Friday, October 6, 2017

NOII Network

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Hello Educators!
You are invited to the Fall Network gathering on November 7th from 4-6pm!
This will be a good time to take a breath, connect with other thinking educators, and gather ideas from the best research and stories from around BC and beyond. Join us for some light refreshments and inspiring conversations - bring a friend!
Print the attached flyer or share it out on Facebook, Twitter and other networking spaces. This group is open to all curious minds and educators.
Date: November 7th, 2017
Time: 4:00 – 6:00 pm
Location: Templeton Secondary School, 727 Templeton Drive, Vancouver BC V5L 4N8
Please RSVP to noii.aesn@gmail.com
If you forget to RSVP and still want to come, please do. The RSVP simply helps us with catering numbers.
Thank you and see you soon!
PS: Next meeting dates: January 29, 2018 and June 7, 2018 (locations TBA)
Web: www.noii.ca | Facebook: www.facebook.com/noiiaesn | Twitter @noiiaesn

Wednesday, September 27, 2017

UBC MOOC: Reconciliation Through Education

Overview

Reconciliation Through Indigenous Education course is about the need to disrupt and rethink personal and professional assumptions that we hold about Indigenous histories, cultures, and realities that very well may play out in classrooms and schools. Further, we need to reconcile the fundamental educational promise of equality of opportunity that has not yet been met for many of our Indigenous students.
Choosing reconciliation as a lens for rethinking policy and the practices of schooling acknowledges that there are contradictions in the current curriculum of schooling that impact the success of Indigenous leaners. Reconciliation in this course emphasizes changing structures and ideologies that create unequal educational outcomes for Indigenous learners in comparison to their non-Indigenous counterparts.
As educators, we need to be able to respond to educational reforms that prioritize improved educational outcomes for Indigenous children and youth. Further, all students should have opportunities to learn from Indigenous histories, traditions, and knowledges as part of a social justice education.
This course will enable educators to envision how Indigenous ways of knowing, content, perspectives, and pedagogies can be made part of classrooms, schools, and communities in ways that are thoughtful and respectful. This is an approach that more and more educators see as far more likely to ensure the success of Indigenous learners, which is important to their families and communities, but also to the future of Canada.

Course begins on October 17, 2017.

Register through edX.

Monday, September 25, 2017

Walk for Reconciliation

A Richmond School District team joined the thousands of people on the streets to support the Walk for Reconciliation on Sunday, September 24, 2017.

Prime Minister's Youth Council

Deadline Sunday, October 1: Applications to Join the Prime Minister’s Youth Council The Canadian government is currently seeking applications from youth between the ages of 16 and 24 for the Prime Minister’s Youth Council. The Prime Minister’s Youth Council is a group of young Canadians who provide non-partisan advice to the Prime Minister and the Government of Canada on issues that affect all Canadians, such as poverty, climate change and employment. Being on the Council provides young people with a unique opportunity to demonstrate leadership in their communities and across the country.

Wednesday, September 20, 2017

Musqueam movie at VIFF

c̓əsnaʔəm: the city before the city

Sea to Sky | BC Spotlight
We live our lives on land that was never ceded or sold by those who were living here at "first contact" and yet we know precious little about the Lower Mainland before real estate. People often think of Vancouver as a new city, when in fact this region has been occupied for 9,000 years. This film aims to correct that with a meaningful reminder of the history and prehistory of this land and her first people.
Located in the area now known as Marpole in Vancouver, c̓əsnaʔəm was first occupied almost 5,000 years ago and became one of the largest of the Musqueam people’s ancient village sites. Generations of families lived at what was then the mouth of the Fraser River, harvesting the rich resources of the delta. Today, intersecting railway lines, roads, and bridges to Richmond and YVR obscure the heart of Musqueam’s traditional territory, yet c̓əsnaʔəm’s importance to the Musqueam community remains undiminished. VIFF alumnus Elle-Máijá Tailfeathers, in collaboration with the Musqueam First Nation and the UBC Museum of Anthropology’s curatorial team, shares an important and well-researched reflection on a time when BC was indeed super and natural.

October 1
October 6
To purchase tickets, visit:

https://www.viff.org/Online/default.asp?BOparam::WScontent::loadArticle::permalink=f27656-c̓əsnaʔəm-the-city-before-the-city

INDIAN HORSE at VIFF

Indian Horse

Panorama | True North | Special Presentations
In this moving adaptation of Richard Wagamese’s acclaimed novel, director Stephen Campanelli condemns Canada’s most deplorable injustice while celebrating our national game’s transcendent power. Torn from his Ojibwe family as a child in the 1950s, Saul Indian Horse is left to languish in an Ontario residential school, where he’s forbidden to speak his own language and faced with corporal punishment for the slightest transgression. Undaunted, Saul finds salvation on a sheet of ice, where he demonstrates a hockey sense that allows him to slip bodychecks with a dancer’s grace and constantly leaves him three moves ahead of opponents. However, even when his talent provides him with an escape from the school and places him on the precipice of stardom, he can’t evade the ramifications of past abuses.
A frequent member of Clint Eastwood’s camera team, Campanelli ensures that Indian Horse is lensed in inspired fashion, contrasting the claustrophobic confines of the school that restricts Saul’s self-expression with the expansive canvas of the ice where he’s allowed to demonstrate an artist’s flair. Abetted by Dennis Foon’s empathetic script, the director also elicits tremendous performances from the three actors—Sladen Peltier, Forrest Goodluck and Ajuawak Kapashesit—who play our guides through Saul’s two decades of trials and triumphs. Saul’s resolve and strength in his struggle ultimately serve as a testament to the Indigenous peoples’ indomitable spirit.
September 30, October 2
Check out this link to purchase tickets:
https://www.viff.org/Online/default.asp?BOparam::WScontent::loadArticle::permalink=f23387-indian-horse&BOparam::WScontent::loadArticle::context_id=

Wednesday, September 13, 2017

Indigenous Conference. Free Registration.

Awakening the Spirit Conference. Free registration.

AWAKENING THE SPIRIT

INDIGENOUS CULTURE AND LANGUAGE REVITALIZATION THROUGH LAND, WATER AND SKY 

AN INDIGENOUS CONFERENCE ON THE REVITALIZATION OF INDIGENOUS CULTURES AND LANGUAGES ON THE UNCEDED AND OCCUPIED TERRITORY OF THE MUSQUEAM PEOPLE

October 18 – 20, 2017 
Musqueam Indian Band, 6735 Salish Drive, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada
A COLLABORATIVE PARTNERSHIP BETWEEN MUSQUEAM INDIAN BAND, THOMPSON RIVERS UNIVERSITY AND THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA

http://www.tru.ca/edsw/research/indigenizing-higher-education/awakeningthespirit.html

Call for Student Submissions!


An interdisciplinary journal that honours the voices, perspectives and knowledges of First Peoples through research, critical analyses, stories, standpoints and media reviews. 

Call for submissions!


The First Nations Child & Family Caring Society is thrilled to announce the second child and youth edition of the First Peoples Child & Family Review!

Canada is celebrating its 150th birthday. However, the events of the past century and a half have not always been cause for celebration, especially for First Nations children and their families and it is important to acknowledge the discrimination that these children continue to face.

This special edition is a chance for children and youth across Canada to share their thoughts on the past 150 years, along with their hopes for the future. Children and youth, Indigenous and non Indigenous, from across the country are invited to submit a letter/poem/one-page drawing/two-page essay on one or both of the following topics:

- Your hopes and dreams for the next 150 years in Canada for Indigenous children, youth and families 

- Your reflections on the significance of the past 150 years in Canada for Indigenous children, youth and families. 


English, French & Indigenous language submissions are welcome! For more details and a registration form, click here.



La Revue sur l’enfance et la famille des Premiers Peuples est consacrée à la recherche interdisciplinaire honorant les voix, les perspectives et les connaissances des Premiers Peuples par le biais de recherches, d’analyses critiques, d’histoires et de points de vue des médias.

Appel aux soumissions!


La Société de soutien à l’enfance et à la famille des Premières Nations du Canada est heureux d’annoncer la deuxième édition enfants et jeunesse de la revue des enfants et des familles des Premiers Peuples!

Cette année le Canada célèbre son 150e anniversaire, cependant pendant le dernier siècle et demi, les enfants Premières Nations et leurs familles n’ont pas eu beaucoup à célébrer et c’est important de reconnaitre la discrimination contre ces enfants.

Cette édition spéciale permet aux enfants et la jeunesse partout au Canada de partager leurs pensées sur les dernières 150 années, et leurs vœux pour le futur. Les enfants et la jeunesse, autochtones et non-autochtones sont encouragés à soumettre des messages/poèmes/dessins d’une page/dissertation de 2 pages sur ces sujets, soit un ou les deux :
 

- Vos espoirs et rêves pour les prochaines 150 années au Canada pour les enfants, jeunesse et familles des Premières Nations 

- Une réflexion sur l’importance des dernières 150 années au Canada pour les enfants, jeunesse et familles des Premières Nations 


Les soumissions en anglais, français et en langages autochtones sont la bienvenue! Pour plus amples détails et une fiche d’enregistrement, cliquez ici

Tuesday, September 5, 2017

Walk For Reconciliation on September 24, 2017

You are invited to join School District No. 38 at the Walk for Reconciliation on September 24th!


On Sunday, September 24, join thousands of Indigenous peoples and all Canadians in the Walk for Reconciliation in Vancouver. The Walk for Reconciliation is an invitation for all peoples to participate in the reconciliation movement.

We are walking because we want to show our commitment to the reconciliation movement as we work together to create a vibrant inclusive Canada where all peoples achieve their full potential and shared prosperity. Reconciliation starts with you and reconciliation belongs to all of us. I hope you will join us and support this movement.

Join the team here:

From our Team Page, click on the ‘Join My Team’ to register.

If you are unable to attend, you can still show your support by making a gift towards the Walk. To make a donation, click the link above.

Kind regards,
Leanne McColl

BC Field Trip Fair


Take learning on the road with BC Field Trips

Join us!

15th Annual Field Trip Fair for Teachers

Hosted by
The Olympic Experience at the Richmond Oval | The ROX

6111 River Road, Richmond
Monday, September 25, 2017
3 p.m. to 6 p.m. (arrive when you can)




FNESC Science First Peoples Workshop

Science First Peoples WorkshopSeptember 22, 2017

Sheraton Vancouver Airport Hotel, 7551 Westminster Highway, Richmond
In this workshop, see how First Peoples’ perspectives in science can be recognized and included in science inquiry and take home examples of fully developed units that correspond with the Big Ideas and Learning Standards in the BC Provincial Science Curriculum for grades 5- 9.
Book your accommodation at the Sheraton Vancouver Airport hotel, 7551 Westminster Hwy, Richmond by August 29, 2017  by phoning 1-800-663-0299 quoting “FNESC Science First Peoples Workshop”.  Online booking link.  You can also register your license plate for complimentary parking.

Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Summer Math Program

The NEC Native Education College, in partnership with “Eagles of Tomorrow Education Society”, a registered Canadian Charity, will be offering a 2017 Summer Mathematics Program for Aboriginal students currently in Grades 7 – 11 who are transitioning into Grades 8 - 12 in September 2017. I’d like to invite your child to apply to participate in The Summer Mathematics Program to be held at NEC Native Education College (located at 285 East 5th Ave. Vancouver) from Wednesday, July 5 th to Tuesday, August 1 st, 2017. The weekly schedule will be: (Changes may be made when necessary) Monday to Friday: 9:00am - 1:00pm Mathematics / Youth Empowerment / Elders Teachings Children will receive refreshments each day as well as a scholarship of $50 per week for having perfect attendance and strong work habits. The scholarship will be awarded based on attendance and upon successful completion of the work assigned each week. We believe that successful completion of the program will give students an opportunity to build a solid foundation in mathematics which will enable them to graduate from High School with Regular Academic Mathematics.

 AVAILABLE FOR PROGRAM DATES NOTED ABOVE, AND MEETING GRADE REQUIREMENTS BY JUNE 15, 2017

TO: Admissions Office by e-mail: admissions@necvancouver.org by fax: 604-873-1440

Native Youth Program


Contact: nyp@moa.ubc.ca

Monday, June 5, 2017

National Aboriginal Day


What is National Aboriginal Day?

June 21 is National Aboriginal Day. This is a day for all Canadians to recognize and celebrate the unique heritage, diverse cultures and outstanding contributions of First NationsInuit and Métis peoples. The Canadian Constitution recognizes these three groups as Aboriginal peoples, also known as Indigenous Peoples.
Although these groups share many similarities, they each have their own distinct heritage, language, cultural practices and spiritual beliefs.
In cooperation with Indigenous organizations, the Government of Canada chose June 21, the summer solstice, for National Aboriginal Day. For generations, many Indigenous Peoples and communities have celebrated their culture and heritage on or near this day due to the significance of the summer solstice as the longest day of the year.

What led to the creation of National Aboriginal Day?

National Aboriginal Day was announced in 1996 by then Governor General of Canada, Roméo LeBlanc, through the Proclamation Declaring June 21 of Each Year as National Aboriginal Day. National Aboriginal Day was the result of consultations and statements of support for such a day made by various Indigenous groups.
  • in 1995, the Sacred Assembly, a national conference of Indigenous and non-Indigenous people chaired by Elijah Harper, called for a national holiday to celebrate the contributions of Indigenous Peoples
  • also in 1995, the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples recommended the designation of a National First Peoples Day
  • in 1982, the National Indian Brotherhood (now the Assembly of First Nations) called for the creation of National Aboriginal Solidarity Day

How does the Government of Canada support National Aboriginal Day?

National Aboriginal Day is part of the Celebrate Canada program, which also includes Saint-Jean-Baptiste Day (June 24), Canadian Multiculturalism Day (June 27) and Canada Day (July 1).
While all Government of Canada departments support National Aboriginal Day, Indigenous and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC) and Canadian Heritage work together to promote it. INAC provides resources and ideas for events, while Canadian Heritage provides funding opportunities for community celebratory events.

Kanata Festival

The Kanata Festival is a 13 day festival running from June 19-July 1st.
It is a cultural festival featuring food, music, art, workshops, and performances.
It takes place on the traditional unceded territory of the Coast Salish people, in Larwill Park, bounded by Cambie & Beatty streets and Georgia and Dunsmuir streets in downtown Vancouver, BC.
While taking place in BC, the festival will feature aspects of Indigenous culture from across Canada.
For regular festival updates and to follow the planning and execution of the festival, please follow us on social media:
Facebook: Kanata Festival
Instagram: @kanatfest
Twitter: @kanatafest

Drum Making Workshop

Drum-making workshop with Phil and Gisele L'Hirondelle!
Join First Nations Elders Phil and Gisele L'Hirondelle for a very special weekend event where we will learn the sacred art of drum making and create our own drums.
Phil Mechuskosis L'Hirondelle
Phil Mechuskosis L’Hirondelle is a Cree Elder who has been a Sundancer since the early 90’s.  He was born in Calgary, Alberta and was trained from age 5 while traveling with his Father.  He has also trained with other elders from his late teens such Chief Robert Smallboy, Wallace Black Elk, Grandfather Vince Stogen, Grandfather Sylvester Joe, Grandmother Mary Uslick and others.  His Eastern influences are: Sri Sri Ravi Shankar, Devananda Saraswati, Ramana Maharishi, Ram Surat Kumar and Master Dhyan Vimal. He brings a unique blend of Aboriginal and Eastern tradition to his present day Sacred Work teachings.  He works with his wife Gisèle of Mi’kmaq and Acadian heritage (Blue Heartstone Flicker Woman) and together they have a wide variety of programs and ceremonies.
Phil also works at the Native Education College in the capacity of Elder and also brings workshops and teachings and Elders in the Vancouver Community Colleges, Downtown and Broadway campuses, and also at Capilano University. He is also active in the Lower Mainland bringing ceremonies, teachings and workshops in the community. 
Phil also worked as an Aboriginal Liaison Officer at Kwikwexwelhp Healing Village working side by side with elder’s Robert Nahanee, Grandmother Rita Leon, and Helen Joe. He is presently an Elder and Programs Officer for Corrections Canada medium security in the Lower Mainland.
Gisèle L'Hirondelle - Blue Heartstone Flicker Woman
Gisèle L’Hirondelle, also known as Blue Heartstone Flicker Woman, was born in New Brunswick in the Acadian Peninsula. She has Mi’kmaq heritage on her Mother’s side. She moved to Vancouver BC in April of 1985 to start a new life with her two children. She has a background in marketing and for the last 10 years, in Human Resources. She is now involved with Friends To Mankind and the School of Mastery, which are based on Master Dhyan Vimal’s teachings.
Phil and Gisèle got married in June 2000 and they have been working together doing Native Teachings and ceremonies since the mid 90’s. Gisèle has been involved in crafts all her life; it is her passion and her meditation. She is well known for her ribbon shirts, ribbon dresses, sweat dresses, bundle mats, and her unique drum bags amongst many other things. You can find her drum bags all over the world. She also loves teaching others how to make their own drum, dream catthers and rattles.
Honour fee: $150, plus $10 donation to the Soul Mind Body Centre
IMPORTANT NOTE: All registrations must be made in person at the Centre, via cash or cheque ONLY. Please reserve your place BEFORE JUNE 10TH, to avoid workshop cancelation.
This workshop is available in person only. There will be no webcast.

Tuesday, May 23, 2017

FNESC Summer Institute

Learning First Peoples Summer Institute for Teachers

August 21-24, 2017
Sheraton Vancouver Airport Hotel
7551 Westminster Highway, Richmond, BC
The Learning First Peoples Summer Institute is designed to support educators to bring quality, authentic First Peoples teaching and learning into BC classrooms.
Comprised of three different sessions, which can be selected individually, the sessions will introduce resources that focus on themes, issues and topics of importance to First Peoples learning and informed by the First Peoples Principles of Learning. Each session will include print resources, activities and opportunities for professional dialogue and networking.
For questions, please contact Riannon Nahanee toll-free 1-877-422-3672 riannonn@fnesc.ca
  • English First Peoples, Grades 10-12, August 21-22, 2017 (two days) $30
  • Residential Schools and Reconciliation Teacher Resource Guide (Elem/Sec), August 23, 2017 $30
  • Science First Peoples Grades 5-9 First Peoples, August 24, 2017  $30
If your preferred session/s fills to capacity, email the event administrator to be waitlisted.
Eligibility to Attend
First Nations school, public school and independent school teachers are invited to attend.
Registration Fees
Credit card and cheque are accepted. All registration fees must be paid by August 1st or the registration will be cancelled.
Cheques: If paying by cheque please send the cheque with a copy of the registration confirmation payable to First Nations Education Steering Committee c/o CivicInfo Mail to: CivicInfo BC, #203 – 4475 Viewmont Avenue, Victoria BC, V8Z 6L8.
Daily Schedule
Breakfast 8:30 am; Session 9:00 am to 3:00 pm (breakfast and lunch provided)
Venue and Accommodation
Sheraton Vancouver Airport Hotel, 7551 Westminster Highway, Richmond. Reservations: (604) 273-7878
Book by July 20, 2017 quoting FNESC Workshop Summer Institute for the negotiated rate of $209+tx. Space is limited – please book early!
Travel Reimbursement
Travel/hotel reimbursement is available only to teachers from BC First Nations schools, maximum 3 per school, per session.
Please mail your travel claim to FNESC post-marked within 30 days of the event to be eligible for reimbursement. You must include original receipts for hotel, ferry, airplane, taxi, bus and parking.
A travel claim form will be provided at the event a sample Travel Claim Form – April 2017 is available for reference (rates subject to change). A summary of FNESC policies is on the reverse of the form.
When you register online, you will receive an automatic email confirming your registration.
You will only be reimbursed for “most economical” mode of travel.
Individuals eligible for travel reimbursement living more than one hour or 90 km from the event location can apply for hotel reimbursed at the negotiated rate.
Please do not claim breakfasts or lunches on the meeting day because they are provided.
Have a safe trip and thank you for your participation!

Tuesday, May 9, 2017

National Aboriginal Day


NAISA Conference, June, 2017

From June 22 to 24, 2017, the University of British Columbia and its co-hosts will welcome NAISA, the largest scholarly organization devoted to Indigenous issues and research, to UBC’s Vancouver campus on the traditional, ancestral, and unceded territory of the Musqueam Nation.

To get a feel for UBC, Vancouver, and the rich local history of Indigenous activism and arts, watch our conference trailer. Follow the tabs above for logistics and other information, and watch this space for regular updates as the conference approaches. We look forward to seeing you in Vancouver in June!
In this place and territory, we honour our commitments to ethical relationships and rigorous exchange of ideas that further the aims and sovereignties of Indigenous individuals, communities, and nations and the goals of NAISA as a scholarly organization. As the host committee, we are seeking to create a space that is free from harassment and violence, physical or otherwise. We ask for your support in this, and we take our direction from the First Nations House of Learning’s mandate which follows the Longhouse Teachings of Respect, Relationships, Responsibility, and Reverence. All of this is in keeping with longstanding protocols, relationships, and commitments established here. We hope attendees come with a generous spirit, a deep sense of ethics, and a genuine enthusiasm for the work we will all be doing together.
To register:
http://naisa2017.arts.ubc.ca/registration/

Monday, May 8, 2017

BCTF Reconciliation Activities

Just a reminder of Spring Reconciliation activities coming up for you to participate in.  Please see below for some ideas and see First Nations Child & Family Caring Society link https://fncaringsociety.com/events-make-difference for more information.
Bear Witness Day, to take place May 10, encourages individuals of all ages to honour Jordan’s Principle implementation by bringing their teddy bears to daycare, school or work. This year marks 10 years since Jordan’s Principle was unanimously passed in the House of Commons, and last year the Canadian Human Rights Tribunal ordered the federal government to fully implement Jordan's Principle by May 10th, 2016. With another year passed, First Nations children continue to face discrimination in accessing government services on the same terms as other kids. Anyone can show their support and “Bear Witness” to Jordan’s Principle by hosting a “bear birthday party”, coffee break or lunch to learn more about Jordan’s Principle and to honour Jordan River Anderson. Photos of Bear Witness events can be shared on social media, including the Bear Witness Facebook event page (https://www.facebook.com/events/1272485976133090/) using the hashtag #JordansPrinciple.
Honouring Memories, Planting Dreams (HMPD), which is celebrated annually in May and June, invites people of all ages to join in reconciliation by planting heart gardens in their communities. Heart gardens honour residential school Survivors and their families, as well as the legacy of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada. Heart gardens can be indoors or outdoors; they can include decorated paper hearts and/or real flowers and medicines. Each heart that is planted represents the memory of a child lost to the residential school system, and the act of planting represents that individual’s commitment to finding their place in reconciliation. You can find out more and register your event at honouringmemoriesplantingdreams.ca.
heart butterfly   IMG_2055   IMG_2056    IMG_2057 IMG_2060
Our Dreams Matter Too (ODMT) is an annual walk and letter writing event that takes place in June to support culturally based equity for First Nations children. First Nations children get less funding than other children for services like education, health and child welfare and this makes it hard for them to achieve their dreams and grow up proud of who they are. ODMT is an opportunity to encourage children, youth, families, schools and organizations to write letters to their MP and the Prime Minister supporting culturally based equity for First Nations children, and to organize a walk to a mail box in their community. ODMT highlights the importance of reconciliation and that every child matters no matter where they come from! You can find out more and register your event at ourdreamsmattertoo.ca.
At the Caring Society, we believe that meaningful reconciliation engages people of all ages in learning about Indigenous child rights in Canada. Our spring reconciliation activities provide individuals and organizations with the opportunities they need to make a difference, in fun and creative ways. We hope that you can join us by taking part this spring!
If you have any questions or require any resources, please do not hesitate to contact me.
Gail Stromquist
Assistant Director, Aboriginal Education
Professional and Social Issues Department BCTF
100-550 West 6th Avenue
Vancouver, BC V5Z 4P2
gstromquist@bctf.ca
604-871-1854
cid:86AAAE56-9C02-4B00-893C-1669DBCFA251@bctfmain.priv

Thursday, April 20, 2017

BCTF Residential School Resource, The Gladys We Never Knew

The Gladys We Never Knew (The life of a child in a BC Indian Residential School)  ebook is now online!
Please see the link below and click on the “What’s New?” tile to access the Gladys ebook.



_______________________________________________________
Miranda Light, Administrative Assistant
Professional & Social Issues Division
Aboriginal Education & Peer Support Services
BC Teachers’ Federation 100-550 West 6th Ave.,
Vancouver, BC  V5Z 4P2
e: mlight@bctf.ca, web: www.bctf.ca
d: 604-871-1807, TF: 1-800-663-9163, (1807)
cid:16C79898-ABC3-445E-9BA5-B729D9D581C5@bctfmain.privml:tfeu