Do you have questions concerning Inuvialuit private lands? Inuvialuit Regional Corporation has prepared a selection of frequently asked questions to better your understanding on this topic.
If your question is not listed or answered below, please don’t hesitate to contact firstname.lastname@example.org, and we will do our best to provide you with relevant information.
If you would like to register a cabin, you can contact the Land Use Applications Coordinator at (867) 977-7100 or send an email.
You can also register your cabin online at https://luas.inuvialuit.com or email email@example.com Please note that you will need precise coordinates of your potential build location and you will be required to obtain written support from anyone within an eight kilometre radius of your location.
Please note that ILA makes applications available to affected Community Corporations and Hunters and Trappers Committees for review and comment. If you have a specific concern you can bring it up to your community organization or directly to ILA by contacting the ILA head office at (867) 977-7100 or sending them an email.
If you would like more information on the environmental monitor hiring process and job requirements, please contact Janet Elias, Environmental Monitor Coordinator at (867) 977-7100 or firstname.lastname@example.org
If you would like to apply for an annual tourism or outfitting licence, you can do so by visiting www.inuvialuitland.com. Please note that all applications received by the ILA are subject to fees, consultation holds and terms and conditions.
To apply, please contact the Land Use Applications Coordinator at (867) 977-7100 or send an email.
Any uses of Inuvialuit Private Lands (IPL) that are more than individual and casual in nature require notification and permitting from ILA.
Any commercial activity, regardless of whether or not the developer is Inuvialuit, needs appropriate permits from ILA to use IPL.
If your activity is recreational and casual in nature, then a permit is not required. However, we do ask you to exercise “no trace camping” and bring all garbage back to town for proper disposal.
While Inuit have been asked to take part in many surveys, most research has been led primarily by southern academics. Historically, there have been very few opportunities for us to develop and implement our own research on behalf of our people.
The main objective of Qanuippitaa? National Inuit Health Survey (QNIHS) is to increase access to Inuit-determined and Inuit-owned, quality health information. Qanuippitaa? National Inuit Health Survey will be the first health survey by and for Inuit. Further, it is the only Inuit controlled health survey that includes Inuit of all ages from all communities across the four Inuit regions.
For the first time, all Inuit regions are working in partnership to develop and carry out a national health survey. Regional representatives from across Inuit Nunangat have worked together towards a survey that reflects our common priorities as Inuit living in Canada. Information that we provide will enable the development of projects that improve our health, both in the Inuvialuit Settlement Region and throughout Inuit Nunangat. Survey information will help us to advocate for change by identifying what improvements are needed in our communities. As well, the survey will highlight the strengths of our culture, traditions, and people. Regional comparisons will allow us to identify best practices such that regions can learn from one another in a collective effort to improve life and health across Inuit Nunangat.
Another goal of the survey is to provide training and resources to help Inuit develop the skills required to conduct our own surveys on a regular, ongoing basis. This helps ensure that Inuit have greater control over research and that survey and research-related expertise and jobs stay in our communities. To this end, we will be hiring a team of local fieldworkers based in the ISR to implement the survey.