Mother-Caretaker and Child

Artwork designed by Cree-Dakelh Artist Clayton Gauthier from Nak’azdli Whut’en, BC

2022 Orange Shirt Day Program

Orange Shirt FAQs

Can I customize our school, company, or organization's shirts or with our own logo?

If you would like to order customized shirts, please contact us.

Can I get a reduced rate for bulk orders?

We offer reduced rates through our shopping cart for quantities 12 and up and quantities 24 and up. If you are ordering 500 or more, please contact us.

When will my order ship?

Once your order is placed, it will ship out the next day.

Where can I find your size chart or school/class order forms?

The size chart, school order forms, and other resources are available here.

Where do the proceeds go?

All proceeds support Indigenous-led community programs that support Residential School Survivors. Last year we donated $140,000 to the Orange Shirt Society.

How do you choose the artwork?

Every year we hold a National art campaign open to Indigenous artists of all ages. The final artwork is selected by the Naut'sa mawt team, our Board of Directors, our Elders Advisory Council and our Youth Council.

We then pay to licence the design from the artist for a one year period for our Orange Shirt program.

The artist retains ownership of their artwork.

I love the design; can I get permission to use it?

No. We do not own the artwork and can not give permission for you to use it. We can help you connect with the artist who may agree to licence their design to you for fair compensation.

  • Send us your pictures to be featured on our page!

    Walk with us on the path to reconciliation and show your community that you stand with Indigenous peoples because Every Child Matters!

    Share your support 
  • Meet the artist - Cree artist Aiden Duncan!

    These shirts are designed by Cree artist Aiden Duncan from Winnipeg, Manitoba. Get to know our artist and the message behind this year's design.

    Meet Aiden 
  • Orange Shirt Day resources and other great tools.

    When Phyllis (Jack) Webstad shared her story about her Orange Shirt, she opened the door to the discussion of the harm done to generations of Indigenous children.

    Learn More