This chapter discusses a methodology of refiguring presences in an effort to create stutters in the innocence of settler children’s natural place encounters in Canada. It describes the implications of the methodology for the messy “doings” of research, that is, implications for thinking with data accumulated from specific place encounters. The chapter examines how refiguring presences draws critical attention to colonialisms that emerge in everyday life events in early childhood place encounters. It explores refiguring presences as an approach to research that inquires into the potentialities of engaging with multiple place stories while foregrounding the more than human. The chapter suggests that refiguring presences needs to draw attention to the intricacies of everyday moments in ways that have an interruptive intentionality in seeking to make visible the colonial resonances and flows of power that circulate through everyday life. It provides researcher subjectivities as intricately entangled within practices of refiguring presences.