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Native Education: Journals



Links have been provided to the journal entries in the Kathryn A. Martin Library. In some cases, we own earlier years but not the current years.  If no link is provided UMD does not own, check the All Campuses Catalog to see if another library carries the journal. In none of the All Campuses Libraries carry the journal, UMD students, staff and faculty can request the article through Interlibrary Loan.

General Education Journals

  • American Educational Research Journal
  • American Journal of Evaluation
  • Current Issues in Education
  • Early Childhood Research & Practice
  • Educational Evaluation and Policy Analysis
  • Educational Researcher
  • Evaluation Review
  • International Journal of Educational Development
  • Journal of Educational and Behavioral Statistics
  • Journal for Research in Mathematics Education
  • Journal of Research in Science Teaching
  • Journal of Science Teacher Education
  • Journal of Transformative Education
  • New Directions for Evaluation
  • Practical Assessment, Research and Evaluation
  • Review of Educational Research
  • Review of Research in Education
  • Science Education

Mazina’igan Supplement

Mazina’igan Supplement (Talking Paper) is a quarterly publication of the Great Lakes Indian Fish & Wildlife Commission (GLIFWC), which represents eleven  Ojibwe tribes in Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin

The following resources are available online:

Anishinaabe Manoomin. 2008

This supplement includes manoomin (wild rice) stories from elders, gathering and processing information, ecology and management, nutrition information, recipes and wild rice harvesters and processors.

Exploring a watershed with Tommy Sky Flipbook. 2014

Tommy Sky explores the Bad River watershed and learns about the importance of clean water.

Growing up Ojibwe. 2005

A supplement to our quarterly newspaper Mazina'igan. This 20 page supplement is about Tommy Sky from the Bad River Band of Ojibwe. Like all kids Tommy spends a lot of time in school and playing sports, but he also does some special things that are part of his Ojibwe culture. This supplement takes you through spring spearing and netting, gathering and hunting with Tommy and his family.

How To Enjoy Fish Safely. 2000
Facts about fish and nutrition.

Iskigamizigan (Sugarbush): A Sequel to Growing Up Ojibwe. 2006

This 12 page supplement continues the story about Tommy Sky from the Bad River Band of Ojibwe. The supplement takes you through the various steps involved in the gathering and processing of ziinzibaakwadwaboo (maple sap). Included in this paper are several kid’s activities.

Lake Superior Fishery Management
The largest collection of freshwater in the world encircled by more than 2,700 miles of shoreline, Lake Superior is a treasured resource for the hundreds of thousands who live along its coast. The health of the lake’s diverse fishery is a paramount concern for tribal, municipal and national governments in both Canada and the United States.
Representing eleven member tribes in Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan, the Great Lakes Indian Fish & Wildlife Commission (GLIFWC) conducts ongoing assessments of fish and sea lamprey populations in cooperation with other natural resource management agencies. Grant funds supplied by the Administration for Native Americans (ANA) greatly enhance GLIFWC’s ability to better understand the fishery.

Mille Lacs Lake Fishery 

Managing a shared fishery assures treaty and sport opportunities in the future.

Ricing with Tommy Sky. 2007

This 12-page supplement take you through the various steps involved in the gathering and processing of manoomin (wild rice). Kid's activities are included in this supplement.

Spearfishing with Tommy Sky Flipbook

This 12-page supplement takes you through the various steps involved in treaty spearfishing. Kid's activities are included in this supplement.

What's lurking in our waters?
Preventing the spread of aquatic invasive species (AIS) is a responsibility that must be shared across the board in order to stem the flow of exotic species and to keep those that have already established residence from further spreading in our valued water bodies. As the numbers of invasive species grow, so does the impact on lakes, streams and wetlands and the native species who live in those habitats. The impacts on humans vary from a nuisance status to potentially life-threatening status, and most certainly present a significant economic impact in terms of spoiled lakes and the dollars needed to keep the invaders in check. Because the problem continues to grow and requires the cooperation of all individuals, GLIFWC is providing this supplement in an effort to inform people of the problem and what they personally can do to help stem the tide of aquatic invasive species.

Reference Librarian

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Kayleen Jones

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