuit work, with a return to the cabinet for the Métis co-developed part of this work by spring 2025. The knowledge exchange will surface alignment with the palliative and MAiD initiatives.

Session 3A

Pathways of Care: Legal Reform, Housing Initiatives, and Healthcare Partnerships in Indigenous Communities

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With Ryan Fritsch, Legal Counsel, Law Commission of Ontario
Juliet Foster, RN, CHPCN(C), Indigenous Palliative Nurse Navigator
Lindsay Yarrow, MSW, RSW, MSc, CHE,
Senior Program Lead / Responsable principale de programme, Healthcare Excellence Canada | Excellence en santé Canada
Dr. Cara Bablitz (MD),
Physician, University of Alberta, Department of Family Medicine, Indigenous Wellness Clinic, Royal Alexandra Hospital, Founder, George’s House

Moderated by: Jessica L. Wyatt, BEd., MA, PMP, Knowledge Broker, Palliative Care Education for Indigenous Communities, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

This panel will explore critical dimensions of care in Indigenous communities. Ryan Fritsch, Legal Counsel at the Law Commission of Ontario, examines the “”Last Stages of Life for First Nations, Inuit and Métis Law Reform,”” offering insights into legal considerations shaping end-of-life care.

Dr. Cara Bablitz, Métis Palliative Care Physician and founder of the Palliative Care Outreach and Advocacy Team, along with Lindsay Yarrow, Senior Program Lead at Healthcare Excellence Canada, and Juliet Foster, Indigenous Palliative Care Nurse Navigator at Alberta Health Services, will present on Health Care Excellence’s partnership with George’s House, highlighting collaborative healthcare initiatives to improve equity and access to palliative care for people who are structurally vulnerable.

Together, these perspectives create a rich tapestry of legal, housing, and healthcare approaches, fostering a deeper understanding of comprehensive care in Indigenous contexts.

Key Takeaways:

  • Gain insights into the legal considerations and reforms needed to enhance end-of-life care within Indigenous communities.
  • Understand the importance of housing initiatives in supporting the well-being and dignity of Indigenous individuals and families.
  • Gain insights into successful healthcare partnerships aiming to improve health outcomes and access to care for Indigenous communities.

Session 3A – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Pathways of Care: Legal Reform, Housing Initiatives, and Healthcare Partnerships in Indigenous Communities

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Facilitated by: Joanna Vautour, MSW, RSW, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 3A serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on End of Life Policy and Intersectoral Collaboration.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 3B

Innovations in Palliative Care: A Multifaceted Exploration of Education, Community Support, and Scope Advancement

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With Holly Prince, MSW, (PhD. Cand.), Project Manager, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University
Joanna Vautour, MSW, RSW, Senior Research Coordinator, Department of Oncology, McMaster University
Sue Bartnik, RN, BScN, CEC, Practice Consultant, Palliative Care & Serious Illness, First Nations Health Authority
Jo-Anne Gottfriedson, Elder in Residence | Cultural Liaison, Lumara Grief & Bereavement Society

Moderated by: Jill Marcella, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Join this engaging panel discussion featuring three distinguished speakers at the forefront of palliative care innovation.

Holly Prince, Project Manager at the Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University will present a suite of culturally relevant palliative care education and resources.

Joanna Vautour, Senior Research Coordinator at McMaster University, will present Supporting the Journey Home: Growing the Community Bundle to Care for those with Serious Illness in First Nation Communities.

Jennifer Hudder, Education Lead with SE Health, will provide valuable perspectives on enhancing the scope of practice for Personal Support Workers (PSWs) in palliative care. Discover the interconnected strategies shaping the future of palliative care, from education and community involvement to workforce development.

Key Takeaways:

  • Explore a comprehensive suite of palliative care education and resources targeted to registered and non-registered healthcare providers and community caregivers.
  • Understand the role of community-driven care through the growth of the Community Bundle for serious illness.
  • Gain insights into advancing palliative care by expanding the scope of practice for PSWs.

Session 3B – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Innovations in Palliative Care: A Multifaceted Exploration of Education, Community Support, and Scope Advancement

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Facilitated by: Jill MarcellaPalliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 3B serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on Education and Transformative Practices for Navigation End of Life.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 3C

Spiritual Journeys and Urban Perspectives: Navigating End of Life

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With Alice Muirhead, First Nations, Inuit and Métis Lead, Canadian Partnership Against Cancer
Victoria Marchand, Health, Gender Diversity, Sport, Policy Analyst, National Association of Friendship Centres
Diane Boots, Director, Lifting Their Minds

Moderated by: Leonard Benoit, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Embark on a profound exploration as Alice Muirhead from the Canadian Partnership Against Cancer shares insights on the “Beginning the journey into the spirit world: First Nations, Inuit and Métis approaches to palliative and end-of-life care in Canada” resource.

Following this, Victoria Marchand from the National Association of Friendship Centres will present urban Indigenous perspectives on end of life.

Diane Boots will discuss the End of Life Doula Program, Lifting Their Minds.

These presentations offer unique perspectives on First Nations, Inuit, and Métis palliative and end-of-life care experiences, identify challenges and strengths, and innovative approaches to meeting the needs of Indigenous peoples.

Key Takeaways:

  • Gain insights on Indigenous perspectives on journeying into the spirit world.
  • Explore urban Indigenous perspectives on end-of-life care.
  • Experience a session that weaves together depth and diverse perspectives of Indigenous peoples, offering a holistic understanding of the multifaceted nature of the end-of-life journey.

Session 3C – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Spiritual Journeys and Urban Perspectives: Navigating End of Life

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Facilitated by: Leonard Benoit, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 3C serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on Traditional and Foundational Approaches to End of Life.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 4A

Care Beyond Boundaries: Enhancing Indigenous Health Experiences

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With Melinda Laboucan, Founder & Executive Director, Goba Care
Tyler Geisler, RSW, MSW, Wellness Lead, SE Health First Nations, Inuit and Métis Program
Jennifer Hudder, RN, BscN, Education Lead, SE Health First Nations, Inuit and Métis Program

Moderated by: Jill MarcellaPalliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Join us for a session featuring Melinda Laboucan from Goba Care, addressing “”Supporting Northwest Territories and Nunavut Patients Receiving Care in Edmonton.”” Following this, Tyler Geisler from SE Health First Nations, Inuit, and Métis Program will present on “”Indigenous Health Professional Retention & Recruitment.””

These presentations address vital aspects of Indigenous healthcare, exploring support for patients receiving care away from their home territories and initiatives promoting the retention and recruitment of Indigenous health professionals. This session aims to foster a deeper understanding of the challenges and solutions in ensuring equitable and culturally appropriate healthcare experiences for Indigenous peoples.

Key Takeaways:

  • Gain insights on strategies and challenges involved in supporting patients beyond home territories.
  • Explore initiatives to retain and recruit Indigenous health professionals, contributing to the improvement of Indigenous healthcare services.
  • Understand the broader picture of Indigenous healthcare, examining how these presentations contribute to fostering equitable and culturally sensitive healthcare experiences for Indigenous communities.

Session 4A – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Care Beyond Boundaries: Enhancing Indigenous Health Experiences

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Facilitated by: Jill MarcellaPalliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 4A serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on End of Life Policy and Intersectoral Collaboration.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 4B

Innovations in Palliative Care: Nurturing Healing Spaces and Transformative Homes for Life

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With Kimberley Ramsbottom, Outreach Program Coordinator, Hospice Northwest Services
Noella Augustine, Elispogtog Elder, Dobbelsteyn Consulting Group International Inc.
Anita Joseph, Elispogtog Elder, Dobbelsteyn Consulting Group International Inc.
Margaret Ann Milliea, Elispogtog Elder, Dobbelsteyn Consulting Group International Inc.
Jennifer Dobbelsteyn, PhD, MBA, President, Dobbelsteyn Consulting Group International Inc.

Moderated by: Leonard Benoit, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Immerse yourself in a compelling panel discussion where palliative care providers share groundbreaking initiatives. Kimberley Ramsbottom, Outreach Program Coordinator will share Hospice Northwest’s Gashkendamide’e Grief and Bereavement Program.

Join Jennifer Dobbelsteyn, Mary Noella Augustine, Anita May Joseph, and Margaret Ann Milliea as they present the visionary “”Home for Life”” project. This applied research study, aimed at supporting independent living for Elsipogtog First Nations Elders, revolutionizes end-of-life care.

Explore how these initiatives contribute to nurturing healing spaces for grief and creating transformative homes that honour an individual’s choice to remain at home in community.

Key Takeaways:

  • Gain deep insights into the Gashkendamide’e Grief and Bereavement Program’s transformative role in palliative care.
  • Explore the innovative “”Home for Life”” project, with a focus on supporting independent living for Elsipogtog First Nations Elders.
  • Learn from providers dedicated to nurturing healing spaces for grief and developing transformative homes that redefine end-of-life care for indigenous communities.

Also speaking: members from “Home for Life”

Session 4B – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Innovations in Palliative Care: Nurturing Healing Spaces and Transformative Homes for Life

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Facilitated by: Leonard Benoit, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 4B serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on Education and Transformative Practices for Navigation End of Life.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 4C

Wholistic Approaches: Diverse Perspectives on Indigenous Health and Palliative Care

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With
Edith Mercieca, Maamwesying North Shore Community Health Services
Lori Monture, Manager, Six Nations Home & Community Care
Verna Fruch, Registered Nurse Case Manager, Six Nations Home & Community Care
Albert McLeod, Indigenous Cultural Facilitator, 2Spiritconsultants
Senior Patient Advisory Council, Maamwesying North Shore Community Health Services

Moderated by: Joanna Vautour, MSW, RSW, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

“Engage with a session featuring Edith Mercieca* from Maamwesying North Shore Community Health Services, exploring “”Creator’s Care””. Following this, Lori Montour from Six Nations Home & Community Care shares insights on the “”Development and Delivery of Community Palliative Care””.

Concluding the session, Albert McLeod offers perspectives on “”2 Spirit LGBTQQIA+,”” shedding light on the unique considerations for this community. This session aims to provide a diverse and wholistic understanding of Indigenous health and palliative care, incorporating spiritual, community-based, and inclusive perspectives.

*Accompanying Edith Mercieca are the Senior Patient Advisory Committee, Elders group that advised and guided the Creators Care Program:
Willard Pine, Marie Pine, Mary Hill, Mary Simon, Marella Scofield, Delores (Harvey) Trudeau, Millie Young, Lavina Gignac, Lulubelle Tessier “

Session 4C – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Wholistic Approaches: Diverse Perspectives on Indigenous Health and Palliative Care

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Facilitated by: Joanna Vautour, MSW, RSW, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 4C serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on Traditional and Foundational Approaches to End of Life.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Lunch Talk

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With
Marilee Nowgesic, CEO, Canadian Indigenous Nurses Association
Serghei Reabov, Client Engagement Lead for Indigenous Health Services, Accreditation Canada
Judith Eigenbrod, Director of Programs, First Nations Health Managers Association

Moderated by: Corey MacKenzie, RN, MN, Director New Initiatives, SE Health First Nations, Inuit & Métis Program

Mid-Event Optional Session

Strengthening the Palliative Approach in Long Term Care Homes. (SPA-LTC)

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With
Mary Lou Kelley, MSW, PhD, (she/her), Professor Emeritus, School of Social Work, Centre for Education & Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University
Lori Monture, Manager, Six Nations Home & Community Care

This is a knowledge sharing and networking session for people who provide care in Indigenous long term care homes, and any participants interested in this topic. The focus of SPA-LTC (www.spaltc.ca) is to help care providers learn about and integrate the philosophy, principles and practices of the palliative approach to care for residents and their families. The goal of the palliative approach is to offer culturally relevant physical, social and spiritual support to the resident, family and community throughout the end of life journey, including grieving. In this session, participants will be introduced to some existing tools and educational resources for LTC. Participants will also be invited to share their own practices, tools and resources. The session will include discussing whether or not participants want to create an online community of practice (virtual network) for Indigenous LTC homes to continue their learning and collaboration.

SPA-LTC is a national alliance based at McMaster University, funded by Health Canada (2021-2026), and collaborating with SE Health FNIM program.

Session 5A

Indigenous Perspectives on Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD)

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With
Emily Field, Les Femmes Michif Otipemisiwak – Women of the Métis Nation
Wajihah Mughal, PhD, Partnership & Research Program Manager, Manitoba Métis Federation
Chantal Perchotte, Research Project Coordinator, Manitoba Métis Federation

Moderated by: Jill MarcellaPalliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Join us for an insightful session featuring Emily Field from Les Femmes Michif Otipemisiwak, exploring “”Perceptions of Métis Women, 2SLGBTQQIA+, and Gender Diverse Peoples on MAiD.”” Following this, Wajihah Mughal from the Manitoba Métis Federation will present on “”MAiD Research – Perspectives of the Red River Métis.”” These presentations address the diverse perspectives within the Métis community regarding Medical Assistance in Dying, shedding light on the complexities and considerations surrounding this critical healthcare topic.

Key Takeaways:

  • Gain insights from Emily Field on the perceptions of Métis women, 2SLGBTQQIA+, and gender-diverse individuals regarding MAiD.
  • Learn from Wajihah Mughal about MAiD research, specifically focusing on the perspectives of the Red River Métis community.
  • Understand the importance of diverse voices and perspectives within the Métis community in shaping discussions and decisions related to MAiD.

Session 5A – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Indigenous Perspectives on Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD)

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Facilitated by: Jill MarcellaPalliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 5A serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on Indeginous Perspectives on Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD).

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 5B

Innovations in Indigenous Healthcare: Research, Care Networks, and Collaborative Housing Solutions

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With
Sebastien Lefebvre, Research & Development Coordinator, Maamwesying North Shore Community Health Services
Gerald Hoffman RN BSN HCA, Nurse Practice Advisor, Federation of Sovereign Indigenous Nations Home Care Working Group
Julie Desautels, Palliative Care Learning Specialist, Alzheimer Society of Alberta and Northwest Territories
Laurie De Croos, LPN, Support and Education Coordinator & Indigenous Community Engagement, Alzheimer Society of BC

Moderated by: Joanna Vautour, MSW, RSW, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Join us for an insightful panel discussion featuring Indigenous organizations and providers working within healthcare innovation.

Sebastien Lefebvre from Maamwesying North Shore Community Health Services will begin the discussion by sharing the latest research on dementia and memory clinics.

Laura de Croos of Alzheimer Society of BC and Julie Desautels of Alzheimer Society of Alberta and Northwest Territories will share their insights on regional dementia support and related care outreach.

Gain a comprehensive understanding of how these leaders are shaping the future of Indigenous healthcare through research, care networks, and innovative housing solutions.

Key Takeaways:

  • Gain insights into innovative strategies for enhancing healthcare services related to cognitive health.
  • Understand the challenges and opportunities in establishing effective care networks within Indigenous communities.

Session 5B – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Innovations in Indigenous Healthcare: Research, Care Networks, and Collaborative Housing Solutions

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Facilitated by: Joanna Vautour, MSW, RSW, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 5B serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on Education and Transformative Practices for Navigation End of Life.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 5C

Bridging Wisdom: Integrating Traditional and Western Approaches to Care

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With
Melinda Laboucan, Founder & Executive Director, Goba Care
Jackie Labonte, Traditional Healing Coordinator, De dwa da dehs nye>s Aboriginal Health Centre
Willard Pine, Elder, Garden River First Nation, Sr PAC Member, North Shore Community Health Services

Moderated by: Leonard Benoit, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Join, Melinda Laboucan, Jackie Labonte, and Willard Pine as they share their knowledge and experiences around the integration of Traditional Indigenous practices and medicines with westernized health care.

Key Takeaways:

  • Gain valuable insights on how Traditional Indigenous knowledge is integrated with western approaches in providing care for Indigenous peoples.
  • Insights into Inuit perspectives on care and well-being.
  • Explore the delicate balance achieved when bridging Traditional Indigenous practices and western methodologies in caring for Indigenous peoples, fostering a wholistic and culturally safe approach.

Session 5C – Continued

FEEDBACK SESSION
Bridging Wisdom: Integrating Traditional and Western Approaches to Care

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Facilitated by: Leonard Benoit, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

A feedback session following the panel presentation from Session 5C serves as a crucial phase where attendees actively contribute their thoughts and insights, becoming the foundational element for a comprehensive report on Traditional and Foundational Approaches to End of Life.

The feedback collected during this session will be instrumental in shaping this detailed report, providing an authentic representation of the audience’s experiences, opinions, and suggestions.

Session 6

Harvesting Wisdom: Knowledge Exchange Recap and Reflection

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With
Jill Marcella, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University
Leonard Benoit, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University
Joanna Vautour, MSW, RSW, Palliative Care Education Facilitator, Centre for Education and Research on Aging & Health (CERAH), Lakehead University

Join us for as we revisit the highlights of our Knowledge Exchange, bringing together the collective wisdom shared throughout our event. In this recap and reflection session, we’ll revisit key insights, memorable moments, and impactful discussions that have contributed to our shared journey of learning and understanding.

Session 7

Closing Plenary