The over 850 Huron-Wendat archaeological sites discovered in the last century probably represents the highest number of archaeological sites related to one First Nation in the country. Some scholars have spent their entire career digging, studying, comparing and interpreting this richness of artefacts, villages, camp sites, and ossuaries. Today, these treasures are exposed or “collected” in museums around the world, in universities, in government agencies and even in private archaeologists’ offices. Surprisingly, the Huron-Wendat Museum has very few of these artefacts. The federal and provincial legislation still controls the archaeological heritage of First Nations on behalf of all Canadians. In this country, heritage has a “collective value” and thus, governments are acting as “collections” managers for all Canadians. For the Huron-Wendat, this situation unfortunately represents the old colonialism and “parents-to-children” approach towards First Nations. Furthermore, this approach does not correspond to the contemporary UNDRIP and TRC statements proposed for Nation to Nation relations. Today, the Huron-Wendat Nation has to deal with: new archaeological discoveries, site protection, unearthing, exhumations, research collaborations, repatriation, reburials, etc. We want to play a major role in the appropriation of the ownership of our archaeological heritage and, thus, become agents of change in the country.