Wisconsin Indian Nations
Official website of the Stockbridge-Munsee Nation of Wisconsin
The Menominee Indian Tribe of Wisconsin official website. Here you will find information on our culture, history, government, tourist attractions, upcoming events and other information about the Menominee Nation.
Mole Lake Sokaogon Band of Lake Superior Chippewa:
We are the Sokaogon Chippewa Community of Mole Lake, Wisconsin. We are proud of our Heritage, our People and our Community. We invite you to take a look inside our community to meet our people to see how we're working and how we're growing. We acknowledge with gratitude the dedication of our tribal members and the guidance of our tribal council, whose efforts and support have made our accomplishments of the past decade possible.
Official website of the Sovereign Oneida Nation of Wisconsin
Forest County Potawatomi Community:
Welcome to the Official Website of the Forest County Potawatomi The place to find Past and Present News, Events, Jobs, and History of the Forest County Potawatomi
Official website of the Ho-Chunk Nation of Wisconsin
Red Cliff Band of Lake Superior Chippewa:
Official web site of the Red Cliff Band of Lake Superior Chippewa
Bad River Band of Lake Superior Chippewa:
A Brief Bad River History/Description
Lac du Flambeau Band of Lake Superior Chippewa:
The official web site of the Lac du Flambeau Band of Lake Superior Chippewa. The place where you can learn the Ojibwe Language, find a Job, see Ojibwe Art, read the LDF News, find your Native Ancestry and more!
St. Croix Chippewa Indians
24663 Angeline Avenue
Webster WI, 54893
Telephone: 715-349-2195 or (800) 236-2195 Fax: 715-349-7602
Lac Courte Oreilles Band of Ojibwe:
Official website of the Lac Courte Oreilles Band of Ojibwe
Brothertown Indian Nation:
Official website of the Brothertown Indian Nation of Wisconsin. The Brothertown (Brotherton) are descendants of the Pequot and Mohegan (Algonquin-speaking) tribes in southern New England
Other links for Wisconsin Indian Education:
Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction-American Indian Studies:
The American Indian Studies Program exists primarily to assist with the implementation of the curricular requirements in the areas of American Indian history, culture, and tribal sovereignty. The program is also responsible for American Indian Language and Culture Education
Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission:
The Great Lakes Indian Fish & Wildlife Commission (GLIFWC) is an inter-tribal, co-management agency committed to the implementation of off-reservation treaty rights on behalf of its eleven Ojibwe member tribes. Formed in 1984 and exercising authority specifically delegated by its member tribes, GLIFWC's mission is to help ensure significant, off-reservation harvests while protecting the resources for generations to come.
Great Lakes InterTribal Council:
The Great Lakes Inter-Tribal Council (GLITC) will support member tribes in expanding self-determination efforts by providing services and assistance. GLITC will use a broad range of knowledge and experience to advocate for the improvement and unity of tribal governments, communities, and individuals. Throughout these activities, GLITC will maintain deep respect for tribal sovereignty and reservation community values.
American Indian Library Association:
The American Indian Library Association, an affiliate of the American Library Association, is a membership action group that addresses the library-related needs of American Indians and Alaska Natives.
"...a native organization working to see that our lives and histories are portrayed honestly, and so that all people will know our stories belong to us." This is an EXCELLENT source to order kids' books. The site is maintained by Doris Seales and Beverly Slapin, the editors of Through Indian Eyes and the sequel A Broken Flute. This site sets the standard for Indigenous literature.
American Indians in Children’s Literature:
A blog maintained by Debbie Reese, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Urbana, Illinois. She is enrolled at Nambe Pueblo, a small Indian pueblo in northern New Mexico. This web site offers teachers a chance to ask questions and get responses from Indian educators. It is an excellent informational source for children’s literature.
Indian Way a publication by Mark G. Thiel, CA (Certified Archivist),
Archivist, Marquette University:
Indian Way is available at www.nocbay.com
"Indian Way” is especially user friendly for teachers, youth directors, libraries, and families that want and need to explore and understand the development and current practices of America’s native peoples. The product’s use license authorizes the purchaser to print multiple copies of pages for classroom and group use.