[tagline_box link=”http://themeforest.net/user/ThemeFusion” button=”Purchase Now” title=”Avada is incredibly responsive, with a refreshingly clean design” description=”And it has some awesome features, premium sliders, unlimited colors, advanced theme options and so much more!”][/tagline_box]

Responsive Design

Avada is fully responsive and can adapt to any screen size. Try resizing your browser window to see it happen.Learn More

Awesome Sliders

Avada includes the awesome Layer Parallax Slider as well as the popular FlexSlider2. Both are easy to use!Learn More

Unlimited Colors

We included a backend color picker for unlimited color options. Anything can be changed, including the gradients!Learn More

500+ Google Fonts

Avada loves fonts, choose from over 500+ Google Fonts. You can change all headings and body copy with ease!Learn More

Latest From The Blog

  • A Journey to What Matters- Revitalizing Cottage Industry and Intergenerational Work in Rural Alaska to Strengthen Community, Self-Reliance, and the Northwest Coast Weaving Traditions

A Journey to What Matters- Revitalizing Cottage Industry and Intergenerational Work in Rural Alaska to Strengthen Community, Self-Reliance, and the Northwest Coast Weaving Traditions

  • June 11th, 2021

Revitalizing Cottage Industry and Intergenerational Work in Rural Alaska to Strengthen Community, Self-Reliance, and the Northwest Coast Weaving Traditions Grantee: Friends of the State Library, Archives and MuseumStory from Weavers of Chilkat and Ravenstail, Photos by Sydney Akagi Photography Seasoned Weaver, Lily Hope (Tlingit), is a full-time artist, teacher and weaver of Northwest Coast Textiles. Through her constant teaching work, she realized there was a shortage of suppliers: only three artisans who thigh-spin daily to sell warp needed for the handful of Chilkat blanket makers, and hundreds of students and textile lovers of both Chilkat and Ravenstail weaving, the premiere finger-twined textiles of the Northwest Coast. Additionally, there are very few persons who dye using the anthropologically recorded natural dyes for woven ceremonial textiles.Hope partnered with TCF, Sealaska Heritage Foundation (SHI), Friends of the State Library, Archives and Museum, and a few creative allies to bring about six FREE instructional videos on SHI’s Youtube channel, for easy access. She also compiled, ordered, bundled, and shipped all needed materials for thigh-spinning and natural dyeing to weaver teachers in six rural Southeast Alaska Communities, including Angoon, Yakutat, Sitka, Ketchikan, Petersburg, and Kake. These weaver teachers agreed to share their materials and watch the videos together with younger weaver students in their communities, supporting intergenerational learning. The aim is to empower rural Alaskan weavers to become self-sufficient in material preparations, and hopefully find some weavers or youth who are interested spinning and dyeing regularly, selling much-needed warps and weft yarns to support full-time weavers across Alaska and Canada, while supporting their own families with cottage industry income.Feedback from the YouTube video tutorials so far is tremendous, with over 1600 views! Many weavers in Alaska and beyond feel like they can support their own weaving by spinning a little bit each day, building up supply for their next projects. We have yet to find the spinner or dyer who loves spinning more than weaving, but the knowledge is permanent now, so we are confident our needed people will connect with us soon.Gunalcheesh, TCF, SHI, and the Friends of the State Library Archives and Museum, Authentimedia (Scott Burton Productions), Sydney Akagi Photography, and Graphic Designer Ursala Hudson. Many Thanks to Weaver, Lily Hope, who shares with deep generosity of spirit. Our textile art forms will be carried into the next hundred years with strength and integrity, with heart and community support. Thank you again for your help.

  • TCF Scholarship Recipient- Jordan Finney

TCF Scholarship Recipient- Jordan Finney

  • May 18th, 2021

Thank you TCF! Story and Photo from: Jordan Finney Dear The CIRI Foundation,  I would like to express my gratitude to The CIRI Foundation scholarship program for your financial support between 2017-2021. Because of your generosity, I was able to focus on my education and stress less about where my funding would come from. I have graduated with a Bachelor of Science in Environmental Science from the University of Hawaii Hilo. I plan to work in Alaska and hope to give back to my community. Again thank you for your generosity. Sincerely, Jordan Finney  Alumni ・ Recipient ・ Participant Do you have a story to share? We love hearing from you!Sharing stories is an important part of Alaska Native culture and we are excited to hear about your experiences. Click here to share your story!

  • A Journey To What Matters and ASCA Partnership- ARTShops 2020 Bentwood Box Making Class

A Journey To What Matters and ASCA Partnership- ARTShops 2020 Bentwood Box Making Class

  • April 12th, 2021

A Journey To What Matters and ASCA Partnership ARTShops 2020 Bentwood Box Making Class Story by Robert Mills The ARTShops program is a collaboration between the Alaska State Council on the Arts, the Alaska Arts and Culture Foundation and The CIRI Foundation’s A Journey to What Matters: Increased Alaska Native Arts and Culture grant program. Established in 2016, ARTShops support emerging Alaska Native arts leaders to develop their skills in leading community-based arts programs. Thanks to the CIRI Foundation and the Alaska State Council on the Arts for supporting a Bentwood Box making class in Kake, AK through the ARTShop program. Although COVID prevented the class from happening in person in 2020, I was able to make the class happen in 2021. Bentwood Boxes were once prevalent and highly valuable trade items up and down the Northwest Coast. Due to the many facets of colonization, many of those boxes have been looted and now exist in institutions around the world.Worst yet, the practice of making them ceased to exist in some communities. With the class in Kake, we hope to begin making these beautiful items again to promote cultural vibrancy, healthy learning environments, and continue the technology for generations to come. We were able to have many kids attend the class as well as people who are teaching in the community, so hopefully the practice continues to perpetuate itself. Follow Robert Mill's Work Here

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