I stand here today to acknowledge the stewards of Coast Salish land the original and current caretakers; Duwamish, Suquamish, Tulalip and Muckleshoot. Our hands go up and recognition spreads. (First Nations)
On behalf of (insert department name) we'd like to actively recognize that we are on Indigenous land, the traditional and current territories of the Coast Salish people. (OLO 2019, OPCD)
The University of Washington acknowledges the Coast Salish peoples of this land, the land which touches the shared waters of all tribes and bands within the Suquamish, Tulalip and Muckleshoot nations. (University of Washington)
I acknowledge the people – past, present, and future – of the Dkhw’Duw’Absh, the Duwamish Tribe, the Muckleshoot Tribe, and other tribes on whose traditional lands we study and work at the University of Washington. (JSIS 478G SPRING 2020)
We recognize and acknowledge the traditional and contemporary lands of the Dkhw’Duw’Absh and other Coast Salish peoples who call the waters and coastlines of the Salish SEA
We at Seattle Mennonite church acknowledge that we are on the unceded ancestral lands of the Duwamish people. A people that are still here, continuing to honor and bring to light their ancient heritage. (Seattle Mennonite Church in North Seattle)
Northwest Film Forum acknowledges that we gather on Indigenous land: the traditional territory of Coast Salish peoples, specifically the Duwamish Tribe (Interior wall of Northwest Film Forum in Capitol Hill neighborhood).
I would like to begin by acknowledging that we gather today on the ancestral homelands of the Coast Salish Peoples, who have lived in the Salish Sea basin, throughout the San Juan Islands and the North Cascades watershed, from time immemorial. Please join me in expressing our deepest respect and gratitude for our indigenous neighbors, the Lummi Nation and Nooksack Tribe, for their enduring care and protection of our shared lands and waterways. (Western Washington University)
The Seattle Public Library is on Indigenous land, the traditional territories of the Coast Salish peoples.
In recognition of the Coast Salish people on whose land the City of Seattle is built, the Office of Arts & Culture is honored to open ARTS at King Street Station, a new arts and cultural hub, with the inaugural exhibition yehaw
In this course we acknowledge that we are on Coast Salish lands, the land which touches shared waters of the Suquamish, Tulalip, and Muckleshoot Nations. Our various field trips this quarter will take place in the homelands of the Duwamish, S'Klallam, Swinomish (including Lower Skagit), confederated tribes of the Yakama Nation, and others.
I would like to acknowledge that we are located on the traditional, ancestral, and unceded territory of the Musqueam people. I would like to thank the Musqueam Nation for their hospitality and I am honored to have the privilege to study on the traditional territory of the Musqueam people. u/NeitherIdeal
We respectfully acknowledge the xʷməθkʷəy̓əm (Musqueam), Sḵwx̱wú7mesh (Squamish), and Tsleil-Waituth, and all the Indigenous people of the Northwest Coast, on whose traditional and unceded territories we live, work and play. (Bill Reid Museum).
We Acknowledge that SHHS and UBC are located on the traditonal, ancestral, and unceded territory of the Musqueam people. We thank the Musqueam Nation for its hospitality and support of our work.
Remember your teachings. Welcome to the ancestral homelands of the henqeminem speaking Musqueam people. (MOA).
Vancouver Public Library acknowledges the our work takes place on the unceded homelands of the Musqueam, Squamish, and Tsleil-Waututh Nations. But acknowledgement is only a start. VPL invites everyone to learn more about the land and history of the indigenous people of this region and the relationship of their cultures to everyone's lives today.
This course is taking place on the unceded, ancestral and traditional territory of the hən̓q̓əmin̓əm̓-speaking xʷməθkʷəy̓əm (Musqueam) people. (FNEL 180 AUTUMN 2019)
FNEL 141/241/341: Kwak̕wala
University of British Columbia, Vancouver Campus
Unceded Musqueam Territory
First Nations and Endangered Languages Program (FNEL)
I respectfully acknowledge that this land we are on is the traditional home of the Coast Salish Peoples, including the Duwamish, Suquamish, Tulalip, and Muckleshoot nations. I thank them for their stewardship of this land. ► To acknowledge this land is to recognize the longer history of the land and waters, and their significance to the current Indigenous people of this region, as well as their ancestors. ► I acknowledge the iSchool’s work in addressing Indigenous ways of knowing. (INFO 498D WINTER 2020)
In this course we acknowledge that we are on the traditional homelands of the Coast Salish people, the lands which touch the shared waters of the Suquamish, Tulalip, and Muckleshoot Nations, as well as the Duwamish Tribe. Our hands go up to these people, who are still here, as the original stewards of this land. (HONORS 391C WINTER 2020)
University of Washington resides on the homelands and waters of the Duwamish, Suquamish, Muckleshoot, Tulalip, and other Coast Salish peoples. As we learn, teach and live on Indigenous territories in what is now known as Washington State, in other places in the U.S. and around the world, we have a responsibility to acknowledge these places, as well as the histories of dispossession and forced removal that have allowed the growth of this and other institutions of higher learning. (MLIS 598J SPRING 2020)
The Burke Museum stands on the lands of the Coast Salish Peoples, whose ancestors resided here since time immemorial. Many Indigenous peoples thrive in this place—alive and strong.
Due to the nature of COVID-19 and the on going pandemic, I’m currently living in Ketchikan, Alaska. Over ZOOM and through various internet servers, I’d like to acknowledge the contemporary and ancestral lands of the Tlingit people whose waters are shared with the Tsimshian and Haida people. It’s our duty as students to honor and respect their traditions and ceremonial cycles, from the salmon that continue to feed their families since time immemorial to the songs that ensure reciprocity in their everyday lives.