PROGRAM (updated November 1, 2016 - program is subject to change without notice)
Tuesday, November 15, 2016 - Pre-Conference Workshop
Click here for information about the one day pre-conference workshop.
Tuesday, November 15, 2016 - Conference Program
12:00 - 4:00 pm Exhibitor set-up
3:00 - 6:00 pm Registration
5:00 - 7:00 pm

Conference kick-off! Opening Reception with Exhibitors
Remarks: Louise Bradley, Chief Executive Officer, Mental Health Commission of Canada (invited)
Entertainment: Coastal Wolf Pack

Wednesday, November 16, 2016
7:00 am - 4:00 pm Registration
7:00 - 7:30 am Sunrise Ceremony
7:00 - 7:30 am Walking Tour
Start your day on the right foot and join us for a 30-minute walk before breakfast!
7:00 - 7:45 am Zumba
Join our very own CFNHM Donna Metallic, Health Director of the Listuguj Community Health Services and Chair of the FNHMA Professional Development and Certification Committee for a Zumba session! Dance to great music, with great people, and burn a ton of calories without even realizing it.
8:00 - 9:00 am Networking Breakfast with Exhibitors
9:00 - 9:30 am

Opening Prayer: Elder Jewell Thomas, Musqueam First Nation, BC

Greetings: to be confirmed

Welcome: Lorraine Muskwa, Health Director, Peerless Trout First Nation, AB, and President, Board of Directors, First Nations Health Managers Association (FNHMA)

9:30 - 10:15 am Opening Plenary
Keynote Speaker: Regional Chief Isadore Day, Assembly of First Nations Regional Chief, Ontario‎, Health Portfolio
10:15 - 10:45 am Health Break with Exhibitors
10:45 am - 12:15 pm Concurrent Workshops
Workshop A The Social Determinants of Health for First Nations Communities in Canada
The objectives of this workshop are to provide participants with an overview of the social determinants of health (SDH) globally, to discuss statistics for the SDH of First Nations communities in Canada and to introduce and review tools and approaches used by health managers in other countries to address and tackle inequities and the SDH.
The speakers will address topics including the concept of the social determinants of health, strategies and achievements of the World Health Organization (WHO) and the Commission on the Social Determinants of Health. They will present statistics for First Nations in terms of health outcomes, education outcomes, poverty data, employment data, gender data, geographic locations and access to services and information. The speakers will also speak about the Intersectoral Action on Health and how it has been used by other countries and they will speak about the Canadian Accreditation Council approach in using community-based and persons served indicators in the accreditation programs.
The speakers will use an interactive approach and encourage participation from the audience.
Speakers: Myrle Ballard, Doctoral Graduate of the Natural Resources Institute, University of Manitoba and Community Member of the Lake St. Martin First Nation, MB
Sana Naffa, Director of Resources & International Development, Canadian Accreditation Council
Calvin Wood, Chief Executive Officer, Canadian Accreditation Council
Workshop B Crisis Response Manual Development: A Case Study
West Region Treaty 2 & 4 Health Services (WRTHS) provides direct and advisory services to seven First Nations in western Manitoba. In response to the need for an organized and coordinated crisis response at the community level, WRTHS has assisted its communities with creating mental wellness teams and has developed a crisis service procedures manual for their use. For the purposes of this manual, crisis is defined as a social or emotional event – a critical moment, in which a person, family, group or community must urgently deal with an important change that interrupts the usual manner of daily living. The manual outlines procedures to use during several different types of crisis, such as serious illness, suicide, neglect, violence and abuse, loss and grief, trauma, and addictions. In this workshop, the speakers will provide background information and a description of the community mental wellness teams. They will also review the process taken to develop the manual, the training undertaken and lessons learned during this process. A mini case study will provide an opportunity for group interaction and discussion. This presentation will interest those conference participants who are either considering or actively developing a crisis manual for their community or organization.
Speakers: Jan Dewar-Catagas, B.A., Mental Wellness Team Coordinator, West Region Treaty 2 & 4 Health Services
Renita Houle, BSW, RSW, Mental Wellness Advisor, West Region Treaty 2 & 4 Health Services
Workshop C Bridging the Gap: Dialogue and Storywork in Support of First Nations, Inuit, and Métis Cancer Patients Throughout Oncology and Primary Care Transition Experiences
The Dialogue and Storywork project, funded by the Canadian Partnership Against Cancer, is implemented by the Government of the Northwest Territories, the BC Cancer Agency, Alberta Health Services, CancerCare Manitoba, and Saint Elizabeth Healthcare. The project uses storywork methodology to build relationships and increase trust between First Nations, Inuit, and Métis (FNIM) cancer patients and their health care providers by brokering dialogue through video. Video testimonials document experiences of FNIM cancer patients and are shared with health care providers who record video responses that, in turn, are viewed by the original cancer patients. This video has been incorporated into practical resources for FNIM cancer patients and health care providers alike.
The objectives of this workshop are:
1) To share lessons learned in relationship and partnership building between government, health care providers, and communities for improved health outcomes and experiences in FNIM communities;
2) To describe how Storywork and a brokered dialogue methodology, as well as respect of the principles of ownership, control, access, and possession (OCAPTM) contribute to culturally safe and capable project implementation; and
3)To orient participants on the audiovisual resources developed through this project and to engage them in active discussion about the resource’s utility and relevance in their respective contexts.
Copies of the audiovisual resource will be provided to participants.
Speakers: Daniel Clarke, Cancer Projects Officer, Strategic Cancer Initiatives, Aboriginal Health and Community Wellness, Department of Health and Social Services, Government of the Northwest Territories
Robynn Muldoe, Community Health Licensed Practical Nurse, Gitxsan Health Society
Doris Warner, Engagement Liaison, First Nations, Inuit and Métis Program, Saint Elizabeth Health Care
Workshop D Understanding Health Funding Authorities
In this session, participants will engage in an interactive learning session that covers the following topics: Health Canada’s Funding Authorities and the agreements, planning and reporting requirements of the different models; Budgeting; Accounting for Budgeting; and the Canada Common Funding Agreement between Health Canada and Indigenous and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC).
Speaker: Simon Brascoupe, CFNHM, Vice President, Education and Training, AFOA Canada
12:15 - 2:00 pm Luncheon - Healing Arts and Use of Natural Ingredients
Keynote Speaker: Elder Della Rice Sylvester, Cowichan Medicine Woman
2:00 - 3:30 pm Concurrent Workshops
Workshop E Harnessing the Power of Data
This workshop will facilitate an understanding of how data can be used at a regional level to support program and policy planning. Please join the First Nations Information Governance Centre (FNIGC), and its BC partner, the First Nations Health Authority (FNHA), to learn more about the Power of Data, and how data is being used by the FNHA to enhance effective program and policy planning at a community and regional level.
Speakers: Meghann Brinoni, Manager, Research, Analysis and Knowledge Management, First Nations Health Authority
Addie Pryce, Senior Manager, Partnerships and Capacity Development, First Nations Information Governance Centre
Workshop F Transformation to Normalization
This workshop is both a give-away ceremony of inherent knowledge and an opportunity to generate discussion on building a ‘knowledge bundle’ of best practices for cultural competency in person centered health care. The Fort Frances Tribal Area Health Services (FFTAHS) is moving towards normalization of traditional practices by building a practice ‘bundle’ for person centered care. This is a recognized and published leading practice with Accreditation Canada.
This workshop empowers the TRC recommendation to provide an opportunity to initiate and establish the ideology that the people have a right to health initiatives that respond to their social, cultural, linguistic, gender and spiritual and/or religious diversity and to promote their health and wellbeing in this context.
The speakers at this workshop will describe, identify and indicate how the translation and dissemination of traditional knowledge bundles improved cultural safety within the Fort Frances Tribal Area Health Services and specifically within their mental health and addictions Behavioral Health Unit. The speakers will discuss how their bundles (personal, professional and agency) play a critical role in advocating for their clients, families and communities and how they have developed community-driven best practices.
Through storytelling, participants will learn why FFTAHS understands that culture belongs to the people and will gain an increased knowledge of traditional practices. Come hear this story and learn about creating a shift in paradigm or transformation from cultural inexperience to cultural awareness and ultimately cultural normalization through the building of culturally based personal and practice bundles (feather, medicines, methodologies, traditional drum, eagle staff, pipes).
Speakers: Lori Flinders, MSW/RSW, CFNHM, Director of Behavioural Health Services, Fort Frances Tribal Area Health Services
Sandra Indian, Case Manager, Fort Frances Tribal Area Health Services
Worksohp G Blurring the Lines - The Ginew Wellness Center and Regional Health Authority Working Together for Better Health
Come hear about Ginew's journey to accreditation and how they worked with the Regional Health Authority (RHA) on a health services integrated fund (HSIF) project called “Blurring the Lines” (BTL). The objective of this project was to identify ways to integrate FNIHB-funded public health services and programs with the RHA Primary Care Health Services.
The speakers will address aspects from the BTL Project such as communication at various levels of the organizations, cultural competency and knowledge sharing, removing barriers to accessing RHA primary care services on reserve, and signing of an agreement by all Chiefs, RHA Executives and FNIHB.
Participants at the workshop will receive take-away lessons and tools including:
a. Specific successes like how nurse practitioners work well in a public health setting; and
b. Benefits of RHA professionals coming on reserve to deliver services for example, OT/PT wound specialist, cancer care and palliative care; and
c. Collaborative use of a Regional EMR benefits everyone.
Speakers: Guy Gosselin, CFNHM, Executive Director, Ginew Wellness Center
Litonya Desjarlais, CFNHM, Director of Health, Dakota Ojibway Health Services
Workshop H Strengthening Health Service Delivery by Increasing Client- and Family-Centered Care
Client- and family-centered care (CFCC) is an approach that fosters respectful, compassionate, culturally appropriate, and competent care that responds to the needs, values, beliefs, and preferences of clients and their family members. Health care organizations use this approach to shape policies, programs, facility design, and to provide the parameters for day-to-day interactions between staff and the clients they serve. CFCC has become a key driver within health care both nationally and internationally.
The integration of CFCC in an health care organization's day-to-day reality has the potential to transform an organization, to allow it to achieve better health outcomes, a more prudent allocation of resources, and greater client, family and community satisfaction. Accreditation Canada has enhanced its accreditation program with CFCC content to support health care providers with implementing client- and family-centered care in their organizations.
The speakers will review the scope of CFCC using examples from organizations. It will also examine how organizations can use what they have to engage and strengthen the client and community voice across all aspects of health care, from delivery, program development, implementation, to evaluation. Participants will gain knowledge and resources that will support them in their efforts to raise the bar for the delivery of quality, client-centered health care.
Speakers: Brenda Emerson, Accreditation Specialist, Accreditation Canada
Kimberly MacDonnell, Community/Public Health Nurse and Accreditation Coordinator, Waycobah First Nation
Gwen Traverse, Executive Health Director, Pinaymootang First Nation Health Program
3:45 - 4:45 pm Annual General Meeting (for FNHMA members in good standing only)
5:30 - 6:30 pm Pre-Dinner Reception
6:30 - 10:30 pm

Banquet and Certified First Nations Health Manager (CFNHM) Convocation and Presentation of the FNHMA-CFHI Excellence in First Nation Health Leadership Award
Pre-dinner Entertainement: Smokey Valley Drum Group
After-dinner Entertainment: Bitterly Divine
Bitterly Divine is a Vancouver-based, rock band. Hard driving with a swaggering sense of fun, their songs also have cross-over power: Little wonder that over the past decade the band has energized local and international audiences from New Zealand to China. Bitterly Divine is on a mission and are proud to have shared the stage with bands such as: Wintersleep, Shane Yellowbird, 54-40, The Constantine’s, Thornley, Jim Byrnes, Maestro, and Wide Mouth Mason.

The band has showcased a wide-range of their talents by performing on many levels including; live sets on the radio, sold-out arena in Winnipeg, Truth and Reconciliation event at the Pacific Coliseum, Toronto 2015 Pan American Games, Vancouver 2010 Olympics, and the 2015 Canada Winter Games in Prince George. Bitterly Divine has also performed to a live audience on national television for the Aboriginal Peoples Choice Music Awards show where they were nominated for best “New Group,” best “Rock CD,” and “Best Group or Duo.”

Thursday, November 17, 2016
7:30 - 2:00 pm Registration
7:00 - 7:30 am Sunrise Ceremony
7:00 - 7:30 am Walking Tour
Start your day on the right foot and join us for a 30-minute walk before breakfast! We will discover a new route on Day 2 of the conference!
7:00 - 7:45 am Zumba
You enjoyed it yesterday... or you did not make it just because... Join Donna Metallic again for a second session of Zumba!
8:00 - 9:00 am Networking Breakfast with Exhibitors
9:00 - 10:00 am Plenary - Key Factors to Implement the First Nations Mental Wellness Continuum Framework in Your Community
This keynote address will provide an overview of key factors to guide implementation of the First Nations Mental Wellness Continuum Framework to support community health planning and a First Nations service delivery model. The First Nations Mental Wellness Continuum Framework relies on Indigenous culture as the foundation and describes Hope, Belonging, Meaning and Purpose as critical indicators of wellness. These indicators have been identified from sacred Indigenous Knowledge and community based knowledge and are valuable for monitoring wellness for First Nations families and communities while demonstrating the strengths of community programs and services.
Speaker: Carol Hopkins, Executive Director, Thunderbird Partnership Foundation
10:00 - 10:30 am Health Break with Exhibitors
10:30 am - 12:00 pm Concurrent Workshops
Workshop I Realizing Jordan's Principle - Next Steps for First Nations Health Managers
Jordan’s Principle is a child first principle designed to ensure First Nations children do not experience delays, denials, or disruptions of services ordinarily available to other children in Canada. It was designed as a human rights principle intended to address the unique risks of inequitable treatment that arise from the complex structure of public services for First Nations people. It is an essential mechanism for ensuring equitable health services for First Nations children, but it has never been fully implemented. The Canadian Human Rights Tribunal (CHRT) recently found the federal government’s failure to implement Jordan’s Principle constitutes discrimination on the basis of race and/or national or ethnic origin, and ordered the federal government to cease this discrimination. In response, one of the complainants in the case, the First Nations Child and Family Caring Society, has called on the federal government to immediately implement Jordan’s Principle in keeping with conclusions the Jordan’s Principle Working Group (JWPG) presented in a 2015 report. JWPG is currently building on this work by outlining key conceptual questions that must be answered in order to achieve full implementation of Jordan’s Principle, and developing tools for tracking implementation. This presentation will engage First Nations health manager in discussion about these key conceptual questions, guiding them to think about ways to develop deeper understanding of Jordan’s Principle within their organizations and about the ways in which they can collectively contribute to efforts to ensure full implementation.
Speaker: Vandna Sinha, Assistant Professor School of Social Work, McGill University on behalf of the Jordan’s Principle Working Group
Workshop J Supporting Infectious Disease Control in Indigenous Communities
The International Centre for Infectious Diseases (ICID) is a leader in planning HPV prevention and control for Indigenous populations both across Canada and internationally. This workshop will discuss some of the infectious disease-related issues experienced by some Indigenous communities in Canada and in other countries. Examples of best practices to prevent and control disease will be shared in an interactive manner involving real-world situations. The speakers will also provide information about the New Zealand Maori approach to health governance and about the immunization uptake amongst Australian Aboriginal populations and they will share a document containing scenarios of patients dealing with HPV test results. Suggestions on ways to manage with those situations will be provided and participants will be invited to share their experiences and their approaches in dealing with past clinical situations.
Participants will learn about the roles of the ICID in several areas, including:
o The International Indigenous HPV Alliance;
o National Aboriginal Health Organization (NAHO) publications;
o Knowledge Synthesis, Analysis, Translation, and Exchange;
o Project/Program Leadership, Management and Implementation; and
o Network Establishment and Support.
Workshop participants will be provided with resources and information on tuberculosis (TB), HIV/AIDS, HPV and other STIs, influenza and pneumonia, immunization, and emergency preparedness. In addition, a discussion will address the opportunity to develop medium-term strategies between ICID and the First Nations Health Managers Association and First Nations communities and organizations across Canada.
Speakers: Simon Brascoupé, CFNHM, Institute for Aboriginal Peoples' Health, Canadian Institute of Health Research
Dr. Beverley Lawton, ONZM, MD, Director, Women’s Health Research Centre, Department of Primary Health Care & General Practice, University of Otago, Wellington South, New Zealand
George Wurtak, Manager, Programs, International Centre for Infectious Diseases and Co-Chair, International Indigenous HPV Alliance
Workshop K Building the Manitoba First Nations Network of the Future Initiative
The "Building the Manitoba First Nations (MFN) Network of the Future" initiative addresses the connectivity gaps and opens the door for economic development opportunities for ALL First Nations communities!
The MFNs Technology Council represents all the First Nations and has brought together senior officials from federal and provincial governments to discuss funding opportunities for the "Gateway to Economic Development Opportunities". The initiative will connect all 63 MFN communities with industrial grade high-speed fibre optic internet. The exponential health service delivery benefits that come with connectivity will naturally overflow into other sectors of our communities such as economic development, education, administration, social programs and housing.
The roadmap connects the "what" with the "how" - bringing together the communities into this one solution and building the business case will allow for funders and all potential partners to see what the benefits can be for them. The technology revolution is key to keeping the communities connected and intertwined.
Workshop participants will be invited to share information about activities in their regions with respect to the connectivity / broadband availability for eHealth and health in general. Participants will learn about tools available including eHealth apps being used by health practitioners in First Nations across the country. Speakers will also share the outcomes of a recently held Manitoba First Nations ICT Summit and their strategy for youth suicide prevention and mental wellness.
Speakers: Lisa Clarke, eHealth Program Director, First Nations Health and Social Secretariat of Manitoba
Bill Murdoch, Network Liaison, Information & Communication Technology, First Nations Health and Social Secretariat of Manitoba
Workshop L Indigenous Voices: Storytelling to Support Patients and Families
"Indigenous Voices" is a project of the Canadian Virtual Hospice created in partnership with Indigenous researchers, health providers, communities and patients and families. It is a series of videos and print materials that were launched in March 2016. The 170 short educational videos share the varied experiences of First Nations, Inuit and Métis people living with advanced illness or grief. Speakers will share summative evaluative data and usage analytics, lessons learned during development and implementation and examples of how materials are being utilized in communities and by health providers to improve their practice. This workshop will include a “walk through” of the tools and an opportunity for participants to share ideas about next steps and priorities for expanding the "Indigenous Voices" project.
Speakers: Marissa Ambalina, Communications Consultant, Canadian Virtual Hospice
Kali Leary, Director, First Nations, Métis and Inuit Cancer Control, CancerCare Manitoba
Elder Roberta Price, Elder Advisor and Research Partner, University of British Columbia, and Member of the Coast Salish Peoples
12:00 - 1:45 pm

Luncheon - A Day in the Life of a Health Director
Do you feel isolated in your role as a Health Manager? Or that you are the only one who is facing challenges in a complex health system? You are not alone! Come hear what your colleagues have to say about “A Day in the Life of a Health Director!
Speakers: David McLaren, CFNHM, Health Director and Councellor, Kebaowek First Nation, QC and Vice President, FNHMA Board of Directors
Calvin Morrisseau, Executive Director, Fort Frances Tribal Area Health Services, ON and Secretary-Treasurer, FNHMA Board of Directors

1:45 - 3:15 pm Concurrent Workshops
Workshop M Lateral Violence
Lateral Violence (also sometimes referred to as horizontal violence, lateral aggression, internalized oppression) continues to obstruct the otherwise excellent work being done in the field of health care. From the early research in nursing, to a more contemporary focus within an Aboriginal context, awareness of the negative impacts lateral violence has on workplace morale and productivity, and client outcomes is increasing. This workshop will provide a lens through which participants can view the foundational causes of lateral violence (particularly in Aboriginal communities), what drives our sometimes unhealthy behaviors, as well as a discussion about “what it looks like” and the impacts on individuals, families, workplaces and communities. Case studies will be reviewed and strategies will be presented for organizations interested in addressing lateral violence in an effective and ethical way – with particular attention paid to communication, conflict and power. With an increased focus on employee health and wellness from group insurers (including workers compensation boards) and all levels of government, lateral violence is an area that demands attention from leadership.
Speakers: Neil Burrows, RSW, President, First Health Solutions
Joanne Mills, RSW, Executive Director, Fraser Region Aboriginal Friendship Centre
Workshop N A Cultural Responsiveness Framework Implementation: A Tripartite Initiative in Support of First Nations Health Systems
The Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations, the Province of Saskatchewan and Health Canada initiated discussions based on evidence from its tripartite agreement (MOU 2008) to identify opportunities in closing gaps in health care systems to improve First Nations’ client’s experience and overall quality of life. This led to the development of "A Cultural Responsiveness Framework" (CRF), an initiative to address cultural gaps within the provincial, federal and First Nations’ health systems. The process was guided by traditional holders and elders and meant to assist in breaking down the walls of racism and ultimately to enhance the health sector in a more culturally responsive manner and in a safer cultural environment for its First Nations clients. Participants will learn on this project developed for the Saskatchewan region has the potential to reach beyond and across sectors within a framework of competencies and enhancements.
The speakers will share implementation successes and challenges identified within academia and community-based projects led by the University of Saskatchewan in partnership with the Canadian Medical Association in the design of a credited course for health education and also by the Muskowekwan First Nation and Touchwood Agency Tribal Council in adopting the CRF as a foundational guide for its future Health and Education Centre. The presenters will speak about both projects and how they differ within the framework and how both demonstrate competencies in building relationships, strengthening partnerships, advocating, fostering and recognizing value of traditional/cultural teachings which honor ancestral knowledge and incorporate understandings to inherent ways of knowing to improve health of First Nations.
Speakers: Terrina Bellegarde, Researcher Analyst III – Special Projects, Health and Social Development Secretariat, Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations
Chief Reg Bellerose, Muskowekwan First Nation
Cynthia Desjarlais, Councillor Health Portfolio, Muskowekwan First Nation
Workshop O Approaches to Community Wellbeing
The Sioux Lookout First Nations Health Authority (SLFNHA) has developed a First Nations governed public health model for First Nations in northwestern Ontario. The model, "Approaches to Community Wellbeing", was approved by Chiefs in Assembly in February 2015. This presentation will outline how the model was brought to reality since the last FNHMA Conference and how jurisdictional barriers have been overcome. Presenters will discuss the process, jurisdictional and legal barriers and results of negotiating the transition of resources from FNIHB and the acquisition of new resources for service delivery.
Participants will learn about insights into approaches to First Nations data collection and analysis and how the principles of Ownership, Control, Access, and Possession (OCAP®) are being considered. Speakers will share how they had to advocate for resources and why developing partnerships and relationships with First Nations, public health units and governments are essential to the success of the model. Finally, participants will hear the perspective from one of the communities involved with the "Approaches to Community Wellbeing" and they will be encouraged to ask questions and to share their own experiences with engaging communities, managing stakeholders and negotiating funding and service transitions.
Speakers: Janet Gordon, Chief Operating Officer, Sioux Lookout First Nations Health Authority
Emily Paterson, Community Wellbeing Project Coordinator, Sioux Lookout First Nations Health Authority
Joan Rae, Health Director, Sandy Lake First Nation
Workshop P

How to Become a Certified First Nations Health Manager (CFNHM)
Are you interested in becoming a Certified First Nations Health Manager (CFNHM)? Are you interested in professional development? Join FNHMA staff to learn about the Certified First Nations Health Manager (CFNHM)designation. There are two pathways to certification: Courses and Prior Learning Assessment and Recognition (PLAR). FNHMA offers five exciting courses in First Nations health management that lead towards certification and FNHMA will recognize and honor the experiences that you already bring to your profession. Attend this workshop and we will walk you through the options available to you!
Moderator: Connie Toulouse, Manager of Education and Operations, First Nations Health Managers Association
Marion Crowe, CFNHM, CAFM, Executive Director, First Nations Health Managers Association
Donna Metallic, CFNHM, Health Director, Listuguj First Nation, QC and Chair, FNHMA Professional Development and Certification Committee

3:15 - 4:00 pm Closing Plenary - An Update on the AFN/FNIHB Joint Review of the Non-Insured Health Benefits (NIHB) Program
The AFN and Health Canada’s FNIHB is currently conducting a Joint Review of the Non-Insured Health Benefits program, which was established in 1979, and has not gone under review since then. The Joint Review has been reviewing 6 of the benefit areas including mental health, dental, vision, pharmacy, medical supplies and equipment, and medical transportation. Along with reviewing the benefit areas, the Joint Review Steering Committee, which is comprised of leadership and technicians from both Health Canada and the Assembly of First Nations, will also make recommendations and establish implementation plans for the individual benefit areas. The mental health benefit review was completed in December 2015, with the rest of the benefit areas in various stages of completion.
Tobi Mitchell, Health Policy Analyst, Safe, Secure and Sustainable Communities, Assembly of First Nations
4:00 - 4:15 pm

Wrap-Up: Lorraine Muskwa, Health Director, Peerless Trout First Nation, AB, and President, Board of Directors, First Nations Health Managers Association (FNHMA)

Closing Prayer: Elder Jewell Thomas, Musqueam First Nation, BC