Videos

Hopi-Kaibab National Forest Springs Restoration Project
The National Forest Service and the Hopi Tribe have partnered in a natural spring restoration effort within the Kaibab National Forest. The restoration effort and management plan for the natural springs are informed by Hopi elders' traditional ecological knowledge and is implemented through youth engagement and training.
https://www.fs.usda.gov/detailfull/kaibab/home/?cid=FSEPRD501001&width=full

Climate Change from Inter-Tribal Youth Climate Congress
July 2015
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kHH85HcsHI4

Braids of Truth
Produced by Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes, Salish Kootenai College, Intertribal Timber Council, and US Forest Service.
A 3-part video series that explores Traditional Ecological Knowledge, climate change and collaboration challenges.
Part 1: Fire and Forest management. Elders and forest professionals discuss the traditional and contemporary uses of fire and challenges to forest management practices.
Part 2: Climate Change. Elders, scientists and cultural leaders discuss the effects of climate change on the earth, culture and peoples and the differences between western science and traditional ecological principles.
Part 3: Collaboration Challenges. How can agencies, institutions and tribal cultures communicate about issues that relate to ecology and lifeways when the terms can mean different things? Is it learning how to talk or how to listen?
Weather and climate
The activities of subsistence hunters, fishers and gathers are dramatically effected every day by weather and changing climate conditions. Having accurate information to gauge ice thickness, wind, temperature can make the difference between success and failure, safety and danger. Weather and Climate takes us to seven Northwestern Alaska Native communities (Kotzebue, Kivilina, Point Hope, Noatak, Ambler, Buckland and Deering) to find out how people there deal with and adapt to ever changing and less predictable environmental conditions. 35 min.
Listening for the Rain
from Filoteo Gómez Martínez
With funding from the South Central Climate Science Center, two Indigenous filmmakers -- Filoteo Gómez Martínez and Jeffrey Palmer -- made Listening for the Rain: Indigenous Perspectives on Climate Change.This 22-minute documentary film allows viewers to learn about the impacts of climate change on Indian Country in the central USA from members of Tribal communities who live there.



Last updated: May 26, 2017