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RESOURCESNEW STAFF New language book and workbook for kids plus teacherparent guide Sponsoredbyagrantfromthe Administration for Native Ameri- cans the Nenda-gikendamang Biboonagakprojectjustcompleted the Biboon Winter book set.This is the first one out in an upcoming series. The set consists of a story- book workbook and a teacher parent edition. The storybook tells about Nigig and his journey to spear fish in the winter. Along the way he meets Waagosh Bizhiw Maiingan and Gijigaaneshii. Directed at children in grades K-5 the workbook includes color- ing pages wordsearch crossword puzzlesandotheractivitiestoteach and strengthen the language skills of youth at different levels. The teacherparent edition will help teachers and parents guidechildrentolearnandimprove their Anishinaabe language. The storybook and workbook are both monolingual in Anishinaabemowin only. The teacherparent edition includes Anishinaabe plus English translations of activities and the storybook. Storybooks 2.00 workbooks 1.50 and teacherparent edition is 3.00 prices do not include postage. Find it at GLIFWCs website and click Resources. Join Nigig Waagosh as they gear up for wintertime fun on GLIFWCs new interactive website Want boneless northern pike fillets CheckoutGLIFWCsinformationalvideoonfilletingginoozhenorthern pike as demonstrated by former Bad River Tribal Chairman Mike Wiggins. Wiggins turns out five nice looking fillets. Find it on YouTube at Trouble avoiding commercial nets in the Great Lakes Check out this piece Avoid the Trap What Anglers Should Know about Commercial Fishing Nets a fishermens guide to avoiding trap nets and gill nets in the Great Lakesand what to do if you get tangled. Sea Grant GLIFWC and additional partners collaborated on a short video to help Great Lakes anglers avoid and manage entanglements with commercial fishing nets. States and tribes both issue limited commercial fishing permits in the upper Great Lakes. Find it on YouTube at PLFXNmBtWd9iFMgwoutP0tzFpBg3pxcV-k Check out all of GLIFWCs YouTube videos at Educational Resources Coming aboard GLIFWC as a full time staff focused on climate change Kim Stone brings expertise in both law and journalism. Offi- cially Kim is GLIFWCs climate change coordinatorpolicy analyst andischargedwithbringingtogeth- er various aspects of GLIFWCs climate change program. The program will explore the potential impacts of climate change on resources valued by the Anishinaabe in the Ceded Ter- ritories. However at the moment she has another GLIFWC hat one which she has worn since last Sep- tember when she began revamping GLIFWCs publication on mining The Process and the Price. As a consultant to GLIFWC she began working on updating the booklet and writing a legal section for the publication. Kim is a Stillwater Minnesota native. She received her doctor of jurispru- dence from the University of Oregon Eugene. She is also currently enrolled in the University of Minnesotas Humphrey School of Public Affairs pursuing a masters degree in public affairs. In years past Kim has been something of a globetrotter traveling and work- ing in New Zealand and Chile but ultimately she and her husband Scott Miller headed to Alaska where they lived for 15 years. Kim practiced both private and governmental law while in Alaska. Tiring of the extremely cold and dark winters the family returned to the lower 48 several years ago moving to Washburn Wisconsin. Scott continues his work remotely as a data manger for the National Park Service. Kim and Scott have two children Sigrid 11 and Tor 8. Kim joins them on the ski hill and snowboarding when possible. She also enjoys jogging for exercise. However when there is free time in her very full schedule she and Scott work towards making their 1920s home more energy efficient. Sue Erickson GLIFWC welcomes new staff Coming all the way from sunny California Kylie Harris joined GLIFWCstaffonOctober5asGLIF- WCsrecordsmanagementspecialist. This is a new position and Kylie is challenged with developing a records management system and archive for GLIFWC in order to preserve the organizations institutional memory. She will be considering long term preservation establish a basic inven- tory and do a needs assessment. Kylie grew up in Portola Valley in the bay region of California. She attendedtheUniversityofCalifornia Berkeley graduating with a bachelor of arts in sociology. She continued her studies to earn a master of library information science from UCLos Angeles where she focused on archi- valstudiesandconcernsofindigenous communities. While attending the university Kylie also gained work experience through employment at the Library Conservation Lab and interned at Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Park where she processed collections in the archives. An opportunity for an internship with the United Nations brought her to Geneva Switzerland where she assisted with the UNs Joint Inspection Units evaluation of archive and records management functions across the UN. Following graduation she worked at Computer History Museum Mountain View California as an archivist but then returned to the UN Conference on Trade and Development when another opportunity rose to develop an archive and a records management program there. Returning home after six months at the UN due to an illness in the family Kylie took a position with the San Francisco Mari- time National Park as an archivist where she worked until arriving at GLIFWC. Kylie is living in Ashland Wisconsin and still studying. She is taking an online course from the Institute of American Indian Art on repatriation and prob- lems related to international repatriation. When not working or studying you may find Kylie at the Black Cat Coffee House or enjoying a hike or run. She also likes movies reading and dabbling in ceramics and drawingpainting. SE Kim Stone Kylie Harris PAGE 21 MAZINAIGANWINTER 2015-16