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Economic Development Workshop

A First Nations, Métis & Inuit Perspective

This workshop has been designed from a First Nations, Métis & Inuit perspective and introduces participants to a practical process focused on the achievement of sustainable economic outcomes.

You will not want to overlook this important training opportunity. Read on and learn how you and your organization / community can benefit by sending delegates to this workshop.

The intended audience of this workshop includes management, supervisory and front-line personnel interested in identifying and capitalizing on economic development opportunities.

During this workshop, participants will be provided with an overview of economic development principles focused on addressing challenges facing First Nations, Métis and Inuit communities throughout Canada. Topics addressed in this workshop include:

  • Economic Development Programming
  • Identifying Economic Opportunities
  • Internal / External Factors
  • Barriers to Success
  • The Implementation Process
  • Control Systems / Measuring Results
  • Program Re-alignment
  • The methodology utilized for achieving workshop outcomes includes:

  • A brief pre-workshop survey that will provide the facilitator with a foundation on which to customize the presentation toward the specific interests of the audience
  • Presentation of economic development principles and practices
  • Skill development through participation in workshop activities
  • Knowledge exchange through group discussions
  • Post-Workshop follow-up
  • This workshop is presented in either a public session, in-house or an individualized coaching format. Registration for this workshop is conducted on an ongoing basis and sessions are scheduled according to demand.

    Please Contact us to register for an upcoming session or to obtain any additional information regarding this workshop.

     

     

     

     

     

    Economic Development is more broadly defined beyond economic welfare to include indicators such as literacy rates, life expectancy, poverty rates, leisure time, environmental quality, freedom, or social justice.

     

     

    Implementation of an effective Economic Development program requires a fundamental understanding of factors that create unique challenges and opportunities for leadership/program planners within the First Nations, Métis and Inuit context.

     

     

    Sustainable economic development requires resources for both entrepreneurship and business development that includes supportive leadership both politically and administratively.

     

     

    "By focusing on opportunities, responding to new and changing conditions, leveraging partnerships and focusing on results, the Government of Canada, Aboriginal Canadians and willing partners will work together to ensure that Aboriginal Canadians enjoy the same opportunities for employment, income and wealth creation as other Canadians." - AANDC Vision for Aboriginal Economic Development

     

     

    "The greater danger for most of us lies not in setting our aim too high and falling short, but in setting our aim too low and achieving our mark." - Michelangelo