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We acknowledge that this is sacred, traditional land upon which we live and work.
We recognize the deep connection between Indigenous peoples and the land of Southwestern Ontario and of the City of London.
This land is the traditional territory of:
  • the Anishinaabeg (which includes the Ojibwe or Chippewa Nation)
  • the Haudenosaunee (also known as the Iroquois, which includes the Oneida Nation)
  • the Lenape (also known as the Delaware)
  • the Attawandaron (also known as the Neutral)
  • and the Wendat (also known as the Huron) peoples
We acknowledge all the treaties that are specific to this area:
  • the Two Row Wampum Belt Treaty of the Haudenosaunee Confederacy/Silver Covenant Chain
  • the Beaver Hunting Grounds of the Haudenosaunee NANFAN Treaty of 1701
  • the McKee Treaty of 1790
  • the London Township Treaty of 1796
  • the Huron Tract Treaty of 1827, with the Anishinaabeg
  • and the Dish with One Spoon Covenant Wampum of the Anishnaabek and Haudenosaunee.

We acknowledge that these treaties were used – not always fairly – to take land from Indigenous people. Additionally some land was stolen outright and that many Indigenous people were killed, intentionally or unintentionally, due to to the arrival of European settlers. First Nations cultures, languages and traditions were also decimated thanks to these new settlers.

Most recently, this land in the area we call London is the territory of the Chippewa of the Thames, the Oneida of the Thames, and the Muncey Delaware Nation. There are 11 First Nations communities in the region of Southwest Ontario, and over 120 in the Province as a whole.

Today, this land is still home to many Indigenous people from across Turtle Island. This land continues to be home to diverse Indigenous peoples (First Nations, Métis and Inuit) whom we recognize as contemporary stewards of the land and vital contributors to society.