Indigenous Preparatory Studies
This unique culture-based program will help you find direction while learning the vital skills to make an informed decision about your college education or future career. You will gain a solid understanding of Indigenous history and culture which will better prepare you to meet the challenges of postsecondary education.
What You Learn
- Introduction to Ojibwe or Cree
- Mathematic applications
- Student success strategies: Ingwamazin /Aagamezii
- Math for skilled trades or business
- Identity and the Indigenous psyche
- Social justice and Indigenous societies
19 years of age or older OR Ontario Secondary School Diploma (or equivalent) OR successful completion of the General Education Development Test (GED).
Canadore College offers preparatory programs for applicants who require certain academic skills or reediness experience to be successful in a post-secondary program of study, and who wish to pursue college studies. Successful completion of these direct entry programs may qualify the applicants for consideration for admission into other postsecondary programs in a subsequent year.
Semester One - Fall:
IPS 100 Culture and Heritage
OJI 100 Introduction to Ojibwe
MTH 092 Mathematic Applications and Indigenous Knowledge
IPS 130 Student Success Strategies: Ingwamazin/Aagamezii
IPS 140 Mino-Bmaadziwin (Culture Camp - Sept 8, 9, 10
Semester Two - Winter:
IPS 200 Contemporary Considerations
IPS 210 Identity and the Indigenous Psyche
IPS 230 Social Justice and Indigenous Societies
OJI 200 Introduction to Ojibwe
IPS 110 Wellness
IPS 240 Mino-Bmaadziwin
ElectiveChoose 1 from the Winter Listings
Winter Elective Choices
SOC 115Law Ethics
MTH 121Prep Math for Business II
Every attempt is made to ensure the accuracy of information provided on our website. The College reserves the right to modify any course, program, curriculum, fee, timetable, or campus location at any time.
Learning outcomes represent culminating demonstrations of learning and achievement. In addition, learning outcomes are interrelated and cannot be viewed in isolation of one another. As such, they should be viewed as a comprehensive whole. They describe performances that demonstrate that significant integrated learning by graduates of the program has been achieved.