Climate Change
Dibaginjigaadeg Anishinaabe Ezhitwaad: A Tribal Climate Adaptation Menu
By: Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission
Odanah, Wisconsin
Key words: Climate change, traditional knowledge, Great Lakes, adaptation, strategies
The Tribal Climate Adaptation Menu was designed by a group of collaborators from the Great Lakes region with the intention of guiding those working with tribal communities directing climate change adaptations. Such adaptations should utilize indigenous knowledge and recognize human connections to the natural environment and previous generations as teachers. The menu highlights important considerations for non-governmental agencies; federal, tribal and state governmental agencies; and landowners to maintain indigenous perspectives with regards to environmental stewardship, community engagement, collaboration, and project dissemination as they are planning for climate change. The menu outlines 14 key strategies and approaches towards their collective goal.

Tribal Climate Adaptation Guidebook
Version 1.0
By: Meghan Dalton, Samantha Chisholm Hatfield, Alexander "Sasha" Peterson
November 2018

Tribal Climate Change Guide
Pacific Northwest Tribal Climate Change Project
University of Oregon
2018 (ongoing)

Guidelines for Considering Traditional Knowledges in Climate Change Initiatives
Climate and Traditional Knowledges Workgroup (CTKW)

Partnerships for Impact
Informal Science Educators and Outreach Specialists Working with Divers Communities
Key words: Community projects, strategies, power, privilege, trust, collaboration, commitment, relevance
This guide was designed by people who are community leaders who have been approached by researchers for different types of projects. From their experiences, they have developed different issues that come up from doing community based projects, as well as different solutions to these issues. The guide explores issues such as power and privilege, trust and transparency, commitment and collaboration, and realities and relevance.

Visiting and Listening: Meaningful Participation for Alaskan Native Peoples in Conservation Projects
Tribal Environmental Health Conference
This article is a guide on the best practices to involve Alaskan Native people in conservation projects. The article explains different techniques that might be used to include native community members. The guide gives a background on the history of Alaska allowing for the understanding of the different cultures found in Alaska and their possible insights into conservation projects.

Elements of Indigenous Style - A Guide for Writing By and About Indigenous Peoples
By: Gregory Younging
Brush Education, Inc.
ISBN: 978-1-55059-716-5

Traditional Ecological Knowledge: A Collaborative Affair
By: Kim Greenwood
Tribal Environmental Health Conference
June 25, 2018

Guidance for Integrating Indigenous and Local Knowledge (ILK) in IUCN Red List Assessments
By: Rebecca Cross, Sarah Doornbos, Rosie Cooney, Pamela Wong, Aroha Mead, Ken Lindeman, Arun Kanagavel, Sethu Parvathy, Sabrina Tomasini, Bernadette Montanari, Kasia Gabrys, and Trisha Kehaulani Watson-Sproat
International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN)
November 2017
Key words: threatened species, Indigenous and local knowledge, collaboration, Red List, species, reciprocity, rights
The source explains why and how IUCN researchers should work with Indigenous and local knowledge (ILK) holders in making their assessments for their Red List. The knowledge gleaned from that collaboration would improve assessments and add to the otherwise quantitative methods used for the List. The guide presents a “toolbox” of considerations such as how to be respectful of diverse worldviews, maintaining intellectual property rights for ILK holders, ensure reciprocity, and facilitate effective communication, which may be cross-cultural in nature.

Characterizing Tribal Cultural Landscapes
By: David Ball, Rosie Clayburn, Roberta Cordero, Briece Edwards, Valerie Grussing, Janine Ledford, Robert McConnell, Rebekah Monette, Robert Steelquist, Eirik Thorsgard, Jon Townsend
Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, Pacific OCS Region; National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Office of National Marine Sanctuaries; Makah Tribe; Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Community of Oregon; Yurok Tribe; National Marine Sanctuary Foundation
November 30, 2015
Keywords: tribal sovereignty, tribal cultural landscape, policy, integrated resource management, sensitive information, data collection, data retention
This document is a guide for governmental agencies to effectively consult with indigenous communities. It also suggests ways for tribes to relate their concepts of landscapes to federal agencies and other entities. This guide attempts to outline collaborative approaches to identifying areas of tribal significance for the protection of resources.

Conduct of Traditional Knowledge Research--A Reference Guide
By: Peter Armitage and Stephen Kilburn
Wildlife Management Advisory Council (North Slope)
Whitehorse [YT]:

Indigenous Stewardship Methods and NRCS Conservation Practices Guidebook.
Coordinated by Crystal Leonetti
NRCS/Native Practices Workgroup
July 2010

Traditional Ecological Handbook: A Training Manual & Reference Guide for Designing, Conducting, and Participating in Research Projects Using TEK
By: Rita Miraglia
Alaska Department of Fish and Game, Division of Subsistence
Anchorage, AK

Last updated: June 15, 2020