Raoul Bittern-Stevenson is now a proud Indigenous youth. He didn’t know much about his culture. He was surprised to learn about that there were Saulteaux; he thought all native or aboriginal people were the same. Before he came to SEED Winnipeg, he says, “I had a bad mentality, uneducated.” He took the financial literacy courses at SEED and now he’s a facilitator. To teach, he is learning. He’s speaking to Elders and pillars in the community about berry-picking, medicine wheels, and the teachings. And the hard things: residential schools, colonization, and assimilation. He’s basing financial literacy on Indigenous culture and introducing lived experiences in the courses.