Subscribe to our quarterly box and receive Indigenous made bath products, skincare products, music, art cards, journals or notebooks, teachings from elders and more! Below we honour the women who are contributing to the box to help you with self-care and healing!

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Order by March 12th

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Loretta Tuttauk

Loretta is the founder of Loretta's Wellness Circle. In her words "My spirit name Mikoh Sîsîkwan Iskwe, Red Rattle Woman, a Mètis Cree Woman. Winding down and letting go with smudge are really important for self care. I’ve created products for wellbeing using the Four sacred medicines Tobacco, Sage, Sweetgrass, and Cedar. I’ve harvested these medicines using tobacco and make my creations in smudge ceremony and prayer." She is including amazing lavender bath bomb and skin lotion to the 2021 spring box and will be participating in future boxes.

visit Loretta's Wellness Circle

Jennifer Fournier

Jennifer is the founder of Sacred Scents by Jennifer. In her words "So grateful you are here reading this! My name is Jennifer Fournier (Parsons) and I am the Goddess that crafts all the blends at Sacred Scents. I am Irish, Cree and English. I was born in Calgary and raised in the lower mainland of BC. I was very fortunate to be raised in a blended family, both sides with very different worldly views.  My exposure to essential oils and their benefits started at a young age and then faded into the background. Every blend crafted with love by me to help you achieve wellness of body and mind. I am honored to be here, right now in this space and look forward to having you walk this path with me. You can heal your life. You are powerful. You are love. You deserve the best. Much love, Jennifer"

Support Jennifer's business

Ussan gah gee/Joyce Marie Healy

Sparked by a deep passion to keep the stories of the Blackfoot peoples alive and relevant, Us san gah gee/Joyce Marie Healy is driven to continue teaching Blackfoot culture and language as a post-secondary instructor and Indigenous relations consultant. Embracing her role as an emerging elder, she continues to learn from her elders to ensure the rich history, culture and language are maintained.

Shelley and Mark May

Also known as the Metis Mama and Papa, Shelley and Mark collaborated on one of the art cards in the 2021 Spring EquinoxBox. Mark’s passion is poetry, abstract & digital art, jewelry making and working with antler. Shelley loves mixed media art often painting whimsical portraits of women. She is also known for her Spirit dolls and Spirit doll workshops. Together their style is simplistic and beautiful. Mark often paints the backgrounds and sometimes writes the poetry on their collaborations. Shelley often paints the women, men and animals in their creations. Together their art compliments and balances each other. Shelley and Mark smudge and bless all their finished work and hope that each piece they create brings a sense of peace and healing.

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Delree Dumont

Delree is providing one of her art cards for the 2021 Spring EquinoxBox. Delree was born in Chilliwack, British Columbia and is a member of Onion Lake Cree Nation, SK. Prior to working as a full-time artist in 2014, she was employed in Alberta's oil and gas industry for 32 years. During that time she promoted the beauty of her culture and traditions. In 2014 she began her artistic journey by opening her own store and art gallery, called "Delree's Native Art Gallery" in Didsbury, Alberta, Canada. She closed in June 2018 due to her husband’s passing in May 2018. Delree completed her Art Therapy program at the Prairie Institute of Expressive Arts Therapy Level one in July 2020.

Visit Delree

Tracey Metallic

Tracey provided one of the art cards for the 2021 Spring EquinoxBox. A Mi’gmaq artist born and raised on the shores of the Restigouche River, Tracey Metallic’s talent found expression as a founding member of Pugwalesg, a Mi’gmaq women’s hand drum group. Tracey started painting as a therapeutic outlet, painting cartoon characters for her grandchildren. Tracey’s artwork reflects much of her own journey in life and she believes that everyone is on their own journey looking to better their lives and to put everything they have experienced into retrospect. Residing in her home community of Listuguj, in the territory of Gespe’gewagi, Tracey holds a Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Social Work from St.Thomas University and a Masters of Social Work from Wilfred Laurier University.

Visit Tracey

Sandra Sutter

Sandra Sutter is an award winning Métis recording artist,singer/songwriter who works in multiple genres including NativeAmericana, folk, country, pop, jazz and rock. Her truth and reconciliation focused album Cluster Stars received 11 Industry nominations to date winning Best Americana recording at the 2018 Nammy’s, and Best Producer/Engineer at the 2019 IndigenousMusic Awards. Sandra received an Esquao Award and an Aboriginal RoleModel of Alberta (Arts) Award in 2019. In November Sutter releasedAurora 12, just in time for Christmas. ClusterStars is featured in a short film called ‘The Healing’ and atheatre production called ‘New Blood’.

visit Sandra

Flora Johnson

Flora Johnson is an Indigenous artist born in Flin Flon, Manitoba, and is from the Mosakahiken Cree Nation (MB). She is the mother of three and grandmother of nine. She is a survivor of the Sixties Scoop and was adopted into the United States where she was raised. She has had many careers including being a certified motorcycle mechanic and a welder! She is now retired and following her dream to focus on her career as an artist. She volunteers by teaching spirit rattle sticks and paint nites at SAIT College and makes healing smudge feathers for health clinics. She also volunteers at schools to make spirit masks. She paints for people who have a spiritual connection with certain animals. She tries to capture the emotions in the heart of each individual and represent the warrior within them.

Autumn Whiteway

Autumn Whiteway (“Night Singing Woman”) is a Saulteaux/Métis visual artist, traditional craftworker and curator. As an archaeologist, she has always been curious about the material culture produced by her ancestors, in addition to traditional knowledge passed down through the generations. This curiosity led her on a path of discovery, to learn traditional indigenous crafts such as drum and rattle making, moose and caribou hair tufting, fish scale art, porcupine quillwork, beadwork, dreamcatchers and jewelry. Inspired by artists such as Norval Morrisseau and Kent Monkman, she additionally explores Indigenous themes from a contemporary perspective through painting and photography. Her painting and digital art is primarily focused on the heavily symbolic Woodland Style of Indigenous art. Her photography, on the other hand, is used as a form of activism to highlight Indigenous issues.

visit Autumn