Miss Western Navajo Teen Pageant

Miss Western Navajo Teen PageantWednesday, October 14, 2015 – 6 PM DST
Tuba City, Arizona
Greyhills Academy High School Auditorium

Western Navajo Diné
Youth Eligibility Requirements:
-Candidate must be enrolled member of the Navajo Nation w/CIB.
-Candidate must be between the ages of 13 and 17.
-Candidate must be single. Never married and with no children.
-Candidate must be knowledgeable in Navajo Heritage, Culture, Tradition, and Values.
-Must have never held the title of Miss Western Navajo Teen.

Applications available at Office of Dine’ YOUTH, across from Tuba City Community Center.
Contact us at (928)283-3021.
More Information at:

Western Navajo Fair 2015 Schedule of Events

Navajo Nation Museum Coffee House

Navajo Nation Museum Coffee House

Navajo Nation Museum Coffee House

It’s All About the Coffee or Is It?

By Roberta John


WINDOW ROCK, AZ. – When it comes to coffee, it’s all about the coffee or is it?

Not if you’re going to drink coffee at a newly-opened coffee house here in the Navajo Nation capital….more specifically, at the Navajo Nation Museum.

There is coffee and then there is gourmet quality coffee.

Entrepreneur Robert Fontenot states, “We want people to enjoy our gourmet flavored coffee and have a high-end experience.”

As the owner of two other coffee shops – Coffee House and Express Yourself in Gallup, New Mexico, Fontenot said, “It is important to look at the quality of your ingredients.”

All the different flavored coffee is hand done and hand-pressed.

However, he emphasized that it’s not just about the coffee, but the experience.

In fact, Fontenot said the staff he is training want the new high-end café to have a theme called “An Espresso and Specialty Drink Experience.”

Fontenot echoes his staff’s view on how they want customers to feel and was quick to point out that you when you’re slow as molasses in the winter, the Navajo Nation Museum Café is the place you want to be.

As a second generation share cropper originally from New Orleans, Fontenot knows the value of sharing life stories.

“My grandparents didn’t have running water,” Fontenot reflected. “My family has always been big on sharing stories.”

His initial calling came about six years ago when he came out with a church group and helped out community members within the Church Rock, N.M. Chapter.

“I got to know about the Navajo culture,” he said. “I was drawn to the place and found the Navajo people have an enchanting spirit.”

He soon became a substitute teacher at Tohatchi Middle School and was taken in by some Navajo families who shared life stories with him.

In 2012, the Coffee House in Gallup went up for sale. Fontenot and a partner pooled their resources and purchased it.

He was then approached by Navajo Nation Museum Department Manager Manuelito Wheeler to see if they would be interested in operating a similar coffee house in the Navajo Nation capital.

Manuelito said it has always been his goal to have a successful coffee house on the Navajo Nation.

Fontenot was just what he was looking for….And it was no coincidence the two met.

Navajo culture resonates at the Navajo Nation Museum Café.

From a distance and dovetailing nicely is a beautiful Navajo shade house that gives it a warm and inviting welcome.

In actuality, the Navajo shade house is made of PVC pipe that’s been fired to give it a little rustic charm and true Navajo character.

Manuelito said he wanted to transform the new café with a Navajo curb appeal and a Navajo accent to lure in new customers.

It may just be Navajo Nation’s Best Kept Secret, but Manuelito and Fontenot hope not for long.

There was a soft opening on November 24th, but they’re banking on new clients that will navigate themselves to revel in the new coffee café.

After all, Navajo cultural protocol is all about sharing stories….and what better way to do that than with a high-end cup of gourmet coffee nestled against towering red-yawning walls.

“We want everyone to share their stories here at the Navajo Nation Museum Café,” Fontenot stated. “Our goal is to have a standard of excellence. We want to provide a high-end quality coffee experience for everyone. And it all begins with your favorite coffee.”

Fontenot said they will eventually open at 7 a.m. to accommodate people who want to take care of the first order of business right after the crack of early morning dawn and close around 6 p.m.

Echoes of Navajo tradition will remain so your senses will experience authentic imagery and details of Navajo history.

Manuelito said the café will keep the existing black and white vintage photos of early Navajo history as a reminder of where the Navajo people came from.

Naturally, there are hand-carved pine wood tables and benches that pull it altogether to give the eatery a down-to-earth country bravado. Meticulously-designed wood furniture by Navajo Nation Museum staff provides a nice accent and dimension to the Navajo Nation Museum lobby. The stylished furniture was cut fresh from the Chuska Mountains, compliments of the Navajo Nation Department of Forestry.

The Navajo Nation Museum Café….where the quiet sway of ancient Navajo wisdom and modern-day culture weaves together to create a new story and a new palette of deliciousness.

A place where the experience is as satisfying as the flavor.

The menu reflects the sophistication.

In addition to a host of flavored coffees from Espresso, Cappacino, Lattes, Mocha and hot or cold drink called Moolicious,, Fontenot said they also offer “Build Your Own

Premier” omelette, salad or sandwiches in the future, noting, “We don’t want to rush into this; however, we want to take it slow and let the coffee house breathe.”

So if you like it hot or cold….perhaps it’s time for you to enrich your coffee experience and appreciate life’s simple pleasures at the Navajo Nation Museum Café.

And if lunch is faster than the Grinch stole Christmas, you still have plenty of time to enjoy alfresco dining nestled against towering red canyon walls.

Let’s rewind….Just think….it all started when two individuals from two different cultures crossed paths and now they’ve come full circle here at the Navajo Nation Museum Cafe.

It must be karma….and a recipe for success.

For more information about the Navajo Nation Museum Café or the Navajo Nation Museum, contact them at (928) 871-7941 or www.navajonationmuseum.org

Navajo Nation Fair Powwow 2014

September 5th – 7th, 2014

Navajo Nation Powwow Arena

Pow Wow 2013 Navajo Fair

Grand Entry

Friday, September 5th 7:00 pm

Saturday, September 6th 6:00 pm

Sunday, September 7th 12:00 Noon


Master Of Ceremony

Bart Powaukee, Nez Perce

Fort Duchesne, UT

Singers and Dancers please bring your own chairs.

Sage Jack 2013-2014 Pow Wow Princess

Sage Jack 2013-2014 Pow Wow Princess

Navajo Nation Fair Events 2014

Open Indian Rodeo Navajo Nation Fair 2014

Extreme Bull Riding at Navajo Nation Fair

Miss Navajo Nation Pageant 2014

Navajo Nation Fair Concerts

Navajo Nation Fair Baby Contest 2014

Navajo Parks and Recreation Special Events Section
Telephone 928.871.6647 – Fax 928.871.6637
Highway 264 Building 36–A
P.O. Box 2 370, Window Rock, AZ 86515


Navajo Nation Fish and Wildlife Hosting Summit to Bridge Communication Gaps

WINDOW ROCK, AZ. – Bridge communication gaps. That’s the goal of a Navajo Nation Fish and Wildlife Summit that will be held at the Twin Arrows Navajo Casino Resort on August 5-6, 2014.

Navajo Nation Fish and Wildlife Hosting Summit

Navajo Nation Fish and Wildlife Department Manager Gloria Tom said the purpose of the summit is to educate and inform local chapter leadership about wildlife management. Tom stated, “Most interactions at the local level between people and wildlife have been negative. For example, livestock losses to predators, big game conflicts with farmers and prairie dog conflicts in rangelands, etc. The department is hosting a summit in an effort to inform and educate the local communities and to bridge communication gaps that currently exists between the department and local governments especially grazing communities.”

Tom added, “We want to accomplish this by educating local officials on wildlife and the various projects we are initiating on behalf of the Navajo people and to also educate them on the importance of our wildlife resources. They provide economic benefits to the tribe as well as being ecologically important to our landscape.”


Rather than sponsoring workshops or a conference, Tom said the Navajo Nation Fish and Wildlife Department wants to host a summit to obtain input from the local communities. “We do not want to be the only ones talking at the summit,” she noted. “”We want the people attending the summit to bring forth their perceptions, viewpoints, questions, issues and concerns. We also want people to tell us what is working in their communities in regards to wildlife management on the Navajo Nation.”

The public is invited to the free event; however, Tom said they specifically want local chapter officials, grazing committees, land boards and farm board representatives to attend. “There are many obstacles and barriers that we face when it comes to balancing our needs with the needs of our wildlife. Many people don’t see the benefits of properly managing our wildlife. Many people automatically see the competition between humans and wildlife,” Tom said. “The goal of the summit is to educate and inform our local leaders so we can all work towards overcoming these barriers and establish partnerships with local communities. We also want to work together to develop sound local management strategies that not only benefit us, but benefit our natural resources as well.”

For more information about the Navajo Nation Fish and Wildlife Summit, call (928) 871-6450. There are sponsorship packages available to set up a booth; however, booth spaces are limited.

For more information about booth space, call (928) 871-6595 or email contact at jcole@nndfw.org

Registration forms are available online at www.nndfw.org – the deadline to register is July 18,

2014 and is limited to 600 attendees.


Raffle Tickets

Navajo Nation Building Foundation for Success

PRCA Steer Wrestler

By Roberta John

WINDOW ROCK, AZ. – A world champion.

That’s an impossible dream for some, but for a certain breed of individual, that is a goal that can be achieved no matter how young or old you may be.

Case in point, Navajo Nation Fair Manager Genevieve Tshoularkis knows all too well just what it means to become a world champion because she is a two-time Indian National Finals Rodeo (INFR) Barrel Racing Champion.

However, it’s not the fact that she is a two-time world champion that makes this story interesting, but the fact that she clinched her second world title in 1988 when she was only 53 years young.  She rocked the rodeo arena and perfected her barrel racing skills to capture her very first INFR world title at age 33.

Today, Tshouhlarkis wants to instill that excitement and dedication to become a world champion and also to learn about the unique relationship that one can only experience out in the range, pasture or rodeo arena.

Tsouhlarkis said it takes a lot of prayer, dedication and hard work to become a world champion.

“I want to instill pride, honor and dignity for our young people and rodeo is one way of helping to build that foundation,” she said. “The Navajo Nation Special Events and Navajo Nation Parks and Recreation Department staff are working diligently to produce a great event for the entire family during the week of July Fourth. I just want to invite everyone here to Window Rock, Arizona. We hope you will enjoy your summer holiday here with us.”

Navajo Nation Department Manager Martin L. Begaye echoed her remarks and said, “We know how difficult it is for many families to go on vacation so we are striving to bring events that are economical and enjoyable for everyone.”

Accordingly, the Navajo Nation Special Events Office will provide several new incentives during the 68th Annual Navajo Nation Fourth of July Youth Celebration and PRCA PRORODEO on July 2nd-5th at the Navajo Nation Fairgrounds in Window Rock, Arizona.  Some of these incentives include free parking, free admission at the main entrance to the fairgrounds, reduced admission fee to the PRCA PRORODEO, entertainment before each rodeo performance, free admission to the rodeo slack performance on July 2nd, prizes and free autograph sessions with the PRCA PRORODEO contestants.

“We are at a pivotal point in time where we’re faced with increasing fuel prices and other financial challenges,” Begaye said. “We just want the public to know that they can enjoy their Fourth of July holiday here on the Navajo Nation.  It is an honor to have so many outstanding champions from throughout the country to showcase their skills here on the Navajo Nation.  We are also working with Pete Carr Pro Rodeo – one of the best rodeo stock contractor in the country.”

Pete Carr, the owner and CEO of the firm, was nominated for the 2013 Stock Contractor of the Year award based on voting by members of the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association. He owns more bucking stock than any other contractor in the association. Last year, Carr had 27 animals selected to buck at the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo, a PRCA record.  This July marks the third straight season he and his staff have been part of the Window Rock rodeo.

“That rodeo has a very rich history, and I’m glad our crew can be part of it,” Carr said. “I know there are some great rodeo fans there, and I hope we can put on the kind of show that they want to see over and over again.”

Over the years, Carr’s great animal athletes have been top performers in the PRCA, including three world champion bucking horses: Real Deal, Big Tex and MGM Deuces Night. The past two seasons, the great bay gelding Dirty Jacket has been recognized as one of the top three bucking horses in the game.

“We work really hard all year to produce the rodeos and feature the stock that will draw the top cowboys,” Carr said.

It works. The PRCA PRORODEO will feature the top cowboys in the game. Not only will there be world champions, but each performance will be filled with regular NFR qualifiers.

“He’s not even going to have a B pen before long,” said saddle bronc rider Heith DeMoss, a five-time NFR qualifier from Heflin, La. “He’s going to have an A plus and an A pen. He’s got an eye for horses, and he’s surrounded himself with people who know what they’re talking about. You want to go to Pete’s rodeos, because you’re going to get on something.”

On Wednesday, July 2nd, there will be a rodeo slack beginning at 8 a.m.  On July 3rd-5th, there will be PRCA PRORODEO beginning at 7 p.m.  Admission to the PRCA PRORODEO will be $10 for adults and $5 for senior citizens and for children 5 to 12 years old.  Prior to each rodeo performance, a cowboy fellowship – a non-denominational church service will be conducted at the fairgrounds.

More than 400 cowboys and cowgirls from throughout the country will vie for approximately $204,000 in prize money. The Navajo Nation is the only tribe in the country that hosts a PRCA PRORODEO, which will feature several 2014 world champions such as team roping champion Trevor Brazile of Decatur, Texas. Brazile will be compete in the rodeo slack performance, which will be held on July 2nd beginning at 8 a.m.  Other top PRCA PRORODEO contestants who will compete in Window Rock include Jake Barnes, Kody Lostruh, Cody Ohl, Blair Burk, Clay O’Brien Cooper, Shane Proctor and Tustin Daye.

If you’re looking for top caliber Navajo world champions and contestants, you will not be disappointed.  Some of the top notch Navajo contestants who will vie for thousands of dollars include Derrick Begay of Seba Delkai, Arizona, who will team up with Will Woodfin from Marshall, Texas, on Wednesday morning during the rodeo slack on July 2nd; Erich Rogers of Round Rock, Arizona, who will team up with Cory Pataka of Marana, Arizona – Rogers and Pataka will compete in the third performance on Saturday, July 5th; Kassidy Dennison of Tohatchi, New Mexico, will run the barrels during the second performance on July 4th; Aaron Tsinigine of Tuba City,  Arizona, will team up with Ryan Motes of Weatherford, Texas, during the third performance on July 5th,  and the Bates brothers of Tohatchi and Mexican Springs, New Mexico: Brando, Michael and Ben Bates Jr. will all compete for thousands of dollars in prize money during the rodeo slack on July 2nd  along with New Mexico cowboys Ty Pablo of Standing Rock, Donovan Yazzie of Brimhall, Vince Tsosie of Shiprock and William Jim of Crownpoint. Also, keep your eyes out for Arizona cowboys Lyle Clark of Kayenta, Nate Benally of Steamboat, Wyatt Betony of Tonalea,  Bryan Bitsui of Ganado, Craig Begay of Rough Rock, Calvin Begay of Steamboat, Kyle Charley of Lukachukai and Kaye Delvecchio of Round Rock.

“As you can see, we will have an array of prestigious world champions and many Navajo contestants that will be vying for thousands of dollars in prize money here on the Navajo Nation,” Begaye said.  “It is especially exciting to see one of our own competing with the cream of the crop so to speak.  We hope this will instill hope and pride in our young people to become a world champion or to become a successful leader in the future.  The PRCA PRORODEO and the other events that we have planned are only a few activities that we hope entire families will enjoy.”

About 30 young barrel racers will have an opportunity to run with the pros. The entry fee is $50 and there is an administrative fee of $15.  The entry deadline closes on June 25, 2014. The PRCA PRORODEO will also feature 16 wild horse race teams from throughout the country.  The entry fee is $350 and the entry deadline is June 25, 2014.

On Saturday, July 5th, a 10k run will be held beginning at the Navajo Nation Fairgrounds.  The entry fee to enter is $20.

Entry forms for the junior barrel racing, wild horse and 10k events can be obtained at www.navajonationfair.com or you can call the Navajo Nation Special Events Office at (928) 871-6478.

And what’s Fourth of July without a carnival.  Frazier Shows of America will have a host of thrilling rides for the young and old alike.  The carnival will run July 2nd-6th.

Cowboy Christmas on the Navajo Nation in July

It’s Going to be a Cool Cowboy Christmas at Beautiful Navajo



By Roberta John

WINDOW ROCK, AZ. – Shine up your boots and dust off your cowboy hat.
And head on up to Navajo country here in northeastern Arizona because it’s going to be a cool Cowboy Christmas here on the Navajo Nation in July.
It’s rodeo time.
When most parts of the state may be sizzling, the capital of the Navajo Nation in Window Rock, Arizona may just be the cool breeze you’re looking for.
Capture the spirit of the rustic west when top caliber cowboys and cowgirls take center stage here in northeastern Arizona. Window Rock may be quiet by day, but it roars with excitement by night. That’s because the Navajo Nation hosts its Annual Fourth of July PRCA Pro Rodeo here in the heart of the Four Corners every year.
So pack your bags and share the oohs and the ahhs as you capture the thundering team of horses and cattle and of course fast-moving cowboys and cowgirls in rodeo action – professional style – on July 3-5 here in Window Rock.
The Navajo Nation is the only American Indian tribe in North America which has the honor of hosting a sanctioned Professional Rodeo Cowboy Association Rodeo.
Professional rodeo athletes tag this event as Cowboy Christmas because they virtually travel state to state during the July fourth weekend and pocket thousands of dollars. The July fourth extravaganza will be held at the Navajo Nation Fairgrounds just off Arizona State Highway 264. Nightly performances begin at 7 p.m.
It is said that rodeo is the number one sport here on the Navajo Nation. In fact, there are also more Indian rodeos held on the Navajo Nation than anywhere in the country. Moreover, it is often said that most Indians are cowboys.
More than 400 top cowboys and cowgirls are expected to showcase their horsemanship skills here at the Navajo Nation Fairgrounds. An increasingly popular event is barrel racing, which attracts approximately 50 participants from throughout the country.
Navajo Nation Fair Manager Genevieve Tsouhlarkis stated, “The Navajo Nation Special Events Staff is working diligently behind the scenes to present an outdoor Fourth of July celebration. I would like to invite the Navajo people and Navajoland visitors to Window Rock, Arizona and share the excitement of professional rodeo action. We are very honored to be the only American Indian tribe in North America to host a professional rodeo in Indian country.”
Navajo Nation Parks and Recreation Department Manager Martin L. Begaye echoed her remarks. “In addition to joining us at the PRCA Pro Rodeo here in the capital of the Navajo Nation, I also want to encourage Navajoland guests to visit our tribal parks. We are pleased that visitors enjoy our unparalleled scenery; however, the true beauty of the Navajo Nation is our unique Navajo language and culture.”
If solitary serenity is what you’re looking for, the Navajo Nation has just what you’re looking for.
Window Rock is also home of the Window Rock Navajo Tribal Park, which is home of a beautiful hand-carved Navajo Code Talker statue that pays tribute to the Navajo Code Talkers. Navajo patriotism and bravery is unequaled. Navajos were inducted and trained to become “Code Talkers” and used the Navajo language on the front line during World War II. The Navajo language was never deciphered and proved to be the only code that was never broken. Today, these famous individuals who fought on the front line during World War II are known as the Navajo Code Talkers.
Window Rock Navajo Tribal Park is called Window Rock because of its red-earth colored arch that resembles a circular window in a rock. The park includes a walking trail and picnic tables. It is located approximately one mile northeast of Indian Route 12.
Other points of interest in Window Rock include the Navajo Nation Council of Chambers that houses an artistic rendition of early Navajo history; the Navajo Nation Zoo, which is a sanctuary for various animals and birds that are indigenous to Navajoland – the Navajo Nation Zoo is the only tribally-owned zoo in the country; the Navajo Nation Museum, which features a wonderful interpretive video of Navajo culture, exhibits of Navajo history, a gift shop; and Navajo Arts and Crafts Enterprise, which has an array of exquisite hand- made Navajo products such as jewelry, moccasins, pottery, rugs and other Navajo products.
Within the Window Rock vicinity, there are also a couple of hotels, a few restaurants including a venue called the St. Michaels Indian Market that features traditional Navajo cuisine such as lamb stew, fry bread, tortillas and Navajo tacos. If you want to buy direct from a Navajo artist, make sure you make time to stop here – it is located at the junction of Arizona State Highway 264 and Indian Route 12.
I think this sounds like a pretty good nail to hang your hat on.
The Fourth of July PRCA Pro Rodeo and Youth Celebration will also include fireworks on July Fourth, a carnival and other outdoor events for the youth. For more information about the Fourth of July PRCA Pro Rodeo, the Navajo Nation Fair or our tribal parks, please contact us at (928) 871-6647 or  at www.navajonationparks.org

Navajo Nation Youth Science & Technology Competition

Youth Science & Technology CompetitionSaturday, September 7, 2013 at 2:00pm

Deadline: August 30, 2013

Energy Expo Tent

Event Schedule.
Saturday, September 7.
2:00 PM Youth Science Competition.

Event Coordinators.
Michelle Henry.
Jan Michael Patterson.

Included In General Admission.

Four Grade Levels.
First Through Third Grade.
Fourth Through Sixth Grade.
Seven Through Ninth Grade.
10 Through 12th Grade.

Five. Project Levels.
Science General.
Mastered Statistics.
Math Statistics.
Natural Resources
Energy Development, Production.
Computer Application.

Prizes Will Be Awarded From First Second And Third.
Deadline For Application.
Friday, August 30, 2013 5 Pm
Ed Division Of Natural Resources Administration Office.
Entry Forms Available On Navajo Nation Fair Website.

Navajo Nation 4th of July ProRodeo 2015

29th Annual Navajo Fair 4th of July Celebration & PRCA ProRodeo

Navajo Rodeo-014

Theme: “Honoring Warriors of Freedom”
July 2-5, 2013
Window Rock, AZ

Navajo Nation Fair An Opportunity to Win



Ruth Roessel, Navajo Educator (Video)

Ruth Roessel, an educator and founder of the Rough Rock Community School in Rough Rock, Arizona on the Navajo Nation.

In addition, Ruth and her husband, Bob Roessel, are credited with helping to found Navajo Community College in the 1960s– Now Diné College.

Ruth Roessel with Navajo Rug

Photo by Tom Grier/Navajo Oral History Project.

She was director of Native American Studies at Rough Rock Community School and a principal at Round Rock Elementary School. She was active in the American Federation of Teachers, Navajo Women’s Association, North American Indian Women’s Association, and the Arizona Women in Higher Education.

Ruth Roessel Interview Navajo Oral History Project

 Photo by Tom Grier/Navajo Oral History Project.

Ruth Roessel with her husband Bob Roessel are remembered for their work and dedication that led to the founding of both the Rough Rock Demonstration School in 1966 and Navajo Community College, now Diné College, in 1968.


Ruth Roessel, Navajo Educator in Office

Photo by Tom Grier/Navajo Oral History Project.

She and her husband were devoted to helping the Navajo people maintain their cultural identity, know their history, embrace the Navajo language, and treat others with respect and k’e.

Books by Ruth W. Roessel:

Navajo livestock reduction : a national disgrace
Navajo stories of the long walk period
Navajo studies at Navajo Community College
Papers on Navajo culture and life
Women in Navajo society

Ruth Roessel died in april of 2012 in Cortez, Colorado, after a brief illness. She was 77.


This documentary film was researched, photographed, edited and produced by students of Winona State University (Winona, Minnesota) and Diné College (Tsaile, Arizona, Navajo Nation) during summer 2009.

It contains stories Harry Walters of Cove, Arizona, told the students during several hours of interviews about his life.

This documentary film is archived at the Navajo Nation MuseumNavajo Nation LibraryWinona State University Library, and Diné College Library, and will be archived at the Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of the American Indian.

The film is part of the Navajo Oral History project, a multi-year collaboration between the Winona State UniversityMass Communication Department and Diné College– The official Tribal College of the Navajo Nation


Navajo People Website Links:

Navajo Culture – Navajo History – Navajo Art – Navajo Clothing Navajo Pictures – Navajo Rugs – Navajo Language– Navajo Jewelry – Navajo Code Talker – Navajo Pottery – Navajo Legends – Hogan’s – Sand Painting – Navajo Food – Navajo News – Navajo Nation




Navajo Educator and Leader Lettie Nave (Video)

This documentary film contains stories Lettie Nave (Navajo) of Tsaile, Arizona, told the students during several hours of interviews about her life.

It was researched, photographed, edited and produced by students of Winona State University (Winona, Minnesota) and Diné College (Tsaile, Arizona, Navajo Nation) during summer 2010.

This film is archived at the Navajo Nation Museum, Navajo Nation Library, Winona State University Library, and Diné College Library, and will be archived at the Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of the American Indian.

The film is part of the Navajo Oral History project, a multi-year collaboration between the Winona State University Mass Communication Department and Diné College– The official Tribal College of the Navajo Nation.


Navajo People Website Links:
Navajo CultureNavajo HistoryNavajo ArtNavajo Clothing Navajo PicturesNavajo RugsNavajo LanguageNavajo JewelryNavajo Code TalkerNavajo PotteryNavajo LegendsHogan’sSand PaintingNavajo Food Navajo NewsNavajo Nation