Leather and fur animals are useful to Iroquois when it comes time to manufacture garments. The skin of the deer particulirement research because it is rsistante, flexible and waterproof the skin of other animals. It is the men who hunt animals and women prparent confectionnent skins and the clothes. They dcorent the beads or embroider designs using porcupine quills peak or moose hair. T Iroquoian clothing is lightweight. A pagneou a sleeveless shirt that goes down on the thighs for men and a dress or skirt for women. They promnent barefoot or short chausss peace moccasins made of sheet mas braids or skin that dj t doors, to be more flexible. When cold weather arrives, they all cover the legs and wrap the body of a fur cape wide and warm. The winter peace moccasins are also warmer, they are padded with fur and they are longer. It rained all night on Goree Island and it's no worse to sleep, freshness allowed all the caravans to rest. Gentle wake, during breakfast, a cup of coffee at 9: 00 hours of skills workshops begin. Each delegation is represented in each of the proposed témathiques: understanding each other, conflict, stereotypes and racism. The workshop compréhesion the other is assumed that our worldview is influenced by our culture that has gradually shaped our cultural identity. Through the input of a Native American proverb: You can not judge a person until you have walked in his peace moccasins five kilometers we reach the conclusion that communication between people and cultures requires a special effort. In the workshop called Conflict RVers sit in a circle, one must draw a concept (war, violence, repression, pleasure, aggression, peace, education, . . . ) and the other to guess. Participants break the ice and are ready to answer the question of the host requesting that they understand when they are told violence and give concrete examples. The facilitator uses these examples to explain the concepts of direct violence, verbal violence, structural violence, cultural violence, active nonviolence, passive violence. The debate does not wait!. Then the facilitator asks that they understand when they say peace. Starting from the ideas of the participants we can establish different types of peace moccasins (positive, negative, conflict, latent conflict). The debate is passionate but it was soon time to finish by asking ourselves: is what I drew the same now?. In the workshop facilitator on stereotypes we boarded the train EXPRESS, a journey of several days. We travel in a sleeper berth that you must share with three other people. We are given a list of fifteen character and we have to choose three with whom one wants to share the journey and three with whom we would not leave. Through the scenario we reflect on our thoughts, our prejudices and how we forge our opinions. In the workshop on racism we sit in a circle. Each group member must submit a joke, a cartoon, a cartoon or a saying about a stranger, a person's race, ethnic group, culture or a different country. Each in turn, participants tell their joke: the debate that follows us aware to respect and mutual recognition of cultures. At the end of the workshop participants from different groups are found in the dining room (meals right on time) and the dicussion around the various aspects to work to live in peace moccasins continues. An hour of siesta, and we end up in small groups to write four messages: a destination for young people, adults and responsible parents and authorities that make up the statement made at the end of this newsletter. thirty young scouts and non scouts aged 18 to 25 who will form a caravan connecting the center of national EEDF Bécours in Dakar. We will join the caravan South linking Cotonou in Dakar will be held on Francophone Forum of peace moccasins Education. During this journey, we will be welcomed by partners in foreign scouts stage towns to share and work together for peace moccasins education, to live an intercultural experience and discover new horizons. Our action is part of the Gifts for peace moccasins Association of the EEDF and associations COFRASL African members of the Organization of the Scout Movement. If you want to hear from the caravan, please feel free to send us your email address and we will electronically send the information Fairon. . . .