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Ebb and Flow School

Fisher River High School

Fisher River Board of Educations operates two schools, Charles Sinclair School, and Fisher River High School.

George Saunders Memorial School

George Saunders Memorial School provides education from Nursery to Grade 8 to approximately 120 students. The school offers high quality education to the York Factory Cree Nation. Students, parents, teachers and support staff are all part of the school’s teaching and learning team. The school’s mission is to provide the best education possible, in a safe and caring environment, to prepare students for the future.

Chief Charles Audy Memorial School

Chief Charles Thomas Audy Memorial School boasts 25 students from nursery to grade 8. Grades 9-12 are completed off reserve with students residing in private home placements to continue their education. The school is managed under the Wuskwi Sipihk First Nation Education Authority, which has an education board of five directors. Wuskwi Sipihk FN is a relatively small nation with vast traditional territory, and “it has become more and more important for us to pass on traditional knowledge to our youth.”

George Knott School

George Knott School, of the Wasagamack First Nation, seeks to forge a promising path and build a place with no lack of opportunities for students so they will prosper. With over 500 students from nursery to Grade 12, the school has made traditional learning a part of the school curricula. The language and culture program includes a guidance program component that is inclusive of traditional values and Elders’ teachings within the classroom. The school is named after a former Chief, who was one of 11 families who formed Wasagamack First Nation.

Chief Clifford Lynxleg Anishinabe School

“Our vision is to strive to achieve a healthy and proud community of students and staff by moving forward using the knowledge and teachings given to us by our ancestors and the Creator.” CCLA School is located on the Tootinaowaziibeeng First Nation and serves 82 students from Nursery to Grade 7. The school teaches all students to respect one another and work towards achieving a positive, strong community grounded in cultural heritage and respectful of traditions. 

Chief Sam Cook Mahmuwee Education Centre

On the Tataskweyak Cree Nation, a Kindergarten to Grade 12 School was opened in 1991. Chief Sam Cook Mahmuwee Education Centre helps students build a way of life that blends traditional and modern practices and values. The Cree language is taught, and field trips to traditional land use sites are common. It’s a specific vision of blending the old with the new in order for students to gain control of their lives and destiny with confidence and determination.



Indian Springs School

The mission of Indian Springs School, along with the community of Swan Lake First Nation, is to promote high quality education by providing the necessary skills and tools for students to reach their highest potential, and face the challenges ahead. In doing so, the school is giving young people freedom of choice as to the quality of life they wish to maintain. The school’s staff is committed and dedicated to providing a rich, creative learning environment that is safe and caring for all students.

Southeast Collegiate

Established in 1995, Southeast Collegiate is a school where First Nations youth can attain a good education in an environment that is culturally appropriate and sensitive to their needs. The school boasts 148 students from Grades 10-12, with a staff population of 21. The school strives to maintain a community of life-long learners who, upon graduation, can contribute positively on both local and global levels. Athletic programming is another major focus of SEC, with volleyball, basketball and other sporting events happening throughout the year.


St. Theresa Point Middle School

Serving Junior Kindergarten through to High School students, St. Theresa Point First Nation’s three schools strive to provide an environment that facilitates and promotes learning in a whole and balanced way. All schools on the First Nation work with various members of the community to empower students, and to preserve language and culture. Members of the schools and community believe that education is a partnership between parents, teachers, Elders and children.