.

Alayne Chany, along with her son Matias and daughters Naiomi and Rehema, reconnect with Isadore. They had previously met Isadore at Emmanuel Mennonite Church in Abbotsford, and they engage in a conversation about respective family heritages --  First Nations, Kenyan, and Canadian heritages.

Isadore Charters, a member of Soowahlie First Nations in Chilliwack, is carving a seven-foot healing pole to help reconcile years of suffering and shame caused by his time in residential school. The pole is seven feet high, to represent the seven generations who attended residential schools. The pole will feature reference to Jesus, as well as reference to a kind and gentle nun who took some of the pain and loneliness away while Isadore attended the residential school. As Isadore carves in the atrium of the MCC Centre, his carving is interrupted regularly as people stop by, first out of curiosity, but visitors quickly become engaged as they listen to Isadore tell his story - the story of his family and the subject of his carving.