The paper "Becoming 'Real' Aboriginal Teachers by Young, et al" is a great example of an article on education. The article written by Young, et al. (2010) proffered issues pertinent to the narrated stories on the experiences of six Aboriginal teachers: Brenda, Mary, Jennifer, Jerri-Lynn, Khea, Lucy and Lulu as they pursued higher education in Canada and delved into research work. The intergenerational narrative reverberations were used intermittently throughout the discourse to manifest stories told of each teacher’s experiences that remain part of the cultural, historical, social events that shaped their personal and professional development.The remarkable comments noteworthy of the author’s contentions were the discriminations felt by the teachers against White people. One teacher’s perception of prejudice encompassed being discriminated likewise by their own people as the teachers were classified as ‘not fitting’ in any world, further rendering their own respective families as ‘not normal’. More profoundly revealed were the perceived inequality in terms of having no permanent contracts given to Aboriginal teachers; no allocated classroom space; stereotyping schools that encourage the participation and attendance o Aboriginal students and teachers as ‘not as strong’, ‘not as good’, or ‘not as qualified’. Through their stories, as revealed through their points of views and narrated professionally through their perspectives, the aim was to reveal the continued experience of “being excluded or silenced by dominant historical, institutional and social narratives positioning them as not ‘real’ teachers” (Young, et al., June 2010, p. 288).