|Project Title||Post Date||Summary|
|Linking changes in the Arctic marine ecosystem to the provisioning of ecosystem services and Inuit wellbeing||02-16-2015||
Climate change pressures, such as warmer temperatures and sea ice decline, transform the Arctic marine ecosystem and could lead to major shifts in its functioning. This study will combine diverse but complementary methods to study the Arctic marine ecosystem and itsinterconnectedness with Inuit communities in the context of a changing Arctic.
|Northern Adaptation Strategy Workshop||12-07-2017||
The ‘Our Changing Land, Our Changing People: Building Nunavut’s Climate Resilience’ workshop was hosted to address how Nunavut can become more resilient in light of climate change. The workshop took place in Iqaluit between January 31 and February 2, 2017
|Nunavut Climate Change Partnership||05-27-2016||
The Nunavut Climate Change Partnership (NCCP) was a collaborative partnership between the Government of Nunavut, Aboriginal Affairs and Northern De
|Pan-Territorial Adaptation Initiatives||02-17-2012||
Addressing climate change and identifying approaches for supporting current and future climate change adaptation projects across the Canadian Arctic.
|Portraits of Resilience: Many Strong Voices||01-04-2016||
Many Strong Voices is an organization that visited the community of Pangnirtung and did a community based Photo Voice type project with the Youth.
|Research on Arctic marine mammals||03-06-2012||
Research on Arctic marine mammals via the collection of detailed empirical information throughout Canadian Arctic marine ecosystems, using a variety of methods including both scientific and local knowledge.
|The People, Animals, Water and Sustenance Program||07-28-2016||
The People, Animals, Water, and Sustenance (PAWS) Project is interested in gaining a better understanding of the relationships Iqaluit Inuit have with dogs, water, and food. Currently there are gaps in our understanding of the interactions between dogs, water, and food in a Northern context. In-depth interviews on these topics coupled with sampling of dog feces, water, and clams will help us understand how these relationships interact together and how these relationships may be changing.