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Aboriginal Culture

Aboriginal Culture

British Columbia is a vast, beautiful landscape that has known the footsteps of Aboriginal people from time immemorial. The Aboriginal Tourism Association of BC offers many ways to discover Aboriginal culture throughout British Columbia. See Canadian First Nation artists carving a totem pole, explore traditional lands and waters with an Aboriginal guide, or enjoy and experience Aboriginal dance and music performances and many Aboriginal Pow Wows & festivals throughout the year.

< Click the image to the left to view a map of Aboriginal Tourism in British Columbia.

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Showing 1 to 3 of 3 Listings

Native Art Gallery

4154 Malakwa RD
Malakwa BC V0E 2J0
Cell 250.804.5365

Audrey loves to create stone carvings of bears, faces, wild animals, and spiritual native themes in soapstone, serpentine, and marble.
“I love the feel of the stone and I go into a trance. When I see an image in the stone I can not stop until I see the master piece finished to perfection”
Visit Audrey's online gallery or stop by her home Studio and Gallery in beatuiful Malakwa (just a short drive from Sicamous) - Click here for a map.

Turtle Island Gallery

115-1295 Cannery Lane
Kelowna BC V1Y 9V8

Mon to Fri: 10am - 5:30pm year round. Sundays in Summer: 11am - 4pm.

Specializes in First Nations art from magnificent masks carved by some of Canada's foremost aboriginal artists to original paintings, and limited edition prints to exquisite gold and silver jewelry. You will also find a great selection of crafts, giftware and Pendleton blankets.

The Gallery is open throughout the year from 10:00 a.m. until 5:30 pm Monday through Saturday. In the summer we extend our hours to be open on Sundays from 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

Secwepemc Museum & Heritage Park

219 - 345 Chief Alex Thomas Way
Kamloops BC V2H 1H1
Dan: 1.250.828.9842
Fax 1.250.372.8833

Immerse yourself in the history of the Shuswap people through tales and legends passed down generations! Heritage Park's 2000 year old winter pit houses and summer village offer insights to a traditional way of life. In the Ethnobotanical Gardens discouver how the Shuswap used local plants for food and medicine.