The Matriarch Movement with Shayla Stonechild

‎Matriarch Movement on Apple Podcasts

Dr. Shannon Prince: Law, Matriarchy, and the Preservation of Cultural Heritage

Dr. Shannon Prince: Discussing Law, Matriarchy and Heritage

  • Dr. Shannon Prince: Law, Matriarchy, and the Preservation of Cultural Heritage.

In the words of Jessica Barudin, “movement brings people together.”

Jessica Barudin: Bringing People Together Through Movement

  • This week, Shayla Oulette Stonechild is joined by Jessica Barudin in the show’s host chair. Jessica is Kwakwakawakw, a member of the ‘Namgis First Nation with links to the Kwakiutl and Haxwamis on her mother’s side and Russian-Jewish on her father’s side. She is the daughter of a Kwakwakawakw chief and a member of the ‘Namgis First Nation. Ms. Sundancer is a proud mother of two girls, wife, researcher in Indigenous health, yoga instructor and doula. She is also a Sundancer. For the last 10 years, she has worked professionally in the field of Indigenous peoples’ health and education, holding a number of positions in health research, health promotion, project management, and community involvement. A Masters of Applied Science in Physical Therapy from McGill University as well as a Bachelor of Science in Human Kinetics from the University of British Columbia distinguish Jessica in her profession. She is presently employed by the First Nations Health Authority as a Traditional Wellness Specialist for Vancouver Island, where she lives with her family. Shayla and Jessica talk about their transition from urban life in Montreal to their home community on Vancouver Island, Jessica’s Kwakwakawakw heritage, Jessica’s process of becoming a yoga teacher in 2012, and how the wellness industry has changed since then
  • They also talk about the First Nations Womens’ Yoga Initiative, and the cohort of Indigenous women and Two-Spirit people she has brought together during quarantine to learn and practice yoga, as well as how the wellness industry has changed since then. Jessica Barudin may be found on Instagram. Shayla Oulette Stonechild may be found on Instagram. Visit thebrandisfemale.com for more information.

Jessica Matten: taking use of your position

Jessica Matten: using your privilege

  • Jessica Matten is of Red River Metis-Cree ancestry and is a direct descendant of Cuthbert Grant, the first rebel Metis commander who is well remembered for his role in the Battle of the Seven Oaks, which took place in Canada in 1755. Jessica’s most recent project is a television series called “Dark Winds,” which will be produced by Robert Redford, George R.R. Martin (Game of Thrones), and Graham Roland, and will premiere on the AMC Network in Fall 2021. She will play opposite Zahn McClarnon and Kiowa Gordon. In the Canadian television series Frontier, Blackstone, and Mohawk Girls, Jessica may be seen in three Canadian Screen Award nominated and winning episodes. In addition, she has garnered a tiny cult following in North America for her portrayal as the lead in ElleMaija Tailfeather’s short film, “A Red Girl’s Reasoning,” which she co-starred in. While not working in the entertainment industry, Jessica is the co-founder of Lemon Cree, an Indigenous wellness and fitness organization with her family that has assisted thousands of Indigenous people in achieving their fitness, wellness, and health objectives. Aside from that, she is the founder of the viral campaign N8Vgirls, which seeks to raise global awareness on the problem of murdered and missing Indigenous women in Canada. Shayla and Jessica talk about the similarities in their upbringings, using privilege to uplift other Indigenous people in the film industry, fitness and how Jessica performs her own stunts, the unglamorous side of acting, Jessica’s friendship with Jason Mamoa, the limited resources available on reserves, and missing and murdered Indigenous women, girls, and two-spirit—and why this cause is so close to Jessica’s heart. Jessica Matten may be found on Instagram. Shayla Oulette Stonechild may be found on Instagram. Visit thebrandisfemale.com for more information.

Aly Bear explains that laws are derived from the earth.

Aly Bear: the laws come from the land

  • Ms. Bear (Tatanka Ska Win) is a proud mother and descendant of Native American ancestors that include the Dakota, the Anishinaabe, and the Nehiyaw people. In addition to being a member of the Whitecap Dakota First Nation, where her father, Darcy Bear, presently serves as Chief, she is also a model and actress. Aly has worked really hard to further her studies while still juggling her responsibilities as a single parent. In 2020, she graduated with honors from the University of Saskatchewan College of Law with a juris doctorate. Since then, Aly has worked on a diverse variety of files, including corporate and commercial, labor and employment, civil litigation, and intellectual property matters, among others. She has, however, dedicated her career to rejuvenating and implementing ancient Indigenous laws, as well as finding expression for these laws in contemporary Indigenous government institutions, which has been and continues to be her passion and principal emphasis as a lawyer. As part of Aly’s legal profession, she has had the opportunity to work on the Whitecap Dakota First Nation’s Self Government and Dakota Treaty cases, which has been one of her proudest moments to date. The decision to run for third Vice-Chief of the Federation of Sovereign Indigenous Nations has been made after great deliberation and consideration on the part of Aly. Aly is extremely interested in her ancestors and the process of reconnecting with her identity via ritual. The importance of reclaiming Indigenous governance systems with the 7 sacred teachings, rather than western governance systems, the negative effects of western law’s fragmented systems, the need for sacred Indigenous ceremonial space in public settings, and the role of the RCMP in Canada are all discussed in this episode. Aly is from Saskatchewan, and she discusses what it was like to go to law school as a single mother, why she went into law, and why she chose to practice law. Aly Bear may be found on Instagram. Shayla Oulette Stonechild may be found on Instagram. Visit thebrandisfemale.com for more information.

Aly Bear (Tatanka Ska Win) is a proud mother and descendant of Dakota, Anishinaabe, and Nehiyaw ancestors. She is the mother of three children. In addition to being a member of the Whitecap Dakota First Nation, where her father, Darcy Bear, presently serves as Chief, she is also a singer and songwriter. The single mother of two has worked relentlessly to further her studies while still caring for her children. Upon graduation from the University of Saskatchewan, College of Law, she will be awarded the degree of juris doctor.

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She has, however, dedicated her career to rejuvenating and implementing ancient Indigenous laws, as well as finding expression for these laws in contemporary Indigenous government institutions, which has been and continues to be her major emphasis as a lawyer.

The decision to run for third Vice-Chief of the Federation of Sovereign Indigenous Nations has been made after considerable deliberation and deliberation by Aly.

In this episode, Aly talks about growing up in Saskatchewan, what it was like to go to law school as a single mother, why she decided to pursue a career in law, why reclaiming Indigenous governance systems with the 7 sacred teachings, rather than western governance systems, is so important, the negative effects of western law’s fragmented systems, the importance of sacred Indigenous ceremonial space in public settings, and the role of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP).

Take a look at Aly Bear’s Instagram account.

Visit thebrandisfemale.com to learn more about the organization.

Nicole McLaren: a safe space to learn

  • This week, Shayla Oulette Stonechild is joined by Nicole McLaren in the show’s host chair. Nicole is first and foremost a mother, a wife, and an entrepreneur. Using her never-ending search for new possibilities paired with her entrepreneurial and indigenous heritage, she founded the subscription box Raven Reads, which features books, clothing, and accessories from Indigenous writers and businesses around North America. Aside from that, Nicole is the Founder and Chair of the Indigenous Women’s Business Network, a growing non-profit organization that gives assistance to other Indigenous women who are interested in starting or growing their own companies. Among the topics covered in this episode are: Nicole’s entrepreneurial journey
  • Raven Reads’ grassroots origins
  • How Nicole’s commute laid the groundwork for Raven Reads
  • What it’s like to be an Indigenous Entrepreneur and the challenges she has faced as a result
  • Being a mother
  • How a Raven Reads box is curated
  • Being Metis and feeling disconnected from her heritage
  • And some advice for aspiring entrepreneurs. Nicole A. McLaren may be found on Instagram. Shayla Oulette Stonechild may be found on Instagram. Visit thebrandisfemale.com for more information.

The decolonization of narrative by Chelsea Vowel and Sandra Lamouche

Chelsea Vowel and Sandra Lamouche: decolonizing storytelling

  1. This week on the show, we’re joined by two really accomplished ladies. Chelsea Vowel is a Métis writer and educator from manitowsâkahikan (Lac Ste. Anne), Alberta, who now resides in amiskwacîwâskihikan. She is originally from manitowsâkahikan (Lac Ste. Anne) (Edmonton). She teaches Cree language at the University of Alberta’s Faculty of Native Studies and is the author of Indigenous Writes: A Guide to First Nations, Métis, and Inuit Issues in Canada, which was published in 2012. Métis in Space, a podcast on Indigenous feminist science fiction, is produced by her and her co-host Molly Swain. Sandra Lamouche is Chelsea’s mentee, according to her bio. Sandra is a writer that lives in Fort MacLeod and specializes in fiction and poetry. She is a Nehiyaw Iskwew woman who is married and has a family. She is also a member of the Bigstone Cree Nation. She is a champion hoop dancer, an Indigenous Educational Leader who has received several awards, and a two-time TEDx speaker. Learn about mentoring, their writing path, which was greatly influenced by the absence of representation of Indigenous people, how the literary landscape is evolving, Indigenous vs. western storytelling, and the actual meaning of decolonization by listening to this episode. Shayla Oulette Stonechild may be found on Instagram. Visit thebrandisfemale.com for more information.

Customer Reviews

This was a really intriguing podcast! I’m trying to get more knowledgeable about indigenous peoples’ struggles, and this podcast has been quite helpful.

Why?!?

What is it about Apple Podcasts that keeps recommending this to me? Joe Rogan is the only person I ever listen to.

Boring

What is it with Apple Podcasts that keeps recommending this? Joe Rogan is the only one I listen to.

Top Podcasts In SocietyCulture

Matriarch Movement (matriarchmovement.ca) was founded by Shayla Stonechild two years ago to combat a dominant narrative about Indigenous women that devalues their bodies and cultures while excluding them from mainstream society. With the goal of elevating the voices of Native women and building a community for sharing stories of empowerment, prosperity, and resilience on social media, Native Women’s Empowerment has grown into a full-fledged non-profit that offers wellness workshops and retreats for Indigenous youth who don’t often see themselves represented in the wellness space.

“We’re constantly considered missing, killed, and vulnerable, and we’re always in a condition of survival,” says the narrator of the story.

In addition, researchers believe that these figures are low because of underreporting, racial misclassification, poor record keeping, and institutional racism that affects law enforcement and the news media.

Shayla believes that Indigenous women must be respected and cherished, and maybe most importantly, they must be seen, in order for this problem to ever begin to be addressed.

Top Podcasts In HealthFitness

Presenting in partnership with the Matriarch Movement and the Support Network for Indigenous Women and Women of Color (SNIWWOC) is: YogaSharing Circle with Shayla Stonechild through the internet UPDATED – January 20, 2019 – This event had a tremendous amount of interest. In order to be added to the waitlist, please contact Miranda, the Program Coordinator, by email at [email protected] or on Instagram at @mirlshan. Spots normally become available after a few weeks. If you want to guarantee your position for our fifth session on Wednesday, March 17th at 6 p.m.

  1. To participate in each session, simply click on the ZOOM link below.
  2. 832 0741 2890 is the meeting identification number.
  3. In this workshop, Black women, Indigenous women, people of color, two-spirit, and racialized non-binary persons will have the chance to participate in a moderate Hatha Vinyasa yoga practice as well as an inclusive community gathering in a safe environment where you can be yourself.
  4. A 45-minute to 1-hour guided yoga and meditation practice given by Shayla Stonechild will be followed by a sharing circle in which we will all have the opportunity to introduce ourselves and share whatever we desire.
  5. Both of these meetings will be held online through Zoom video conferencing software.
  6. In January, we will begin with mental wellness in the Eastern Hemisphere.
  7. From our spiritual well-being, we will go on to our physical well-being in March, and finally, we will conclude with our spiritual well-being.
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6:00 p.m.

on Wednesday, February 17th PSTSunday February 28th, 10:00 a.m.

on Wednesday, March 17th PSTSunday, March 28th at 10:00 a.m.

on Wednesday, April 7 PSTSunday, April 18th at 10:00 a.m.

In the event that you are unable to attend each session or only a few of them, you can register for each session separately.

Just a kind reminder to double-check your spam folder and to feel free to forward this invitation to a friend.

By recovering their voices, bodies, and souls, which have been stifled and stolen throughout history, they are reclaiming their right to exist.

From growing up in the shadow of her mother’s performing arts business to graduating from the “Vancouver Academy of Dramatic Arts” and the “Vancouver School of Healing Arts,” she has a diverse background.

She has been awarded the title of “Metis Youth Ambassador of Alberta” and was a finalist for the title of “Miss Teen Canada” while representing her hometown of Medicine Hat in the competition.

Awarded TV host of the APTN documentary series “Red Earth Uncovered,” Shayla is also a Yoga Instructor at “CMMN GRND” and a Wellness Advocate who is creating waves all around Turtle Island.

Her most recent collaborations include work as a content developer for Saje Wellness and RBC.

You can follow her journey on Instagram at: @shayla0h @matriarch.movement.

Information about how to participate in a ZOOM conference call is as follows: Zoom Meetings is a video and audio conferencing service that allows you to connect and collaborate face to face from your mobile devices or personal computers.

Once you have clicked on the link that has been supplied, you will be required to download the necessary software.

*** Those who have any issues or want assistance with Zoom may feel free to contact Miranda Shannon, the Program Coordinator, through email at [email protected] or on Instagram at @mirlshan (@mirlshan).

We realize that this event is being hosted on the traditional land of the Lekwungen people, which includes the Esquimalt and Songhees Nations, as well as the Esquimalt and Songhees Nations in the past.

Matriarch Movement Podcast – Listen, Reviews, Charts

Is this your show, by any chance? Sign up to get track rankings and ratings from services such as iTunes, Stitcher, and others. Activists in the Matriarchal Movement When Shayla Oulette Stonechild hosts Matriarch Movement, she brings experiences of Indigenous women from Canada to Turtle Island and beyond to the audience to share. Matriarch Movement introduces a new category of Indigenous role models to inspire the next seven generations through interviews in which concerns affecting Indigenous women are brought to light, as well as pictures that question the dominant narrative around Indigenous identity.

  1. 4.5 out of 5 stars based on 133 reviews The reason Apple Podcasts keeps proposing this to me is unclear.
  2. After listening to Shayla and her guests each week, I feel as though I have received a significant amount of information.
  3. “I would strongly suggest it!” NMacope is available on Apple Podcasts in Canada as of September 13, 2011.
  4. Shannon Prince, an attorney, legal commentator, and author of Cherokee descent, who discusses the importance of recognizing and honoring women of color.
  5. Published on November 29th, 21 This week, Shayla Oulette Stonechild is joined by Jessica Barudin in the show’s host chair.
  6. She is the daughter of a Kwakwakawakw chief and a member of the ‘Namgis First Nation.
  7. Published on the 15th of November, 21 Do you have a podcast that you host?
  8. You may see the hourly chart positions, as well as the last 30 days of history.

Shayla Stonechild – Wicihitowin Indigenous Engagement Conference

TV host, yoga instructor, and founder of the Matriarch Movement are just a few of her many talents. Shayla Stonechild, a Nehiyaw Iskwew (Plains Cree Womxn) from Muscowpetung First Nations, has always been a catalyst for Indigenous youth and womxn to realize their full potential by reclaiming their voices, bodies, and spirits that have been silenced and stolen throughout history. She is the founder of the Indigenous Women’s Network. It’s her belief that the arts, meditation, movement, and the reclaiming of indigenous worldviews are all contributing to the current change in human consciousness that she feels will only intensify in the coming years.

Because of her active participation in her community, Shayla was named Metis Youth Ambassador of Alberta and was a finalist for the title of Miss Teen Canada, representing her hometown of Medicine Hat, Alberta.

She is the creator of the Matriarch Movement, a meditation and movement platform committed to raising awareness about the epidemic of Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls (MMIWGT2S+), which she founded in 2014.

Shayla has most recently collaborated with Saje Wellness and RBC as a content developer, and she has a long history of working with organizations such as Right to Play, Gathering Our Voices, and Lululemon, among others.

Paris Jewellers X Shayla Stonechild

The second collection will be released on November 16th. We are thrilled to announce our second limited-edition collection with Shayla Stonechild, which will be released in support of the Matriarch Movement. The limited-edition Arrowhead pieces by Paris Jewellers and Shayla Stonechild were created in collaboration with the goal of amplifying the tales of Indigenous women. The Matriarch Movement, Shayla’s non-profit organization, will receive 100 percent of the net earnings from the sale of each artwork.

Each element of this collection was carefully selected.

Featuring a sterling silver necklace and a set of earrings that are available in both sterling silver and 10k solid yellow goldplated sterling silver, our second collection is a must-have. For Shayla, the arrowhead bears special importance since her grandpa, Ray Oulette, discovered an arrowhead in the backyard of her childhood home. The arrowhead represents links to her own ancestry, as well as a sort of protection and a desire to go forward. For the sake of the land, water, animals, and plants as well as our own sovereignty, we must return to traditional wisdom, especially for the sake of future generations.

  • The arrowhead is adorned with three exquisite ethically sourced diamonds, which represent our history, present, and future.
  • Featuring a 17mm hoop with detachable arrowheads in your choice of sterling silver or 10k solid yellow gold plated sterling silver, these earrings are a must-have for any jewelry collection.
  • Two delicate ethically sourced diamonds are set in each arrowhead, for a total of four in total.
  • This symbol of interconnectedness, which has been included into the Matriarch Movement’s emblem, signifies the interconnectedness of everyone and everything on the planet.
  • We are not a statistic in any way.
  • With your gift, we will be able to deliver more accessible health seminars and tools that are focused on the healing of Indigenous peoples.

A fusion of indigenous wisdom and yogic philosophy will take place; each session will emphasize balance and harmony via meditation, dance, and medicine to aid in the reclaiming of an indigenous worldview. For more information, please visit www.reclaimindigenousworldview.org.

Matriarch Movement

A podcast on culture and society produced by The Brand is FemaleWebsite: Shayla Oulette Stonechild, the host of Matriarch Movement, tells the experiences of Indigenous women from Canada to Turtle Island and beyond throughout the world. Matriarch Movement introduces a new category of Indigenous role models to inspire the next seven generations through interviews in which concerns affecting Indigenous women are brought to light, as well as pictures that question the dominant narrative around Indigenous identity.

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The Matriarch Movement with Shayla Stonechild

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With the goal of elevating the voices of Native women and building a community for sharing stories of empowerment, prosperity, and resilience on social media, Native Women’s Empowerment has grown into a full-fledged non-profit that offers wellness workshops and retreats for Indigenous youth who don’t often see themselves represented in the wellness space.

“We’re constantly considered missing, killed, and vulnerable, and we’re always in a condition of survival,” says the narrator of the story.

In addition, researchers believe that these figures are low because of underreporting, racial misclassification, poor record keeping, and institutional racism that affects law enforcement and the news media.

Shayla believes that Indigenous women must be respected and cherished, and maybe most importantly, they must be seen, in order for this problem to ever begin to be addressed. There are 28 episodes in all.

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