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Our Top 10 Products in 2020

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With the new year fast approaching, we wanted to share our most popular products from 2020 and say a big thank you to our community for all the support and encouragement you have provided during the past 12 months.

Our Way is old.
Older than the red earth.
Older than flickering stars.
Our way is respect.

A tender, thoughtful story reminding us to respect others and respect ourselves. Part of the Our Place series which welcomes children to culture.

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The Koori Curriculums Emu Finger Puppet is a great low cost affordable prop that can be used in multiple ways to embed Aboriginal perspectives in play and in early childhood curriculums. This resource is open ended and the possibilities for play are endless. We recommend using the Emu Finger puppet to make reading and language group experiences engaging and fun for young children.

Tip: We have made list of our favourite books that embed an Aboriginal perspective that we recommend pairing with our Australian animal finger puppet range. You that view this here.

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’When we all came together at Uluru, we invited all Australian people to accept our voice and culture as a gift.’

Can you help us find the heart of the nation?

A book about understanding Australia’s past, so we can have a shared future.

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Adapted from Briggs’ celebrated song 'The Children Came Back', Our Home, Our Heartbeat is a celebration of past and present Indigenous legends, as well as emerging generations, and at its heart honours the oldest continuous culture on earth.

Readers will recognise Briggs' distinctive voice and contagious energy within the pages of Our Home, Our Heartbeat, signifying a new and exciting chapter in children's Indigenous publishing.

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Noel and Trish Butler share stories and songs through their knowledge of Country to create a better understanding of all creatures in our environment. This helps us all to embrace our responsibility to put a greater value on the importance of looking after Country, the land we stand on, our home.

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Very comprehensive teaching resource including full A3 page of info relating to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander knowledge and perspectives of Australian Bush Foods and their uses. Includes areas of English, History, Geography, Science and Language

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The Koori Curriculums Koala Finger Puppet is a great low cost affordable prop that can be used in multiple ways to embed Aboriginal perspectives in play and in early childhood curriculums. This resource is open ended and the possibilities for play are endless. We recommend using the Koala Finger puppet to make reading and language group experiences engaging and fun for young children.

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Once there were two little girls who were best friends. They did everything together. As they get older, they weren't allowed to do the same things anymore. Because they looked different. Because of the law.

This is a story about the landmark 1967 Referendum, the two women who came together to change the law... and how the Australia people said YES.

"I love looking through this book, seeing the family faces, remembering the hard work - and the extraordinary response of the Australian People"
Associate Professor Lilin G. Bandler

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A great hand eye coordination activity featuring 4 boards engraved on both sides with 8 Indigenous symbols (being man, woman, moon, emu tracks, smoke, kangaroo tracks, possum tracks and human tracks).

The natural and coloured wooden discs included in the set are used to replicate the symbols either by placing along the lines of each shape on the board or recreating the shape beside the board. This activity promotes fine motor and coordination skills as children are picking up and placing the discs on the boards using the pincer grip action, as well as introducing them to Aboriginal culture.

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This book showcases the diversity of Aboriginal people and their appearance.

The story of Mary, a young girl who lives on a dusty cattle station. When she is shunned by the other girls because of her fair skin, Old Ned, one of the community elders, speaks up for her. With words of wisdom, he teaches the girl that Aboriginal identity transcends skin colour and that family, community, country, and culture is what being Aboriginal is really about.

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