Anthropology offers deep explorations of how people belonging to various identity groups relate to the world, but this knowledge has rarely been directed for use in resolving conflicts or integrated into conflict resolution theory or practice. Early legal anthropology concerning conflict resolution across cultures influenced the development of Alternative Dispute Resolution in the 1970s, but legal anthropology has since been “mostly marginal” to conflict resolution. Anthropologists are ideally suited to the task of environmental worldview translation. The concept of worldview translation offered the author a distinctive and untried approach to the Site C conflict. Despite the importance of worldview analysis and translation in conflict, areas such as culturally nuanced conflict facilitation have been neglected, in part because they are so intimidating for conflict practitioners. Balancing the task of understanding human realities with that of striving for change on moral grounds, even when angry and frustrated, is the work of conflict transformation.