Discover the ancient engineering marvel of Budj Bim, a cultural and ecological masterpiece created by the Gunditjmara people over thousands of years.
As we have come to learn season upon season, managing fire is a place where Western approaches and traditional Aboriginal fire knowledge can co-exist. In this resource students will combine technologies to map ways to effectively manage fire.
Embark on a digital journey into the rich tapestry of Indigenous knowledge and astronomy, where the past meets the future. Discover how modern technology preserves and shares traditional knowledge, connecting students to the cosmos.
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander People have developed resource utilisation and management regimes for marine, riparian, and estuarine habitats to ensure the sustainability of these resources. These practices incorporated cultural, ritual and social rules governing use and harvesting to ensure the sustainability of these resources as a major component of their traditional ecological knowledge systems.
Learn about the difference between ‘cool’ and ‘hot’ fires, one good, one potentially dangerous, and start to see how this distinction might be useful in environmental stewardship. Students will explore food webs and seasonal calendars to better understand their own worlds and the elements that shape it.
Groundwater, a vital resource beneath the land surface, is essential in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander culture. It supports ecosystems, food, and tradition. These tales guide sustainable management, preserving well-being for people and the environment.