His behavior is dangerous and out of control
Counseling and other outpatient treatments aren’t working
His problems are persistent or even worsening despite promises to change
Inappropriate behaviors are placing his (or your) health or life at risk
He is involved in illicit drugs, non-prescribed meds, huffing, or alcohol
He was expelled from school or is facing legal problems
He is deeply entangled with friends who are a negative influence
He keeps returning to negative behaviors even after periods of time when he has been doing well
Your boy’s behaviors, actions or attitudes could endanger his life and future.
Welcome to our website on the history of the United Church’s Indian Residential Schools. This project was initiated by the United Church’s Steering Committee on Residential Schools, comprised of Survivors from different residential schools across Canada and of United Church leaders and staff. Here you will find photographs from the collections in our national archives in Toronto, as well as photos from the BC Conference Archives. By digitizing the photographs, we hope to make them more accessible to Survivors, First Nations communities, and other interested people. We consider this … [Read More...]
The Advocacy and public information program was launched in 2007-2008 to ensure all efforts were made to reach former Indian residential school students to inform them of benefits available to them under the Settlement Agreement. A special effort was made to communicate to former students located in remote and isolated communities, those in mental health institutions, and those who are homeless or incarcerated. As well, APIP projects promoted healing and reconciliation by helping Canadians to understand the Settlement Agreement and the impact that the legacy of Indian residential schools has had on Aboriginal communities.