18-4 Summer 2007 “Health and Healing” Table of ContentsMay 15th, 2007 | By tcj | Category: 18-4: Health and Healing, Archives
Changing the Face of Research: Tribal colleges address community well-being
By Dorreen Yellow Bird (Sahnish/Dakota/Lakota )
Cankdeska Cikana Community College and Turtle Mountain Community College collaborate with their communities on vital health research and education curriculum.
Sweat Equity: House of good living promotes exercise, fitness
By Louis Montclair (Fort Peck Sioux)
Increased utilization of Fort Peck Community College’s wellness centers exceeds the college president’s vision for improved community health and fitness.
Healing Artist: Napie documents family’s suicides through photography
By Velencia Tso-Yazzie (Diné)
An IAIA senior draws attention to the Native American suicide epidemic by documenting the lives of family members he’s lost.
Dear Readers: TCU-grown Consultants Expand Indian Voice in Higher Education
By Gerald E. Gipp
Editor’s Essay: Community Health and Wellness Start With Our Individual Commitment
By Tina Deschnie (Diné/Hopi)
Profile: Lupe Jackson
By Patty Talahongva (Hopi/Tewa)
Talking Circle: Arts Education Provides Crucial Balance: Finding joy in creation and imagination
By Dr. Denise Low-Weso
Voices: Leadership and Wellness Go Hand In Hand
By Cheryl Crazy Bull (Sicangu Lakota)
Resource Guide: Preparing Native Health Professionals
ON THE COVER: “American Indian Gothic, Sitting Bull & Wife,” by David Bradley (Minnesota Chippewa) painter, printmaker, sculptor, jeweler, and ceramicist. Bradley received an A.F.A. from the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, New Mexico. He later returned to IAIA as guest instructor and artist-in-residence. He also studied at the University of Arizona and received his B.A. in Fine Arts from the College of Santa Fe. Bradley says, “To be an artist is to seek truth.” Bradley can be reached at P.O. Box 5692, Santa Fe, NM 87502 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.