Youth - get $100 for your meme, tik tok or gif!

CAOS is looking for funny and appropriate content directed toward Indigenous and new-immigrant youth. Help spread the word about getting free money for education after high school, and get paid $100!

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Canada Learning Bond

Get money after high school to help with school!

Blackfoot Language Arts Residency

Learn Blackfoot from your home!

Canada Learning Bond

Get money to help with your education after high school!

Blackfoot Language Residency

F.P. Walshe Grade 9 students created animated videos to help you learn Blackfoot!

Slamalicious

An online, adults-only Puppet Slam. With pirates.
July 17 8:00 pm  $10 
Order online

Lilly in the Lab

Lilly is a larger-than-life creature that animates and invigorates festivals and events with her giant fun presence.

CAOS in the School

Let your imagination run wild with ridiculously fun artist residency programs.

CAOS Butterflies

Gentle, delicate giant puppets appear mysteriously at events, gatherings, and celebrations to bring colour and hope.

Spirit of the Bluebird

An animated tribute to Aboriginal mother and grandmother Gloria Black Plume-Bird.

CAOS Dell’Arte Scholarship

A scholarship for Canadian artists to attend Dell’Arte International School

Spirit of White Buffalo

Born in jail, now free to roam the earth, catch Spirit of White Buffalo at a gathering near you.

Paper Mask Making

A fun hands-on mask-making activity for all ages.

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CAOS acknowledges all First Nations, Metis, Inuit, status and non, as caretakers of Turtle Island, and is grateful to the Blackfoot - Kainai, Sikiska, Piikiani Nations, the Dene - Tsuutina Nation, and the Nakota -Welsey, Chiniki, Bearspaw Nations for their patience and guidance as we understand Treaty relationships.

CAOS is based in the city of Calgary, also known as Moh-kins-tsis (“Elbow” in Blackfoot), Winsheesh-pah (“Elbow” in Stoney), Otos-kwunee (“Elbow” in Cree), Kootsisaw (“Elbow” in T’suu T’ina), and Klincho-tinay-indihay (“Horse Town” in Slavey).

The Elbow River gets its name from the distinctive "crook" as it flows towards the Bow River, which gets its name from the reeds that grew along its banks, which local First Nations used to make bows.