Bridging Distances Through Technology
LIVE Arts goes national
On tour with the Saskatchewan Archaeology Society
LIVE Arts goes national
Discovering our past down the South Saskatchewan River
Students bring together art and science in the classroom
Introducing Saskatchewan artists to students
Students find a creative outlet through music
Gaining confidence through dance
An annual Indigenous celebration brings school kids together to restore language and culture
With a background in journalism, Evie ruddy is a natural storyteller. As a SaskCulture animateur, she is helping others develop that very same skill.
This past summer, a unique camp offered parents a chance to learn and explore traditional First Nations parenting practices with their children.
Every fall, for nearly 30 years, a troupe of Saskatchewan artists has jumped aboard a van and hit the road to provide arts workshops to students in schools all across the province.
In May 2013, students from Oskayak High school in Saskatoon travelled north to the shores of Waterhen First Nation by the Meadow Lake Provincial Park.
In August 2012, the Saskatchewan Writers’ Guild (SWG), in partnership with the First Nations University of Canada (FNUC), hosted the first annual Bringing Back the Buffalo: Aboriginal Youth Writers’ Retreat in Regina.
Building a sense of home and place can sometimes be a daunting task for newcomers, especially youth. The Saskatchewan Organization of Heritage Languages (SOHL) and the Saskatchewan Filmpool Cooperative partnered to present a one-day workshop.
The youth in the northern Saskatchewan Village of Sandy Bay felt they had nothing to do, or at least that is how they saw it until a group of artists known as Culture Synk came to the village for six days to create a collaborative music video project call
It was a surprise to Broadview School student Adam Wyatt when his mother asked him if he would like to travel to Toronto to participate in a new program focused on youth leadership initiated by ArtsSmarts called the 21st Century Youth Creativity Challenge
Grant Connects Northern Saskatchewan Children to Valuable Learning Opportunities
Workshop tour creates an inspiring experience for both artists and students
Learning traditional knowledge of plants and healing
Youth finding their own voices in history
Northern Saskatchewan students build their own stories
Connecting youth to their Indigenous culture
Youth can have an important voice in important national discussion
Young participants recently had the opportunity to spend a week surviving without many of our modern conveniences.
Saskatchewan students are taking an active interest in their heritage thanks to a school program designed to explore history and culture.
Sons of Anarchy star, Kim Coates, helps fundraise for Creative Kids in Saskatoon through an evening of "Creative Mayhem".
The village of Hazlet in southwestern Saskatchewan has become an international cultural intersection point.
Live theatre has the power to touch audiences in a way few other art forms can. The play The Trial of Louis Riel has been reaching out and touching people with its story for 47 years.
In July 2012, over 80 youth from Regina and Saskatoon participated in a first of its kind summer music camp.
The Aboriginal Arts and Culture Leadership Grant (AACL) was launched by SaskCulture in 2007 following a funding model developed by the Saskatchewan Arts Board. The AACL grant is aimed at increasing the capacity in Aboriginal communities.
It’s no secret that being involved in cultural, sport or recreation activities during childhood can have many benefits. Participation can foster a greater sense of belonging and develop valuable life skills.
For many organizations, keeping up with technology can be a daunting task, such as using new tools in the workplace, incorporating new skills into daily life, or keeping up with social media trends.
Creative project provides technological opportunities
Top teacher is a life-long learner
Culture camp nurtures relationships
Youth spearheading fundraising efforts in support of Creative Kids
How SYCAP is transforming lives through creativity
The Saskatchewan Archaeological Society engages newcomer youth in uncovering the past.
Joyce Vandall has been a passionate community volunteer for over 30 years.
The Junior Curators Program was established in June 2013 to give local children an opportunity to become further involved with the museum.
St. Walburg, Saskatchewan was a cultural hotspot during Culture Days in 2013.
It is said that music changes lives, and a musical collaboration between a local school teacher and an internationally acclaimed blues musician has done just that.
Art and creativity can be a powerful tool to bring people together and help them to learn from one another. This concept is something that the MacKenzie Art Gallery (MAG) in Regina has recognized and has been working with for several years.
Teachers from local school divisions from across the curriculum and grade levels participated in the two- day workshop to collaboratively create three lessons plans in a given subject and grade level that supported Treaty and Aboriginal education.
Over the past five years PAVED Arts has made outreach programming a priority for Saskatchewan’s media arts community.
For those of you that think mastering the fiddle at 15 years old is an accomplishment, try playing one while balancing on stilts. Tristen Durocher of La Ronge, has been playing violin for the past five years.