Memes are often photos with captions that are intended to be funny—but we can also use memes to virally disseminate ideas around Reconciliation or more serious issues. Take a look online and try your hand at creating a meme that can promote Reconciliation.
Apps can offer a great way to learn and continue being engaged in the work of Reconciliation. Learn about language, stories, culture and history.
You are beginning a path of Reconciliation by visiting ConnectR and choosing to answer some of the calls to action listed here. Share your learning journey on social media and challenge your friends and family to get involved! Use the hashtag #beaconnectr and find us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.
Hashtags are a great way to follow and become involved in online conversations around Reconciliation. Try #myreconciliation; #readtheTRCreport; #reconciliation; and #myreconciliationincludes.
When you attend an event, meeting or workshop around Reconciliation, share your journey online with event organizers and your own community. Inspire others to get involved.
Everyone, at some point in their journey of Reconciliation, needs to read the 94 Calls to Action recommended by the Truth and Reconciliation Commission to “redress the legacy of residential schools and advance the process of Canadian reconciliation.” Or connect here to the Truth & Reconciliation Commission Final Report to read other sections and excerpts.
We have included this action in every category and every path on this website as a reminder of how important it is for us to understand the history and path of Reconciliation in our country.
Promote Reconciliation through your social media posts. Link to Reconciliation events, articles, and websites. Invite your online community to get involved. Looking for content to post about? Visit these links for great sources of news, events and more.