Narragunnawali (pronounced narra-gunna-wally) is a word from the language of the Ngunnawal people, meaning alive, wellbeing, coming together and peace. Subscribe to Narragunnawali News, a free newsletter that highlights the great things happening in early learning services across Australia.
This series of Good Practice Fact Sheets from SNAICC gives you ideas for promoting, exploring and celebrating Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures while implementing the outcomes, principles and practices from the EYLF.
This PDF gives accessible information about protocols for working with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities, cultural safety, cultural competence and identity.
Read about how the NSW-based Laugh and Learn Early Learning Centre in Miranda introduced yarning circles into their program.
This guide walks you through the process of introducing the concept of child rights to children aged 3–7 years. While it is aimed at Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander children, the practical activities could be used with children of any cultural background within this age group.
This activity book is designed to support children to make meaning of their rights relevant to their own world and experiences.
Find some great, practical ideas for celebrating this special day.
This activity sheet provides advice about how to invite an Elder to visit your service and suggests questions to ask.
What resources do you use to promote inclusion and difference? How do you use them? Will these resources enable children to have a better understanding of difference and inclusion? This PDF will give you some great questions and guidance in thinking about inclusion.
Are we truly making the most of teaching children about the cultural significance of an activity? This activity shows how a learning activity is supported with intentional teaching about the Aboriginal flag.