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The water of the Look Horse community has become a major focus of her life’s work. She first took a youth leadership role at the Ohneganos (Mohawk) Global Water Future research project, led by her mother, Professor Dawn Martin-Hill. Today, Look Horse also hosts the Ohneganos Let’s Talk Water podcast, which connects indigenous people around the world, such as Han Gwich’in and Lakota activist and model Sioux Quannah Chasinghorse and Maori environmental advocate Tina Ngata , to discuss issues of water and climate change. (Four seasons later, the podcast won the David Suzuki Foundation Future Ground Up People’s Choice Award.) But using her voice to launch a podcast isn’t the only time college students have gone to college. McMaster brings attention to serious water problems. She regularly gives lectures across North America, telling audiences about First Nations people in Canada not having access to clean water. Most recently, she went to a nearby town to speak to 3,000 students, emphasizing the importance of water. “Water is our first environment when we grow up in the womb. It takes care of us, protects us and helps us grow,” she said. “We are surrounded by water, and we must continue that relationship…continue to protect the water source to keep it healthy.”
Makaśa Caring for Horses. Look Horse wore a layered vintage Gucci dress with a beaded top and her own ribbon skirt. When Makaśa Look Horse embarked on a week-long canoeing journey in 2019 along the Grand River—the largest headwater in Southern Ontario, Canada—she saw the water gathering around her home on the River’s Six Nations for the first time. How dirty the Grand really is. . She quickly realized that upstream the water was so beautiful and clear, that the water began to film green and pungent as she took a canoe downstream to Brantford, the northern city closest to her native community. Witnessing the pollution from industrial waste and agricultural wastewater, the Looking Horse began to understand why the water of the Six Nations was cloudy and did not flow so quickly. But most importantly, it serves as a stark reminder of exactly why communities are water unsafe. Many community members stockpiling — including more than 12,000 — cannot drink the water that flows from their taps and must purchase potable water to fill their wells or cisterns. Only 10% of residents can access water from the Six Nations water purification plant because there is no funding for the infrastructure to connect more homes to the water line. And all this despite being a short drive from cities like Toronto; Six Nations is far from an isolated community. Along with community matriarchs and scientists, Look Horse took a boat tour of the Grand River to assess the river’s resilience by decommissioning inactive dams. “The river has a lot of sediment and pollutants deposited on the bottom,” she said. “There is only one way to clean it, and that is to let the river clean itself, let it move, and eventually it will be healthy again.” It illustrates the importance of dams to the flow of healthy rivers and how many inoperable dams have been imposed on it—the province of Ontario has many dams neglected for lack of resources. force to sustain them—altering the natural flow, its physical and chemical elements. river quality and sediment movement. Almost burst into tears, Horses Looked Remembering how the mothers of the tribe learned that year after year, fish gathered at the dam and could not reach the Six Nations. “This is our food, this is our food, they want to come to us, and these things are stopping them,” she said.
“We all wish we could do it ourselves. I wish I could make changes in my life and save the world alone,” she said, laughing at her own greatness. “Grow your own food and live off the grid. Erase my carbon footprint. “But all it did was erase me. When really, if people only do half of what they should do, then we can fix this.” Activists and organizers wear sustainable fashion selections from Bode, Botter, Chopova Lowena, Collina Strada, Jamie Okuma, Mahdiyyah, Mara Hoffman, Maya’s Ideas, Pangaia, Reformation, Stella McCartney and AG’s The Jean of Tomorrow .Director: Mike Mills With its name derived from the historic Tokala Association of the Lakota tribe—a group of warriors who display courage and leadership from a young age—Tokala is a series of photographs that highlight the world. next generation of BIPOC climate activists. Here, in season three, meet two activists who are working on the east coast of Canada and the United States to improve food and water security in their communities and beyond.
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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