The architect Douglas Cardinal designed this campus that opened its doors in 2003. The university is still part of the University of Regina.
FIRST NATIONS UNIVERSITY OF CANADA
Founded in 1911, the university has around 15,000 students. Leonzo has been a professor at the university for several decades.
UNIVERSITY OF REGINA
The community has 426 members of which 130 live on the reserve. Its name comes from the first leader, Chief Day Star (Kii-si-caw-ah-chuck) whose people hunted and fished on the border of the Saskatchewan River before the signing of the treaties.
DAY STAR RESERVE
This project is unique in Canada and in the world. It unifies western medicine with the traditional rituals of the First Nations people.
ALL NATIONS' HEALING HOSPITAL
The treaty was signed between the First Nations Cree and Saulteaux and the British Crown in 1846. It covers almost all of Saskatchewan and part of Alberta and Manitoba.
It is the modern capital of the country. Its metropolitan area has almost 5 million inhabitants.
Today it is considered the second most important city of Guatemala. During the conquest, the Quiché warriors ferociously resisted the attack of the Spanish troops that arrived with Indigenous Mexican as support.
It was the ancient capital of the Maya-Quiché Empire. It was the second most powerful city of the Maya empire when the Spanish arrived. It’s estimated that it had 15,000 inhabitants.
It's the most important indigenous market in northern Guatemala. In the stands and in the streets various Maya dialects are still spoken.
It is believed that the lake is either an old dead volcanic crater or that the rise of the volcanoes interrupted the course of the three rivers that flow from the north, thus forming the lake. Its Nahuatl name is composed of atl (water) and titlán (between): Between Waters.
Founded in 1542, it was the third seat of the capital of the Captaincy General of Guatemala that included Guatemala and what today is Belize, El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica and part of Mexico.