As we continue to work hard and practice social distancing, it's important to take
a few moments each day to practice self-care. This page provides resources that allow
us to "travel" without leaving the comfort of home. From exploring the Chauvet Caves
to learning about the lifeways of the Sqwōwich, there are endless virtual learning
The Sqwōwich, or People of the Sturgeon, compiled their oral histories, archaeological
artifacts, and Halq’eméylem language into an online digital project. Its aim is to educate the public and preserve their rich history in the Fraser River
Valley. This project is available in French and English.
Created by the British Museum in London, this interactive exhibit covers the history of world civilizations through material remains. It covers topics
ranging from: power and identity, living and dying, art and design, religion and
belief, and trade and conflict. One of the earliest artifacts included in the Museum
is Oludvai Chopping Tool from the Lower Paleolithic.
As part of Google's Art & Culture collection, Museo Nacional de Antropologia is available
for a 360° tour of its exhibits. The page also presents clay, limestone, and basalt artifacts created
by Indigenous communities. Visitors can also view high quality photographs of Kukulkán and Xólotl sculptures.
The Hokkaido Museum's exhibit spotlights the Ainu, an Indigenous group located on the northern most Japanese
island. The website covers contemporary and traditional components of Ainu culture,
including their experiences with discrimination and displacement. The site is available
in Japanese, English, Korean, and Russian.
Challenge the conventional. Create the exceptional. No Limits.