Indigenous cultures are based on oral tradition of conversation and storytelling. This tradition provides the basis of the style of oral communication. Words used to describe cultural activities and places are often conceptual rather than neutral. There are many subtleties in the process oral communication, which include many of the factors such as choice of words, attitude, tone and inflection of voice, gestures, physical posture and cultural norms. Kinship relationships form the basis of indigenous societies in Australia. The system is quite intricate, and the identification of kinship relationship is extremely important, since kinship rules prescribed Hadrian a wide range of activities and events. These rules set out what must be done or not done in quite complex ways.
While these rules and responsibilities principle applied to relationships within indigenous people, non-indigenous people need to be aware that the way in which indigenous people relate to them will also be affected by those rules and responsibilities. Thus, in dealing with indigenous people, particularly those in Homeland or traditional community situations, non-indigenous person should. Watch video in link below
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be sensitive to cultural obligations and careful to note such things as who they should talk to first, who they can talk to and can’t talk to, what matters can be discussed or not discussed and with home and work areas are accessible to non-indigenous people such as males, females and children. Other issues may include if there are any of the people involved in the dealing subject to avoidance relationships and the cultural nuances about the way indigenous people communicate with each other and with non-indigenous people.