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"Ye’yumnuts is a sacred ancestral place of the Cowichan people. Cowichan presence here has over 2000 years of history, and this place remains as unceded Cowichan territory...The Commemorating Ye'yumnuts project was initiated by Cowichan Tribes, to give youth, teachers, and other residents of the Cowichan Valley a special opportunity to learn about the history and importance of this place."
"...designed for GIS and qualitative data analysis supporting research and innovation in projects like traditional land use and occupancy mapping in indigenous communities and providing space for interview transcription, high-speed document scanning, and software supported qualitative analysis..."
Selected projects are linked from the website, including: Cartographic Legacies which provides map-based access to "700 ethnographies written about Coast Salish peoples. The maps have been organized by theme, and have been geo-referenced to be superimposed over the Google Maps imagery."
"This website presents a series of interactive maps illustrating the ongoing challenges to the exercise of land, resource and governance rights from development and conservation efforts within Hul'qumi'num peoples territory."
Maps related to Hul'qumi'num core territory, from the HTG petition to the Inter American Commission on Human Rights Case Number: P-592-07
2016 October 17 - website down. View the site at the Internet Archive.
"GINPR has worked in cooperation with our First Nations neighbours to develop this website. It presents First Nation place names in the Hul'q'umi'num' language. We welcome site users to join us in learning to say these First Nations place names."
2018 February 22 - website down. View the site at the Internet Archive.
"OhThePlacesYouShouldKnow.com is a Sḵwx̱wú7mesh (Squamish) language place name map tool created by the non-profit Kwi Awt Stelmexw. This tool has been created for educational purposes, and to assist people in calling for the official reclaiming of Indigenous place names in the homelands of the Sḵwx̱wú7mesh peoples."
Two Coast Salish territories maps are included within "an online resource centre for teachers, offering cross-curricular lesson plans to engage students and facilitate their understanding of Coast Salish culture and art."