Cuddie Cuddie Sharing Traditional Culture Around the WorldWelcome! Orana! (Waradjuri) Walawaani! (Walbunja) Wedaeo! (Dharawal) Croeso! (Welsh)
The Cuddie-Cuddie (children) Aboriginal Storytelling Project supports opportunities for students to aquire knowledge and develop a deeper understanding of Indigenous histories, cultures and experiences. The project domonstrates how through genuine connections with Indigenous Communities, innovative collaborative technologies can share and promote traditional and ancient cultures around the world. It uses video-conferencing equipment and digital learning tools to encourage collaboration, interactive learning and knowledge creation on the interactive cuddie-cuddie project wikispace with links to indigenous Australian, North and South American and Celtic cultures. The project is devised and managed by Anne-Maree Moore, Department of Education and Communities, NSW Australia.Cuddi-cuddie can assist schools in developing and strengthening genuine partnerships with local Indigenous Communities as partners in education and in devising learning programs around local Culture. The project can also support private school-to-school international video conference sessions as well as remote access educational opportunities for students to Indigenous Studies programs utilising interactive and collaborative technologies including video conference and online web2.0.for more information on how to become involved in the promotion of our ancient Indigenous Cultures contact Anne-Maree Moore anne-maree.moore@det.nsw.edu.au
Cuddie-cuddie on Prime News
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Stories are an important way for information to be passed from generation to generation and help explain our traditions, culture and values.
Stories can be shared in many ways. Many of our ancient cultures use an oral storytelling format to share these stories. We want your help to keep it alive by telling a special story on this site.
In this project you will get to join in special storytelling sessions from cultures from all around the world. You can use the links to the left to take a look at stories we have shared so far, including Aboriginal Dreamtime and Celtic Myths.
You will get to tell your own story, capture it using digital media and share them with the other students in this project from around the world on this wikispace.

Murrungoyarra Minimbah WallaumarraFor ever and ever to learn to preserve and protect as a guardian for ever
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shared respect, shared meaning, shared knowledge and experience, of learning, living and working together with dignity and truly listening

In the wonderful words of Chilean born poet and Nobel Peace Prize winner Gabriel Mistral:Many things we need can wait, the child cannot. Now is the time his bones are being formed, his blood is being made, his mind is being developed. To him we cannot say tomorrow, his name is today.
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