A shamanic retreat in Juneau led by a Californian has caught Sealaska Heritage Institute’s attention.
Recommended: How Devil’s Club Came to Be, by American Indians in Children's Literature—Library bookshelves virtually overflow with “retellings” of Native American traditional tales “adapted” (stole
By KINY— Some Alaska Native artists have a problem with the popular hand-made sales website Etsy.
SHI has acquired a spruce-root hat made by master Haida weaver Delores Churchill that is a near replica of one found with ancient remains of an indigenous man discovered in a melting glacier in 199
SHI is expanding its award-winning Baby Raven Reads program to nine new communi
Sealaska Heritage is recruiting volunteers for various programs.
SHI has signed memorandums of agreement with the University of Alaska Southeast (UAS) and school districts in Juneau, Klawock and Hoonah to teach Northwest Coast (NWC) art, the world-renowned legac
If you missed our lecture on the Tlingit Jilḵáat leader Kaalaxch, the video is now online. Dr.
By Rosita Worl—Nearly 100 years ago, the small town of Santa Fe, New Mexico, held its first Santa Fe Indian Market.
Fifty second-graders watched with wide eyes as Lily Hope talked about urine buckets.
Six different historic maps by Alaska Natives inspired one independent historian to look into the significance of Alaska’s pre-statehood cartography.
In commemoration of Veterans Day, we offer this roundup of videos honoring Alaska Native veterans, including Tlingit code talkers, and traditional warriors.
Navajo code talkers have long been recognized for the crucial part they played in World War II.
The major issues facing artists today and possible solutions include patience—taking time to learn from the Old Masters. Taking time to establish oneself in creating your own market.
SHI is sponsoring a Native Youth Olympics program for all Juneau high school students in an effort to create a team to compete in the state championship for the first time in nearly 30 years. The p