In this chapter we recentre degrowth discourses within an Indigenous food sovereignty framework that calls attention to issues of injustice in the food system, while uplifting Indigenous visions of locally specific cultural ecologies and place-based self-determination. Based on a participatory northern biofood research collaboration between the Centre for Social Agricultural Innovation at College of Victoriaville (Quebec) and the Chisasibi Business Service Centre (CBSC), we show how community conversations about food security led to a constellation of layered discourses of sovereignty and self-determination that trace the continuous impacts of colonialism on land tenure, social organisation and marginalisation of Indigenous knowledge. The multiple local initiatives that sprung from this project provide examples of a decolonial transition towards degrowth that maintain and respect Eeyou (Cree) socioecological relationships and promote intergenerational shared decision-making needed to live relationally with the world.