Northern Nods: Nunavut Day Drawn Out with Piccles

Jon Zajac
Jon Zajac

Jon is Cofounder & Chief Product Officer at Piccles

Published at
Last updated
Nunavut Day
Photo creditIsaac Demeester by Unsplash

Introduction to Nunavut Day

Nunavut Day, celebrated on July 9th, marks the official birth of Canada's youngest territory, Nunavut, established in 1999. This holiday honors the rich culture, resilient spirit, and enduring history of the Inuit people who call Nunavut home. Traditional celebrations typically include community gatherings, traditional Inuit games, music, dancing, and feasts. It is a time where the feelings of pride and community are paramount, as people reflect on their heritage and the bright future ahead.

Piccles: A New Way to Celebrate Nunavut Day

Piccles introduces a novel and engaging way to commemorate Nunavut Day through communal digital art creation. This platform allows people to come together virtually and express their joy and pride in Nunavut's rich cultural identity. With its accessible and enjoyable drawing features, Piccles invites everyone, regardless of artistic ability, to participate in creating something unique and personal. Celebrating Nunavut Day with Piccles adds a modern twist to traditional activities, offering a new avenue for expression and reflection.

Connecting Nunavut Day with Piccles

To bring Nunavut Day celebrations into the digital age, Piccles can be used to create collaborative art pieces that pay tribute to the territory's wildlife, landscapes, and cultural symbols. Schools might encourage students to draw their interpretation of the Nunavut flag or create a collective mural showcasing what they love about their home. In community centers, a live Piccles drawing session could capture stories and memories related to Nunavut, preserving them in a tapestry of digital drawings. By integrating Piccles into Nunavut Day, people can foster a sense of community and celebrate their shared heritage in a fun, inclusive, and contemporary way.

Certified fresh Piccles prompts

  1. Nunavut Landmark Illustrations: People can draw well-known landmarks or places in Nunavut, which fosters appreciation for the region's geography and cultural significance.
  2. Traditional Inuit Clothing Designs: Participants can create designs of traditional Inuit clothing, promoting cultural heritage and sparking discussions about history and tradition.
  3. Wildlife of Nunavut Sketch Session: By drawing wildlife native to Nunavut, such as polar bears and caribou, people can express their admiration and spread awareness about local biodiversity.
  4. Nunavut Day Celebration Scenes: People can sketch their ideal Nunavut Day celebrations, bringing together a collective vision of joy and festivity for this important day.
  5. Nunavut Flag Doodle Challenge: Creating doodles of the Nunavut flag can instill a sense of pride and provide a platform to discuss the symbolism within the flag.
  6. Inukshuk Building Illustrations: Drawing inukshuks, the stone landmarks made by the Inuit, can connect participants to an important cultural practice.
  7. My Nunavut Memory: People can draw a favorite memory related to Nunavut, allowing them to share personal stories and experiences with others.
  8. Draw Your Favorite Nunavut Dish: Illustrating local cuisine helps celebrate and educate others about the unique food traditions of Nunavut.
  9. Nunavut Day Parade Float Designs: Imagining parade floats for Nunavut Day encourages creativity and could inspire actual designs for future celebrations.
  10. Arctic Flora and Fauna Art: Drawing the delicate flora and fauna of the Arctic can enlighten participants about the region's ecosystem.
  11. Local Music Instruments Doodle: By drawing traditional Inuit music instruments, people can foster an appreciation for the area's rich musical heritage.
  12. Historic Events of Nunavut's Formation: Illustrating key events in the formation of Nunavut can serve as an educational tool that highlights significant historical moments.
  13. Portrait Gallery of Nunavut Leaders: Drawing portraits of local leaders helps showcase and pay tribute to those who have shaped the territory.
  14. Collaborative Mural of Nunavut: A combined effort to create a large mural depicting Nunavut can symbolize unity and community spirit.
  15. Draw Your Ideal Trip in Nunavut: This allows participants to explore and share what they would love to visit or do in Nunavut.
  16. Traditional Inuit Stories Illustrations: People can visualize and interpret traditional tales, aiding in the preservation of oral history.
  17. Nunavut Day Themed Comic Strips: Creating comic strips about Nunavut Day can be a fun way to convey the significance of the celebration through storytelling.
  18. Myths and Legends of Nunavut: Illustrating myths and legends helps in passing down important cultural narratives.
  19. Recognizing Nunavut's Natural Resources: Drawings can highlight the natural resources prevalent in Nunavut, initiating dialogues on their importance and conservation.
  20. Inuit Games and Sports Draw-off: Sketching traditional Inuit games and sports can spread awareness about these unique cultural activities.
  21. The Four Seasons in Nunavut: Drawing the distinct seasons in Nunavut can promote understanding of the Arctic climate and environment.
  22. Nunavut's Contributions to Science and Education: Illustrations of local contributions can inspire pride in the community’s achievements.
  23. Future Visions of Nunavut: People can draw how they envision the future development of Nunavut, promoting forward-thinking and community involvement.
  24. Traditional versus Modern Life in Nunavut: Juxtaposing traditional and modern life can lead to conversations about change, technology, and sustainability in the territory.
  25. Northern Lights over Nunavut Experience: Sketching the Northern Lights can be awe-inspiring, connecting participants to the natural wonders of Nunavut.