Discover a wealth of interesting, entertaining and informative stories in each issue, delivered to you six times per year.
Explore our Canada 150 Education Packages featuring K-12 lesson plans, activities, and resources.
The education packages for the 2017 Summer issue of Kayak: Canada’s History Magazine for Kids and the 2017 June-July issue of Canada’s History magazine are avaliable below. Register here to receive a FREE copy of the 2017 June-July issue of Canada’s History magazine.
This lesson examines the various viewpoints and perspectives of the participants in the Confederation debates, including the voices of women, Indigenous peoples and other groups left out of the process.
This lesson introduces students to the principles of responsible government for which LaFontaine and Baldwin fought.
Use this activity and the 2017 Summer issue of Kayak to engage your students with the concept of Confederation by asking them to think about it happening today!
Use the Summer 2017 issue of Kayak to help your students match famous Canadian food companies to their founders.
Use the Summer 2017 issue of Kayak to help your students match these Indigenous place names with their meanings!
Use the Summer 2017 issue of Kayak to help your students match these laws to the places that have/made them!
In this lesson, students will have an opportunity to analyze political cartoons from the late 1800s and early 1900s, read and research a specific immigrant group who came to Canada, and create their own political cartoon about this group.
This Unit Plan encourages teachers to reconsider their twentieth century Canadian History program, using Expo 67 as a “lens” from which to examine Canada both at “100” and “150” years.
Download the PDF version our special June-July 2017 issue “Big Questions.” Please note this file is 23MB and may take a little more time to download than a webpage.
In this activity, students will learn about Canadians’ divided opinion on whether Indochinese refugees should have relocated to Canada.
In this activity, students will research and share the history of the games they play.
Taking a historical perspective means understanding the social, cultural, intellectual, and emotional settings that shaped people’s lives and actions in the past.
What is your favourite primary source document to use in the classroom?