Indigenous Relationship and Cultural Awareness Courses
These 13 Indigenous Relationship and Cultural Awareness courses are designed to empower those working with First Nations, Inuit and Métis people with the knowledge needed to provide culturally appropriate, person-centred care. The information is relevant to all Canadians, as the courses promote greater awareness of First Nation, Inuit and Métis history, culture and the health landscape.
African Nova Scotian Library Guide
Promoting Leadership in Health for African Nova Scotians (PLANS)
Creating a Climate for Change
Cultural Safety and Humility in Health Services Delivery for First Nations and Aboriginal Peoples in British Columbia.
Cultural Competence Self-assessment Checklist
This checklist will help you consider your skills, knowledge, and awareness of yourself in your interactions with others. It will assist you with identifying what you can do to become more effective in working and living in a diverse environment.
Cultural Humility: Definition & Example
Cultural humility involves respecting people from other cultures, considering biases, and being open to learning. Explore the definition and example of cultural humility and learn about the three facets of cultural humility
Ontario Indigenous Cultural Safety Program
The IPHCC is proud to announce the successful launch of our Foundations of Indigenous Cultural Safety, the first course in our training program Anishinaabe Mino’ayaawin – People in Good Health.
Performance-based competencies for culturally responsive interprofessional collaborative practice
This paper will highlight how a literature review and stakeholder-expert feedback guided the creation of an interprofessional facilitator-collaborator competency tool, which was then used to design an interprofessional facilitator development program for the Partners for Interprofessional Cancer Education (PICE) Project.
THRIVE: Tool for Health & Resilience in Vulnerable Environments
THRIVE enables communities to determine how to improve health and safety, and promote health equity. It is a framework for understanding how structural drivers, such as racism, play out at the community level in terms of the social-cultural, physical/built, and economic/ educational environments.
Video: Why Use the Term “Cultural Humility?”
Institute for Healthcare Improvement discusses the term 'Cultural Humility'.