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Founder of askenootow STEM Enterprise Inc. is
Dawn Pratt, MSc.

askenootow is a newly created Indigenous-owned STEM company by an Indigenous female chemist developing Indigenous STEM (Science Technology Engineering Mathematics) lesson activities.


Me, Myself & I

Meet Dawn

Hi I am Dawn and I’ve been a professional Educational Consultant for over 25 years and I come from Muscowpetung Saulteaux Nation.

From my own childhood, I can remember the day my parents bought me a chemistry kit in Grade 4. Since then, I have pursued a life-long ambition of becoming a chemist and passing on my love and passion for science to children, youth, and adults.

Throughout my education and professional career, I have responded actively to rectifying  the lack of Indigenous STEM role models and Indigenized STEM content.

In my work, I reinstitute Indigenized STEM content that includes Indigenous Elders’ and Knowledge Keepers; and cultural, linguistic and land based teachings.
I mentor my two First Nation Indigenous daughters to see the world of science & math with culture & language.

Want to learn more?   Contact me today.


Educational Services

Expertise. Creativity. Ingenuity.

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Educational Professionalism

Expert Advice through  Indigenous STEM lesson planning

Do you have a project or idea that you’d love to bring to life?

Contact me today!

1-on-1 Mentoring

The Path to Success

I would love to work with you on developing fun engaging hands-on science lesson plans and activities. Science can easily be made into experientially science activities. 

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Indigenous Science Workshops

Students & Teachers

I would love to work with you or your students with an in classroom activity.  One science class with me will  be so much fun and I guarantee your students will not want to stop learning!

Never Miss a Lesson

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“I was very pleased that she completed her MSc degree successfully and, to my knowledge, she is one of the first female First Nations students to have completed a graduate degree in chemistry. Since that time, other students have followed—and this is important to note, because she can be viewed as a trailblazer and role model for Indigenous women in science.”
~Lee Wilson, MSc Supervisor, Usask

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