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Come Share in the Celebration
Tipi Image Please join us, the Faculty of Native Studies in celebrating the raising of our Tipi. Tea will be served in front of Pembina Hall on June 3 at 10:00 am.



UAlberta.ca - UAlberta awards first BSc north of 60 in Canada
Post-secondary partnership allows student in Yukon to earn bachelor of science degree without leaving home territory.

The University of Alberta awarded the first bachelor of science degree north of the 60th parallel in Canada when Natasha Ayoub was presented her degree May 11 during the convocation ceremony at Yukon College. Read more.



Pembina Hall: 360 Panoramas
Have a look at a 360-degree interactive panorama of the entrance of Pembina Hall, as well as the following interior spaces at the Faculty of Native Studies; Strynadka/Brady Reading Room and the Gathering Space.


NEW Master of Arts in Native Studies
MA in Native Studies Info Sheet
View Info Sheet
Apply Now

NOTE: Applicants requesting financial support should apply as soon as possible as funding decisions will begin to be made in February.
Contact Information
For general inquiries contact:
Faculty of Native Studies
2-31 Pembina Hall
Edmonton, Alberta T6G 2H8
T: (780) 492-2991
F: (780) 492-0527
E: nativestudies@ualberta.ca


Strynadka/Brady
Reading Room Hours

Winter Schedule Updated Jan

Mon: 10:00-12:00, 2:00-4:00
Tue: 10:00-11:00, 2:00-4:00
Wed: 10:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00
Thur: 10:00-11:00, 2:00-4:00
Fri: 10:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00

What is Native Studies?
Questions & Answers
Apply to Native Studies

View Our Brochure
NS Brochure 2012

NEW
Masters of Arts in Native Studies

View Info Sheet
Apply Now


Certificate in Aboriginal Governance and Partnership
More Info...
View Brochure

Certificate in Aboriginal Sport and Recreation
More Info...

Alumni Profile
Kristy Myshaniuk

Giving to the U of A
Donate Now
Different Ways to Donate
Funding Priorities for Native Studies
Creating New Student Awards


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NOTICE: The Canadian constitution recognizes 3 groups of Aboriginal peoples termed Indian, Métis and Inuit. Today "First Nation(s)" is preferred to "Indian" in Canada. "Aboriginal", "Indigenous", and "Native" may also be used interchangeably on this website. There are additional usages that reflect the complexities surrounding appropriate terminologies past and present and the diverse contexts in which these terms applied.
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