A lot of environmental justice and reconciliation issues are overwhelming to think about as an individual. I really valued our discussion today in ENVR 430 about learning to parse out the three dimensions of (in)justice which has really helped me to think about and articulate the complexities of stories such as those of the fishing of halibut and the reintroduction of sea otters on the west coast of Canada. Knowing to look for distributional, procedural and recognitional injustices has given me a new way to look at and share my thoughts on these tough situations and I feel a lot more confident in participating in discussions with my peers and in online spaces related to these topics. I hope that the future includes more policies and practices that are guided by and amplify the voices of indigenous people. I think that it is a very dangerous trap to only pay attention to the economical value and impacts of an issue and to neglect to social, traditional and ecological effects, and quite frankly I think that it is morally and ethically wrong do do so. Going forward I hope that I can be much more active in seeking information and joining the discourse when it comes to ecological reconciliation and that others will join me on this pursuit.