Alaska Native, Indigenous, Native American
A federally recognized Indian Tribe, incorporated in 1940, serving 6,000+ Alaska Native and American Indians in Southeast Alaska.
Eyak, Athabaskan, Alaska Native, Chugach Alaska Corporation, Tlingit
The Native Village of Eyak is an Alaska Native Village mostly comprised of four distinct Alaska Native peoples (Eyak, Chugach Region People, Tlingit, and Athabaskan) who are organized together as a federally recognized tribe.
The Craig Tribal Association, a federally recognized Indian tribe, will protect and enhance the quality of life of its members by preserving, protecting and promoting its history, culture and traditions; promoting self-sufficiency and a strong work ethic; exercising the powers of self-government and sovereign immunity; while providing social, health, economic and education resources, opportunities and services that contribute to the well-being of the tribal community.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Swinomish, Native American
The Swinomish Indian Tribal Community is a federally-recognized tribe that occupies the Swinomish Reservation in the state of Washington.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Jamestown S’Klallam, Native American
The Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe is one of 566 American Indian and Alaska Native Tribes in the United States of America. The Tribe shares a common history, territory and political rights with its sister Tribes the Lower Elwha Klallam and Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribes. The S’Klallam people have lived on the north shores of the Olympic Peninsula since time immemorial.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Klamath, Native American
The Klamath council represented the Klamath people and their 860,000 acres of land. The General Council was set up as a representative body. It included all the men of the tribe, and later included the women after the nineteenth amendment was enacted. The General Council met sporadically as issues concerning members arose.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Coquille, Native American
Honoring our people's past. Building our community's future.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Cow Creek, Native American
Rich In Culture & Heritage
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Siletz, Native American
The Confederated Tribes of Siletz is a federally recognized confederation of 27 bands, originating from Northern California to Southern Washington. Termination was imposed upon the Siletz by the United States government in 1955. In November of 1977, we were the first tribe in the state of Oregon and second in the United States to be fully restored to federal recognition. In 1992, our tribe achieved self governance, which allows us to compact directly with the US Government. This gives us control and accountability over our tribal programs and funding. We occupy and manage a 3,666 acre reservation located in Lincoln County, Oregon. We manage several resources, including water, timber and fish.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Coos, Siuslaw, Umpqua, Native American
The Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua and Siuslaw Indians are made up of 3 tribes (4 Bands): 2 bands of Coos Tribes: Hanis Coos (Coos Proper), Miluk Coos; Lower Umpqua Tribe; and Siuslaw Tribe.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Burns Paiute, Native American
The Burns Paiute Reservation is located in rural eastern Oregon. The Burns Paiute Tribe is primarily comprised of the descendants of the Wadatika Band of Northern Paiutes. The traditional homelands of the Burns Paiute include 5250 square miles of land in central-southeastern Oregon, Northern Nevada, northwestern California and western Idaho. The Burns Paiute still maintain aboriginal title to much of our aboriginal territory. The Tribe currently has 402 enrolled members of which 142 people call the Reservation their home. We are a relatively “young” community with over 50% of our population being under the age of 18.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Idaho, Shoshone-Bannock, Native American
The Shoshone-Bannock Tribes of Fort Hall are comprised of the eastern and western bands of the Northern Shoshone and the Bannock, or Northern Paiute, bands.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Idaho, Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Nez Perce, Native American
The Nimiipuu people have always resided and subsisted on lands that included the present-day Nez Perce Reservation in north-central Idaho. Today, the Nez Perce Tribe is a federally recognized tribal nation with more than 3,500 citizens.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Idaho, Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Kootenai, Native American
Bonners Ferry, ID
Kootenai elders pass down the history of the beginning of time, which tells that the Kootenai people were created by Quilxka Nupika, the supreme being, and placed on earth to keep the Creator-Spirit’s Covenant – to guard and keep the land forever.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Warm Springs, Native American
Warm Springs, OR
Welcome to Warm Springs.
A nation where the sun shines most every day, and time turns to the pace of a culture thousands of years in the making.
It is the land of the Warm Springs, Wasco and Paiute Native American Tribes, stretching from the snowcapped summit of the Cascade Mountains to the palisaded cliffs of the Deschutes River in Central Oregon.
We invite you to visit Warm Springs. We invite you to escape to another nation.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Umatilla, Native American
Home of the Cayuse, Umatilla, and Walla Walla People
Federally Recognized Tribes of Oregon, Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Grande Ronde, Native American
The Confederated Tribes of the Grand Ronde Community of Oregon includes over 30 tribes and bands from western Oregon, northern California, and southwest Washington. Since time immemorial tribal people have relied on these traditional landscapes for their livelihood. The fish and game were plentiful and what the lands didn’t provide, they acquired by trade.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Idaho, Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Coeur d’Alene, Native American
The modern Coeur d’Alene Tribe is the sum of uncounted centuries of untold generations. In the tribe’s own ancient language, it is called Schitsu’umsh, meaning “Those who were found here” or “The discovered people”. In this remains a land abundant in beauty and resources, a legacy of leadership, and a lineage that continues from the time immemorial. The Coeur d’Alenes are who they always were and who they will always be.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Shoalwater Bay, Native American
Our tribe was formed in 1866 incorporating members of Lower Chehalis, Shoalwater Bay and Chinookan people.
Federally Recognized Tribes of Washington, Sauk-Suiattle, Native American
The Sauk-Suiattle Indian people lived under the gaze of Whitehorse Mountain for many generations. We lived as hunters, Gatherers and fishermen in the region of Sauk Prairie near the present-day town of Darrington, Washington.