Haida Gwaii, an archipelago off the west coast of Canada, is home to Skil Jaadee and her family. They live in harmony with nature and have made it their mission to save their language and preserve their history.

The islands of Haida Gwaiis off the coast of British Columbia, Canada are home to black bears and many other wild animals. The shores are lined with dense, mossy forests, and totem poles rise 53 metres high into the sky. These monuments record the history and stories of the Haida people in pictures. The Haida pass on their traditions not through written words but through spoken language. But very few people master the language because the generation that still speaks Haida fluently is slowly dying out – and their language is also at risk of disappearing. But their songs, dances and traditions are being revived again. Their importance and value have been recognised just in time. Skil Jaadee White has made it her mission to save the language from extinction and preserve her ancestors’ past. The 27-year-old lives with her family in Old Masset in northwest Haida Gwaii. Her father Christian White is one of the most famous Haida carvers. The documentary offers a glimpse into the life of Skil Jaadee and her family and the Haida’s sustainable lifestyle against the stunning backdrop of the archipelago. A uniquely beautiful part of the world.