The University of Lethbridge acknowledges and deeply appreciates the Siksikaitsitapi Peoples’ connection to their territory. We, as people living and benefiting from Blackfoot Confederacy territory, honour the traditions of people who have cared for this land since time immemorial. We recognize the diverse population of Indigenous Peoples who attend the University of Lethbridge and the contributions these Indigenous Peoples have made in shaping and strengthening the University community in the past, present and in the future.
Iikaisskini means low horn in Blackfoot
Low horn represents the charging bison's stance, its head down and horns low to the ground.
Iikaisskini [ee-GUS-gah-nee] is where we share our stories, teachings and wisdom.
This is a safe place to explore new knowledge, engage in community dialogue and build relationships.
Indigenous Women’s Speaker Series offers something for community and student-organizers
An Indigenous Women's Speaker Series, organized by Indigenous women, is a win-win situation for all involved. It will help Indigenous women scholars amplify their voice, while providing practical skills for the ULethbridge students …
Honouring Helen Piper's legacy through support for Indigenous ULethbridge students
Wâpanacâhkos (Morning Star) Helen Piper’s unshakable resolve to further her education despite significant setbacks has inspired a generous gift in her memory to help future Indigenous University of Lethbridge students.
Yisstsiiyi production a historic first for the University of Lethbridge
Marshall Vielle (BFA - Dramatic Arts ’17) is making history on the University of Lethbridge Mainstage. Marshall, along with fellow Making Treaty 7 members Caleigh Crow and Neil Fleming, are bringing the institution’s first …