Enamia Dodim
Atheist Nation














Pasqua First Nation


It is one of four Ojibway communities located around Qu'Appelle Lakes. Qu'Appelle is pronounced as "Qu-Pel." Below are google earth photos of their scenic land. Chief Pasqua was from either Leech Lake, Saskatchewan or Leech Lake Reservation, Minnesota. It's known that Minnesota Ojibway's were fleeing to Manitoba and Saskatchewan, after 1862's War in Minnesota. He signed Treaty 4 in September 1874 and then selected a beautiful location adjacent to Pasqua Lake to settle at. Later (possibly in 1906), leaders at Pasqua First Nation requested for more land. Canada agreed and gave them what is now Standing Buffalo. Pasqua First Nation on-Reserve population (it includes Standing Buffalo) is 1,086 according to 2016's census. They have 398 dwellings with 357 lived in. Average household size is 3.1 persons per household. Ojibway Language is no longer spoken there. They are in process of deliberately losing their Ojibway Nationality. They are too cowardly to follow prophecy. Pasqua First Nation (it includes Standing Buffalo) covers an area of land of 113.11 sq. km. or 43.7 sq. mi. Including Echo Valley Provincial Park it's 119.61 sq. km. or 46.2 sq. mi. Muscowpetung Reserve (it includes Piapot) covers an area of land of 189.78 sq. km. or 73.3 sq. mi. Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve covers an area of land of 309.39 sq. km. or 119.5 sq. mi. Total on-Reserve population of QU'Appelle Lakes Reserve is 1,898.



Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

Qu'Appelle Lakes Reserve Road View

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