YXH cookie kit

YXH cookie kit

Get this unique Medicine Hat cookie kit that will be both fun and educational for the family.  This kit features the following cookies: (information taken from wikipedia and City of Medicine Hats websites)


"Est. 1883" The year Medicine Hat was founded


"Eagle tail feather headdress" The name "Medicine Hat" is an English interpretation of Saamis (SA-MUS) – the Blackfoot word for the eagle tail feather headdress worn by medicine men.


"Finlay Bridge" Finlay Bridge, constructed in 1908, is valued as Medicine Hat’s first purpose-built traffic bridge across the South Saskatchewan River, providing a means for local residents to cross the river and also allowed farmers and ranchers to move goods to the CPR train station. Prior to its construction, residents crossed the river either by using the CPR bridge or by ferry - both could be a hazardous and unreliable.


"YXH" Medicine Hats Airport Code


"Gas Streetlight" has been apart of Medicine Hats history for over 100 years, you can find more information about the history here.


"Sun" Medicine Hat is widely known as "The sunniest city in Canada"


"Saamis Teepee" The world's tallest teepee! Originally constructed for the Calgary 1988 Winter Olympics, the Saamis Tepee is a tribute to Canada’s native heritage. After being moved to Medicine Hat, erection and assembly of the major structural elements of the Saamis Tepee began October 20th, 1991, and was completed in less than one week.  The sculpture was designed by Steve Illes of steel and concrete.  He had the teepee painted "white for purity, red for the rising and setting sun, and blue for flowing waters". Within the teepee are ten circles, with painted illustrations that express ideas about the cultures of the Plains tribes. Explanation are on plaques set in the base. Although designed to withstand extreme temperatures and winds up to 240 km/h (150 mph), during a severe windstorm in January 2007, a portion of the teepee was damaged. Inspection revealed that extensive weathering had weakened the structure. The necessary repairs resulted in lowering the height of Saamis Teepee by approximately 15 ft (4.6 m).




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