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DEAR FRIENDS, haʔɫ adsɫčil. (Welcome) On behalf of the board, staff, elders, and community of the NAYA Family Center, it is my sincere privilege to present our Fiscal Year 2012 Annual Report and celebrate the success of our Native American community! Since our formation by parents in 1974, a hallmark of the NAYA Family Center has been to embrace, adapt, and benefit from change. 2012 proved to be another dynamic year as we turned transition into an opportunity for growth: • Literacy among our Early College Academy students was on the rise, averaging three grade levels, and at the end of this last academic year, 100% of our participating graduating seniors passed the new Oregon state writing assessment required to earn their high school diploma. • Our impact expanded across the education continuum by offering two collaborative Head Start classrooms—our community has never before experienced this kind of access to early education. • Nine units of affordable housing were built this year for the purpose of serving the most vulnerable members of our community: elders, young mothers, and youth leaving the foster care system. This development represents the future of NAYA’s role in building strong partnerships to ensure high impact on persistent community need. The work of NAYA Family Center is transformative and inspiring. Over the last year, we again set high expectations for our community, and we watched them succeed! We created pathways out of poverty, helped families out of violence, reunited children with their parents, built beautiful, affordable housing, set our young children on a path to educational success, and graduated students at rates higher than ever imagined. We are proud for the opportunity to improve the lives of Native Americans in the four county region, and we’re excited to join other organizations as a full partner in creating a prosperous, educated, and healthy community. Over the last year, we provided nearly 91,000 service hours, advocated for students in 167 schools, and helped over 3,000 individuals access housing, energy assistance, and direct social services. Our high quality services are made possible through sound financial oversight, and I am pleased to share that we have maintained a modest administrative rate of 13.7% and an unqualified independent audit report. As an organization rooted in traditional indigenous values, we share our success with our community and supporters. The commitment and generosity of our donors, staff, board, and elders is truly inspiring, and we are honored to continue on as careful stewards of our community’s resources. ʔuťigʷicid čəɫ. (We thank you).


Squaxin Island Tribe Executive Director, NAYA Family Center

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NAYA FAMILY CENTER The Native American Youth and Family Center (NAYA) located in Portland, Oregon, serves to enhance the diverse strengths of our youth and families in partnership with the community through cultural identity and education. Over 40,000 Native Americans live in Portland, the 9th largest urban Native American community in the United States. NAYA provides education, health and wellness and culturally-relevant programs to improve the lives of our youth, Elders and families. In FY 2011-2012 NAYA directly served 2,299 (unduplicated) children, youth, dedicating 90,878 hours of time. We estimate that our services indirectly impacted nearly 8,000 additional family members, nearly half of whom were children. 76% of those people served in the last year were people of color.

YOUTH & EDUCATION SERVICES The Youth and Education Services Department (YES) is made up of multiple programs designed to serve at-risk youth with culturally specific services that help students stay engaged in school and safe after school. The service goals are geared towards promoting academic achievement in core subject areas and music, art and athletics. YES programs also provide positive and consistent adult and peer role models for NAYA youth.

YOUTH ADVOCACY Youth Advocates help with homework, mentoring, college applications, financial aid and scholarship, college visits, and more. Youth Advocates help address the disparities in the educational outcomes of our youth through one-on-one, face-to-face interactions with our students, making sure they have the resources, relationships and advice they need to navigate high school and entering college.

CULTURAL ARTS & SERVICES CULTURAL RESILIENCY 81.14% of participants in cultural programming this fiscal year identified as Native American/Alaska Native/First Nations. The majority of participants took part in cultural/tribal crafts and Culture Night. Tribal craft participants worked on a variety of projects last year, including jewelry making, graphics, pottery, mixed media, beading, drum making, moccasin making, painting, quillwork, and sculpture.

NAYA EARLY COLLEGE ACADEMY Approximately 100 students attended the Early College Academy during the 2011–2012 school year. In 2012, 90% of 12th-grade students graduated.

651 Youth directly served by YES. 1,397 Youth indirectly served. 385 Youth were matched with youth advocates. 1,540 People impacted by cultural arts services. 118 Participants performed in / attended a cultural event.

YOUTH ACHIEVES SUCCESS ON PATHWAY TO COLLEGE Ruben Joe enrolled into NAYA’s Early College Academy as a sophomore. Through NAYA, Ruben was connected with a Youth Advocate, who tackled his needs and challenges alongside him. With the help of a scholarship and the support of his Youth Advocate, Ruben signed up for an electrical engineering class with Saturday Academy. After successfully completing his class, Ruben applied for the Apprenticeships in Science and Engineering (ASE) Program with Saturday Academy, a summer program with a tough application and selection process. After writing numerous essays and submitting his application, Ruben was interviewed by three different mentorship organizations and all three accepted him! He chose to work with Bonneville Power Administration because of his desire to study and eventually graduate in the electrical engineering field. Ruben successfully completed his apprenticeship with Bonneville Power, which was no small feat as he was an incoming junior in high school working 40 hours a week for his entire summer. Following that successful summer, Ruben enrolled in the Academy of Architecture, Engineering, and Construction (ACE). There, Ruben has been able to take and excel in advanced math and science courses that will help him on his journey to college and beyond. He also got involved in the Indigenous Ways of Knowing Summer Academy, a week-long SAT prep course held at Lewis and Clark College, which helped him achieve high scores on his SATs. With the help of the College and Career Center Coordinator and his Youth Advocate, Ruben applied for Oregon State University and Portland Community College, in addition to seeking several scholarships. Ruben Joe started college at Oregon State University in October, 2013. NAYA invests in its youth—like Ruben—because they will one day be the parents and mentors of future generations. NAYA has been a part of Ruben’s life for several years, and along with the dedication of his family to his future, he has accomplished a lot on his path to college.

COLLEGE AND CAREER SERVICES NAYA offered services designed to help students reach college and attain employment. This includes Academic, Education and Life Skills classes, our Career Skills Development program that teaches interviewing and resume-building among other skills, and Pathways to Adulthood, a program that helps foster children who are about to “age out” of the child welfare system integrate into adulthood.

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COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT The Community Development department’s goal is to reduce poverty in the Native American community through asset-building programs such as microenterprise, homeownership, career skills development, rental assistance, and energy assistance. A huge component of all of these programs is our Financial Wellness program, which teaches community members skills to be financially healthy utilizing traditional cultural values and perspectives. Community Development participants also have access to Individual Development Accounts, matched savings accounts connected to participant goals, such as post-secondary education, buying a home or starting a small business.

HOMEOWNERSHIP Homeownership rates in Portland’s Native American community are still far lower than the white community. Through programs that match savings and provide subsidies, participants in our Homeownership program are enabled to become homeowners. Our annual Native American Homeownership Fair connects potential homebuyers with the resources they need to navigate the process.

CAREER SKILLS DEVELOPMENT (CSD) Career Skills Development offers services for Native American youth and adults seeking to increase their skills, tools, and knowledge to achieve career success. Coaches support participants to identify their career goals, explore opportunities, update job-seeking materials, and connect with training and employment resources. Services can be obtained through the on-site Career Skills Access Center, individual coaching, group classes and through the off-site Community Works Project. In 2012 NAYA launched The Community Works Project a partnership between the Department of Health Services (DHS) and six community-based organizations: Immigrant and Refugee Community Organization (IRCO), Human Solutions, Catholic Charities/El Programa Hispano, Self Enhancement, Inc. (SEI), and Urban League. This unique collaboration provides participants in the Temporary Assistance to Needy Families (TANF) program with a more culturally responsive and supportive service model. TANF participants are referred to CWP for one-on-one assistance with their job search. The program also assists participants in skill building, work experience, and subsidized work. CWP offers classes on such topics as resume and cover letter writing to provide the community with a qualified workforce to pursue lasting careers. Through the Green Careers Training Project, CSD participants were connected industry specific training, stability services and career coaching and placement in environmentally sustainable industries, such as weatherization, solar energy and construction.

1,201 people served by Community Development department. 349 single mothers served by CD. 83 participants in the Homeownership program. 306 people attending the 2011 Housing to Homeownership Fair, 352 people served by Career Skills Development program. 214 people obtained job or higher paying jobs. 45 people completed training in Green Careers Training Program.

A NEW WAVE OF NATIVE ENTREPRENEURS Deanna Wohlgemuth, Cherokee, used her talents as a jewelry maker to teach kids how to wire wrap stones years before NAYA moved from N. Mississippi to its current location. After 15 years in marketing and sales, Deanna decided to pursue her jewelry-making hobby as a full-time vocation. She enrolled in NAYA’s microenterprise program in 2010 and attended the comprehensive 7-week small business class, “Expanding Your Future,” where she learned how to achieve success as a small business owner. Soon, Deanna started her own small business called Rock On Jewelry. Using her talents as a jeweler, Deanna embarked on this new venture by making and selling earth-friendly jewelry from recycled, reclaimed, and salvaged material. Deanna emphasizes “earth friendly” by refusing to use stones that have been mined. As Deanna achieved success with Rock On Jewelry, she became interested in the thriving and vibrant food and beverage cart industry in Portland. As the owner of a 1965 Airstream, Deanna dreamed of converting it into a traveling vintage bar. She made her dream a reality and started Tin Cantina out of her little trailer. Deanna now travels throughout Oregon with two vintage trailers providing beverages and food service for company parties and weddings, in addition to offering campers the opportunity to rent a trailer to enjoy “glamorous camping.” She sells her custom jewelry in an office on wheels. As a do-it-herself Native entrepreneur, Deanna exemplifies the hard work and commitment NAYA’s microenterprise program expects of its clients. In turn, participants represent a new wave of Native entrepreneurs who are using small business to provide for their families and, indirectly, to serve as a catalyst for economic growth in Indian Country. To learn more about Tin Cantina, please visit

MICROENTERPRISE The Microenterprise program served a total of 30 participants during the 2011-2012 fiscal year for a total of 188 hours of one-on-one coaching, 50% of this time was spent on business plan development. One-on-one coaching also provided microenterprise participants with services for marketing and sales, budgeting, research, referral, site visits, and more. The program provided Small Business Classes to 26 participants for a total of 183 hours of classroom time.

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FAMILY SERVICES Our Family Services department provides services designed to strengthen family and community ties. We provide assistance to victims of domestic and sexual violence, Native American children in foster care and their caregivers, and Native American elders. Services provided include early childhood education, Healing Circle domestic violence intervention, foster care support and in-home reunification, parent engagement (including Positive Indian Parenting classes), a Chxi San playgroup for young children, and Elders services including free lunches for community Elders and a wellness program. Through direct participation in Family Services programming, an estimated additional 3,321 family members of participants were impacted by these services, 52% of whom were under 18 years of age.

FOSTER CARE SUPPORT Our Foster Care program assists youth and families that participate in state or Tribal foster care systems. In the last year, foster care youth aged 0-24 years old received 8,059 hours of case management time. Case management activities included case planning, cultural enrichment & outdoor services / activities, family processing / support, and staff training, continuing education that directly benefitted foster care participants.

HEALING CIRCLE Our Domestic Violence prevention and intervention program runs the gamut of domestic violence intervention and prevention, from immediate crisis intervention, thorugh creation of safety plans, help in securing stable housing, and assistance in moving from unstable and crisis situations to stabilization of living situation.

PARENTING & CHILD DEVELOPMENT The Parenting & Child Development program provides family services to and advocates on the behalf of children and parents participating in Head Start. This program provided 5,939 hours of service to participants during the 2011-2012 Fiscal year. 44% of participants lived in a family of a single mother, and 9% lived in a Foster Family. More than half of participants were under 24 years of age.

301 people served by Foster Care Support. 887 people served by Family Services this year. 142 people served through Parenting + Child Development. 125 families directly served by Healing Circle. 246 children indirectly served through Healing Circle. 46 completed safety plans in the last year.

ELDER ACCESSES HOLISTIC HEALTH SERVICES FOR BETTER QUALITY OF LIFE NAYA takes care of its Elders, and our Elders take care of our community. “I want to pay tribute to NAYA for treating their elders so well. I’d be lost without a respectful place to come and participate in community,” says Larry Dauphinais, a respected elder in the community. Larry is a member of the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians from North Dakota. He has participated in many wellness services provided by the NAYA Family Center. His favorite program offered is Tai Chi, where he can join his peers in physical and mental health three days a week. Alongside his classes, he takes walks around the ponds behind NAYA. “Spirituality to me is going on walks around the ponds and seeing the leaves change color, the animals, and what creator has given us.” Larry and other elders access free health screenings at NAYA, as well. We offer monthly blood pressure, weight, and sight check-ins. Larry also used this time to ask questions around his overall health and talk to a registered nurse about concerns and preventative care. “Every time I come to NAYA, I’m fed a nutritious meal. This is great for people who live alone, like me, and don’t often cook.” Eating balanced meals is valued at the NAYA Family Center, and Larry has been taking full advantage of this service. He enjoys his time spent eating lunch in the Elder’s Room while sharing news and information about upcoming events and opportunities. Larry also serves on the Portland Youth and Elders Council (PYEC) on Poverty Reduction.

PORTLAND YOUTH AND ELDERS COUNCIL PYEC is a grassroots advocacy group that came into existence in 2004 as part of a regional effort to work on a community-generated strategic plan to reduce poverty in urban American Indian/Alaska Native communities. Through the practice of traditional values, the Youth and Elders Council continues to address poverty and other community issues by focusing on community solutions in four strategic areas: Community Engagement, Stable Housing for the Portland Native community, Economic Security, and Education. PYEC has been vigorously advocating for recognition of Native American history in Portland parks and trails systems since 2005. Today, we are seeing the hard work of community-driven efforts materializing through the development of a tribal plant gathering area, conveniently located for tribal people who utilize services at NAYA Family Center, to gather culturally important plant materials. A unique characteristic of this park is that it once served as a site where waste construction materials and refuse were safely disposed of. The new site is a signature project for the Native community with the potential of being replicated in other public parks and open spaces around the region. The community organized a ground blessing ceremony at the site, possibly the first time that this has happened in our parks system.

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PROFILE OF A COMMUNITY CHANGE AGENT: SHAWNA ZEIRDT Shawna Zeirdt has been instrumental in designing and developing a special place that will create access to indigenous plants and traditional first foods of the local tribes, while also creating educational opportunity. This past year, NAYA has been truly blessed by her resolute and heartfelt contributions. A Cow Creek Band of Umpqua tribal member, Shawna came to NAYA in her senior year of study at Portland State University. Shawna, working with PYEC, has led community members in healing a former landfill that has not been put to good purpose for many years. We are returning the land to her original design and restoring cultural assets in the neighborhood. She believes that this area of land — even though it was mistreated — deserves just as much of our commitment and energy as any other. “Moving forward sustainably requires us to go back and fix past degradation,” says Shawna. “This is a story of reconciliation and healing. This healing work is essential for both the land and ourselves.” Today, Shawna has graduated PSU with a degree in Social Science having studied the intersections between community health, sustainability, and culture. She serves as the Community Liaison for the Tribal Gathering Garden at Cully Park, a member of the Native American Community Advisory Committee to Portland Parks and Recreation, and a member of the Portland Youth and Elders Council. She also teaches gardening classes to Native families through Wisdom of the Elders.

COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT AND VOLUNTEERISM NAYA engages the community with a focus on leadership development, coalition building, networking and strengthening advocacy to improve the lives of Native Americans in these priority areas – Education, Employment, Housing and Health Equity.

OREGON LEAD PROGRAM The Oregon LEAD Program is a unique indigenous-based leadership development program that builds the capacity of emerging Native leaders for systemic change to benefit the lives of Native American children and families. Addressing the leadership gap that currently exists in our community, the LEAD program works to create a pipeline to leadership opportunities and strengthen relationships between emerging and established Native leaders. Twenty emerging Native leaders were selected to participate in this year-long educational and leadership development experience. This year’s LEAD cohort members were between the ages of 22–41 and represented 18 Tribal affiliations. The LEAD Program is part of a larger effort championed by the Coalition of Communities of Color and funded by Meyer Memorial Trust to organize, network, and develop pathways for greater social inclusion, build culturally specific social capital, and provide leadership within and outside of communities of color.


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DONATIONS CORPORATIONS & ORGANIZATIONS Administration for Native Americans

Immigrant and Refugee Community

Oregon Family Support Network

The Kirk Group

Albina Youth Opportunity School


Oregon Health & Science University

The Regence Group

American Indian College Fund AmericanIndianCouncilofArchitects&Engineers

Independence Gardens

Oregon Health Authority

The Standard

IRS Volunteer Income Tax Assistance

Oregon Housing & Community Services

Tollycrafters Northwest Boating Club


Jackson Foundation

Oregon Native American Chamber

Travel Portland

AmeriCorps VISTA

Janus Youth Programs

Oregon State Bar



Joseph E. Holloway & Associates LLC

Oregon State Lottery

Truist Altruism Connected

Asst. Dean for Inclusion Reed College

Juan Young Trust

Oregon State Sexual Assault Task Force

United Way of the Columbia-Willamette

Ater Wynne

Jubitz Family Foundation

Oregon State University Office of

University of Oregon

Bank of America


Community and Diversity

University of Portland

Bank of the West

Kaiser Permanente Corporation

Oregon State University Native American

US Bancorp Foundation

Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation

Karen St. Clair, LCSW

Collaborative Institute

US Bank

Bill Healy Foundation

Kohnstamm Family Foundation

Oregon University System

US Department of Education

Bonneville Power Administration

KVCR Educational FDTN

Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe, LLP

US Department of Housing and Urban

Bonnie Kahn’s Wild West Gallery

Lamb Foundation

OSU Office of Community and Diversity


Brim Investment, Inc.

Lane Powell PC

OSU Office of Inclusion & Diversity

US Department of Justice

Capital Pacific Bank

Legacy Health

Pac/West Communications

US Forest Service


Lewis & Clark College

Pacific Power Foundation

USDA Forest Service

Carleton Hart Architecture

Long Law, P.C.

Pacific University

Vanguard Charitable Endowment Program

Cascade AIDS Project

McKenzie River Gathering Foundation



Cascade Design Professionals, Inc.

Metro Regional Government

Parkrose School District

W.K. Kellog Foundation

Chehalis Indian Tribe

Meyer Memorial Trust

Partners for a Hunger-Free Oregon

Walsh Construction Co.

Chief Lighthouse Charley’s LLC

Morrison Child & Family Services

Paul G. Allen Family Foundation

Warm Springs Community Action Team

Chinook Winds Casino Resort

Multnomah County Department of

Penney Family Foundation

Warner Pacific College

City of Portland

Community Justice

PGE Foundation

Wells Fargo

Clean Energy Works

Multnomah County Department of County

Plaid Pantry

Western Oregon University Foundation

Collins Foundation

Human Services

Planned Parenthood of the Columbia-

Wiconi International

Columbia Regional Program

Multnomah County Health Department


Wilshire United Methodist Native

Comcast Corporation

National Center for American Indian

Portland Association of Teachers

American Fellowship Women

Community Development Financial

Enterprise Development

Portland Children’s Levy

Wisdom of the Edlers, Inc.

Institute Fund

National Indian Child Welfare Association

Portland Community College

Worksystems, Inc


National Indian Women’s Health

Portland Community Reinvestment

YMCA of Columbia-Willamette

Concordia University

Resource Center

Initiatives Inc.

Youth Progress

Confederated Tribes of the Grand Ronde

National Urban Indian Family Coalition

Portland Development Commission

Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla

Native American Rehabilitation Association

Portland General Electric Foundation

Indian Reservation

Native Americans in Philanthropy

Portland Housing Bureau

Cooper Zietz Engineers, Inc.

Native Network

Portland Public Schools

Coquille Indian Tribe

Native Urban Indian Family Council

Portland Schools Foundation

Credit Association of the Pacific Northwest

Native Wellness Institute

Portland State University

David Douglas School District

Neighborhood Partnerships

Portland State University

Davidson’s Benefit Planning LLC

NeighborWorks America

Portland State University - Office of

Davis, Hibbitts and Midghall, Inc

Nena Cook for Oregon Supreme Court

Diversity & Inclusion


New Avenues for Youth

Proud Ground

E C Company

New Seasons Market Store Support

Providence Health & Services

Ecumenical Ministries of Oregon


Puyallup Tribe

Ely Lilly & Company

NIKE, Inc.

Pyramid Communications

Emmanuel Community Services

NIKE, Inc. Native American Network

Quintana Galleries

Emmons Company

Northwest Area Foundation

Raphael House of Portland


Northwest Evaluation Association

Reed College

First Nations Development Institute

Northwest Health Foundation

Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon

FocusPoint Communications

Northwest Indian Veterans Association

Regional Arts & Culture Council

Four Directions Counseling Center

Northwest Natural Gas Company

Reynolds School District

GISI Marketing Group

Northwest Portland Area Indian Health Board

Rose E. Tucker Charitable Trust

Global Giving Foundation

Nova Research

San Manuel Band of Mission Indians

Gray Bear Construction Company

NW Events & Promotions

Senn Systems, LLC

Guardian Management LLC

Office of Mayor Sam Adams

Shoshone-Bannock Tribes


OHA Office of Multicultural Health & Services

Skanska USA Building, Inc.

Hamilton Construction Company

OHSU Center for Diversity & Inclusion

Spirit Mountain Casino

Healthy Happy Now Natural Medicine LLC

OHSU Coastal Margin Observation &

Stand for the Children

Hobbs, Straus, Dean & Walker, LLP


State of Oregon Department of Education

Hoffman Construction Company



Hollywood Senior Center

OnPoint Community Credit Union

State of Oregon Office of the Governor

Home Forward

Open Meadow

Sterling Bank

Housing Authority of Portland

Oregon Association of REALTORS

Sunshine Division

Housing Nerdz

Oregon Child Development Coalition

Supervalu Inc.

Human Rights Commission

Oregon Community Foundation

The Boeing Company

Human Solutions

Oregon Department of Human Services

The Greenbrier Companies

I.T. Motives

Oregon Department of Justice

The Jackson Foundation


Leoral Chapman

Charlotte Goodluck

Pam Knowles

John Nelson

Tessa Sayers

Bruce Walker

Sherry Addis

B.L. Charpentier

Hala Gores

Velma Koehler

W.G. Nelson

Kathryn Schmidt

Karen Walker

Jeff Ahrend

Yung-Pin Chen

Sarah Granger

Amy Kohnstamm

Elizabeth Newcomb

Sharon Schomer

Margaret Walker-Byrne

Elaine Albrich

Robin Christian

Tyler Grant

Irene Konev

Debra Noah

Michael Schrader

Emily Wang

Michael Alexander

Wayne Clark

Alison Graves

Donald Krahmer

Mary Nolan

Derenda Schubert

Lynn Ward

Clay Allen

Will & Hyuny Clark-Shim Willie Groshell

Chanel La Chappa

Rose Marie Noojin

Amber Schulz

Edward Warres

Barbara Allen

Janine Clayton

Marjorie Gross

Lisa Lakes

M Kathlyne Nussbaumer Kallie Seifert

Pamela Weatherspoon-

Sergio Alvarez Lopez

Melissa Clyde

David Gross

Elinor Langer

Tim Oliver

Douglas Shadbolt


Sarah Ames

Allan Cohen

Edward Gutiérrez

James Laverdure

Cynthia Olivier

David Shaw

Roberta Weber

Betsy Ames

Kristen Connor

Diane Hall

Betty Lavis

Sylvia Ollgaard

Gabe Sheoships

David Weber

Gloria Anderson

Scott Cooper

Lesley Hallick

Daniel Ledezma

Michelle Osborne

Eddie Sherman

Julie Weis

Oscar Arana

Ross Cornelius

Thomas Hampson

Gloria Lee

Louis Pacheco

Holly Silver

Kevin Welch

Janet Arnez

John Courtney

John Hancock

Jennifer Leider

Ryan Parker

Larry Simmons

Serena Wesley

Thomas Aschenbrener Elizabeth Crane

Dave Hanks

Patricia Lenzi

Melina Pastos

Louis Simpson

Katrina Wheeler

Titu Asghar

Terry Cross

William Hart

Craig Leonnig

Lauren Patterson

James Simpson

Bridgette Whipple

Tana Atchley

Devin Culbertson

Stanley Hart

Kimberly LeRiche

Ellen Payne

Michelle Singer

Kylyn Whitaker

Thomas Atiyeh

Ann Curry-Stevens

John Hayes

Mary Li

Mark Pennesi

Ed Sloop

Carla Jo Whitson

Randy Avart

Marjorie Curtis

Richard Hazel

Ross Lienhart

Tiffani Penson

Kayla Slovick

Dave Williams

Patricia Bacarella

Deana Dartt-Newton

Tim Hecox

Jason Lim

Marty Perez

Paula Small

Jeri Williams

Sydney Baer

Regina Davis

Holly Hein

Brenda Lindquist

Deborah Peterson

Toni Smith

Tammi Williams

Gale Baird

Theressa Davis

Marlene Helgemo

Ann Linnger

Dennis Petrequin

Zeke Smith

Karen Williams

Mona Ballard

Sherrie Day

Bryce Helgerson

Sam Livingston-Gray

Melissa Phillips

Carole Smith

Wendy Willis

António Baptista

Lois Day

Diane Henkels

Carlene Lodeski

Sarah Phillips

Wendy Smith

Carolyn & Martin Winch

Kimberly Barber

Aja DeCoteau

Dana Hepper

Donald Lollar

Alison Picard

Chris Smith

Keith Witcosky

Damion Barnett

M. Deen

Joe Hertzberg

Hector Lopez

James Piro

Julie Smith

Gary Withers

William Barquin

Shauna DeLaMare

Michael Heumann

Karissa Lowe

Lillian Pitt

Tripp Somerville

Joseph Wolf

Charlotte Basch

Linda Dillavou

Matthys Heyns

Gloria Luebke

Tanya Pluth

Michael Sorensen

Katherine Wolf

Rhonda Baseler

Joe Dulaney

Sue Ann Higgens

Brittney Luey

Joseph Poitras

Rudy Soto

Brian Wolfe

Michelle Batten

James Dunnigan

Bryan Hill

Paul Lumley

Marilyn Portwood

Christine Soto

Elaine Woodall

Monica Beemer

Chris Dupres

Phillip Hillaire

Chris Lundberg

Tom Potter

James Souers

Christopher Worth

Tileah Begay

Walter Echo Hawk

Lea Ann Holder

Robin Mack

Susan Povak

Clyt’e Speidel

Jeanette Writer

Michael Begay

Sarah EchoHawk

Joe Holloway

Shannon Mackey

Jennifer Pratt

John Spence

David Wynde

Jeff Begay

Michele Ehlers

Mark Holloway

Carter MacNichol

Preston Pulliams

Karen St. Clair

William Young

Tia Begay

Keith Eichner

Kellie Holloway

Nichole Maher

Cecily Quintana

Darlene St. Clair

Damon Yuzon

Gina Bell

Jennifer Elliott

Deborah Holton

Alice Maher

Bonnie Quintero

Doug Stamm

Robert Bennion

Madge Ellis

Jim Houchins

Dana Mahoney

Jim Raleigh

Kari Stanley

Donald Benson

Jane Emrick

James Houchins

Judy Malone

Renee Rank-Ignacio

Michael Steffen

Teresa Berlin

Rey Espana

Charles Hudson

Greg Mamula

William Ray

Dan Steffey

Lowen Berman

Ruth Evans

Scott Huff

Julie Mancini

Pam Rechel

Lynda Steiner

Rachel Bernstein

John Evans

Townsend Hyatt

Traci Manning

Lisa Reed Guarnero

Leo Stewart

Lisa Bigelow

Kaye Exo

Theresa Israel

Joseph Mannion

Bobbie Regan

Tom Stiehl

Fannie Black

Kim Factor

Donald Ivy

Jason Marr

Laura Relyea

Stephanie Stokamer

Jason Blazar

Marc Farrar

Stephen Jackson

Kevin Matheny

Leslie Rennie-Hill

Jeanette Stone

Wendy Bond

Topaz Faulkner

Shawn Jackson

Jennifer Matheson

Rachael Rice

Kathy Swift

Joe Bonica

Caroline Fenn

Cara Jacobsen

Cori Matthew

Eva Rickles

Kathleen Swift

Laura Booth

Mary Finch

Roy Jay

Mike Mattson

Melissa Robertson

Sita Symonette

Mary Breach

Jennifer Fleenor

Lilly Jim

Jen Maust

Linda Robinson

Jennifer Tanaka

Beverly Brien

Manuel Flores

Warren Jimenez

Rodney McAfee

Hector Roche

Michelle Taylor

Kara Briggs

George Foster

Kellie Johnson

Dennis McCarty

Mike Rocheleau

Robin Teater

Rebecca Brown

Jacob Fox

Marc Jolin

Toby McClary

Clifford Rocheleau

Beverly Terry

Timothy Brown

Willie Frank

Mel Jones

Steven McGill

Helle Rode

Kenneth Thrasher

Bruce Brown

Judith Frauman

Kevin Jones

Steffeni Mendoza Gray

Maria Rojo de Steffey

Latricia Tillman

Richard Brown

Lew Frederick

Jason Jones

Chris Mercier

Chiquita Rollins

Lamar Tillman

Rex Burkholder

Cory Freeman

Trish Jordan

Benson Meyers

F.X. Rosica

Anthony Tomashek

Jerry Burns

Herb Fricke

Jennifer Joslin

Robert Miller

Peggy Ross

Mary Traughber

Kristy Butcher

Barbara Friesen

Sandi Jossi

Mallory Miller

S Roth

Stacey Triplett

Angie Butler

Amanda Fritz

Lynn Joyce

Terri Minner-Engle

Amber Rowland

Suzanne Trujillo

Katharine Cahn

Christina Frost

Jon Joye

Kevin Modica

Steven Rudman

Wanda Tsosie

April Campbell

Donita Fry

Bonnie Kahn

Juliet Moran

Tamara Russell

Thomas Turkon

Denyce Campo

Chall Fry

Mary Kalafatis

Lori Morgan

Dan Ryan

Stephanie Turner

Doris Carlsen

Lyle Funderburk

Bianca Kednay

Jeffrey Morgan

Kathleen Saadat

Donna Turquoise

GaSandra Carlson

Lenore Furman

Alissa Keny-Guyer

Matt Morton

Ilene Safyan

Richard Twiss

Susan Carlson

Michael Gardner

Rachel Kester

Nancy Murray

Yolonda Salguiero

Summer Van Der Wolf

Arturo Caro-Gomez

Audrey Gardner

Barbara Kim

Adam Murry

Cory Samia

Christine Vernier

Micki Caskey

Donald Geddes

Neil Kimmelfield

Richard Myhre

Tawna Sanchez

Paul Vogel

Linda Castaneda

Richard Gilliam

Promise King

Lloyd Nakanishi

Rena Sanford

Mark Wahlers

Susan Castillo

Loretta Gimse

Linea King

Cheryl Neal

Madelyn Sant

Sandra Walkenhorst

Briana Cerezo

Melissa Goff

Eve Klug

Jay Nees

Gertrude Sargent

Judith Walker

13 14





Contracts, Grants & Contributions



Special Events



Catering/Cafeteria Revenue



Construction Revenue



Rental Income (Sawash)



Other Revenues



Total Revenues



Community Development




Youth and Education Services




Family Services




NAYA Early College Academy




Community Engagement




Fiscal Sponsorships




Sawash Affordable Housing






Management and general























Nike, Inc. Colville Chair

McMenamins Klamath Vice Chair


Legacy Health


Government Specialist Lokata, Northern Arapaho, Northern Cheynne Secretary


Nike, Inc.


Lifeworks NW Cherokee


Tribal Council Grand Ronde Grand Ronde




Psychotherapy Private Practice Bdewakantuwan Sioux


Deceased Wiconi International Sicangu Lakota Oyate

Youth Driven • Family Focused • Elder Guided

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