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We Be Phishin'

Group 1

CS Students

Coleman Carlstein, Derek Gregg, Ian Hanagan, Matt Lekity, Michael Munoz & Nam Nguyen

HU Students

Christen Calanayan, Jack Luck & Jake McNeilly

Project Burndown Chart

Meeting Notes:

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Scientist Meeting Notes:

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Design Documents:

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Design Documents:

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Usability Test Documents

Usability Testing Final Report

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Links to Graduate Site

Stakeholder Analysis, Personas, and Task Analysis
Heuristic Evaluation
Usability Test Schedule
Usability Test Plan
Usability Test Report

Miscellaneous files

Individual Contributions

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About Us

Who are the KBIC

The Keweenaw Bay Indian Community (KBIC) is a rural community located on the L’Anse Indian Reservation in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula along the southern shore of Lake Superior. The KBIC is a signatory to the Treaties of 1842 and 1854. The exterior boundaries of the reservation were established under the Chippewa Treaty of 1854 and the members and descendants of the Tribe retain their right to fish, hunt, and gather throughout the ceded territory under the 1842 Treaty of the Chippewa. The primary land base is the L'Anse Indian Reservation. The L'Anse Indian Reservation consists of approximately 59,000 acres, which is dominated by a diversity of habitats that sustain healthy populations of fish, wildlife, and plant species. In addition to recognizing our Treaties with the Federal Government, we honor our First Treaty with all orders of creation, which includes our obligations and connections to the natural environment. It is our responsibility to speak for those that do not have a voice in the Council of Men.

KBIC and Fishing

For the KBIC, fishing is the strand of the cultural core that ties history to present day to future; it is a vital foundation for cultural beliefs and values, traditional lifeways, and even individual identity. It started with early Great Lake Indian trade networks, followed by 17th-century commercial activity, and continuing into today’s commercial and subsistence harvest. KBIC members can apply for a commercial fishing license, as well as standard annual fishing licenses. Fish are part of every traditional feast and ceremony and sharing harvested fish with family and the community is a common practice.

Additional Helpful Resources

Eat Safe Fish Guide - Michigan’s Upper Peninsula
Eat Safe Fish Guide - Michigan’s Upper Peninsula in Partnership with the KBIC
Michigan Fishing Guide - License/Harvest Regulations and Fish Species Information
Finding Places to Fish - Michigan
Michigan’s Fisheries
Mercury Map - The Great Lakes Indian Fish & Wildlife Commission (GLIFWC)
KBIC Tribal/Reservation Fishing Regulations
KBIC Natural Resources Department
KBIC Website

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