Author Jess O'Reilly explains the genesis of this project.
Author Hope Bunting begins with a brief history of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada before introducing readers to Action #5; Hope sends a strong message stating that, "Our Indigenous children deserve better; our Indigenous children and youth need healthy, safe, and loving home."
Author Clerin Varghese brings to light the disturbing information regarding missing children and their burials, also known as Call to Action #71. Clerin celebrates the achievements accomplished by the Circles for Reconciliation in involving communities in the process.
Author Antonia talks of the importance of Call to Action #22 and how we must acknowledge Indigenous healing as an essential part of cultural autonomy; Antonia invites readers to gather as much knowledge about Aboriginal healing practices as well as to raise awareness, "Spread the word, share information."
Anonymous Author enlightens readers with a look into the Truth and Reconciliation of Canada's Calls to Action #13 to #17; they state that language is central to the identity of Indigenous peoples, the preservation of their cultures, worldviews, and visions and an expression of self-determination.
Author Sarah Vance believes that Canada should make Indigenous Studies a mandatory subject in school to raise awareness and advocates this belief to discuss Call to Action #80; she further encourages everyone to get involved by wearing Orange T-Shirts and using the hashtag #EveryChildMatters!
Anonymous Author with aspirations of being a productive member of Canadian society, and a desire to know more about the policy of how Canada is controlled and managed by the government, provides us with a connection to Call to Action #16: Language and Culture.
Author Ash gives readers insight into her perspective on Call to Action 20; she concludes that Indigenous peoples should be guaranteed equal opportunities in jobs, education, as well as, good health to guarantee a peaceful atmosphere and equality for all, and, how now is the chance to right the wrongs of the past.
Author Ola Gold discusses Call to Action 74 and how it is important to avoid a repeat of this ugly incident (i.e., Residential school systems) in the future; most importantly, Ola states that the indigenous people must be involved, "There should be nothing about the indigenous people without carrying them along!"
Author Quicksilver takes us through an introduction of the Truth and Reconciliation of Canada's 94 Calls to Action before a closer examination of Call to Action #19; he then challenges the youth of Canada to use the hashtag #Indigenoushealthmatters!
Author Jin discusses Child Welfare and how this particular action should be most important to provide adequate resources to keep aboriginal families' together and provide more appropriate knowledge and solutions to family healing.
Author Navjot, discusses the 2019 federal government's budget which outlines a commitment to maintain the National Residential School Student Death Register, (Call to Action 72), and how CIRNAC supports Indigenous peoples' vision of self-determination.
Author MacKenzie, an aspiring persuasive writer, steps out of her comfort zone to learn about Canada's relationships with Indigenous peoples and discusses Call 62; explaining what it is, what work is currently underway, and how we, as Canadians, can further its progress.
Author Leo discusses call to action 21, the importance of mental health services for First Nations, Inuit, and Metis populations, and, how we, as Canadian citizens, should help each other in difficult times.
Author Northern Rose begins with the history of Canada's colonial system and the Truth and Reconciliation of Canada (TRC)'s 94 Calls to Action, then ends with a focus on Call to Action 58 and its progress.
Anonymous Author discusses Call to Action 62 and the profound impact our educational institutions can have on teaching people all about the legacy of Residential Schools, and the pursuit of Truth and Reconciliation.
Author SG discusses Call to Action #24 and understanding Aboriginal health issues by the medical community
Author Quinn Hamlyn discusses Call to Action 34, fetal alcohol spectrum disorder in the justice system.
Author Maxime Robichaud discusses Call to Action 30 and the overrepresentation of Aboriginal people in custody.
Author Lameese Karamalla explores Call to Action 19 and the important of healthcare for Indigenous populations.
Author Gracie Eileen Margaret McKay explores the ramifications of the Trans Mountain Expansion Project for Indigenous peoples and its relation to the TRC's Calls to Action.