We support indigenous communities, teachers and organizations who protect the land, cultures and traditional medicines. A portion of the proceeds from classes that teach traditional ecological knowledge (TEK) are returned to the people who share their knowledge with us.
Whose land do you occupy?
Do you really know where you live?
If you reside in North America or Australia, find out which Indigenous people's territory you inhabit.
sogorea te' land trust
An urban Indigenous women-led community organization that facilitates the return of Chochenyo and Karkin Ohlone lands in the San Francisco Bay Area to Indigenous stewardship. Sogorea Te' creates opportunities for all people living in Ohlone territory to work together to re-envision the Bay Area community and what it means to live on Ohlone land. Guided by the belief that land is the foundation that can bring us together, Sogorea Te' calls on us all to heal from the legacies of colonialism and genocide, to remember different ways of living, and to do the work that our ancestors and future generations are calling us to do.
international institute of indigenous science
IIIS is a non-profit rooted in an indigenous cosmovision that seeks to promote community development through traditional approaches in education, art, integral health and traditional agriculture. IIIS's Indigenous Permaculture Project partners with organizations that have unused gardens or parking lots and build food security for the community by building infrastructure and growing vegetables, herbs, flowers, and useful crops. The produce is picked up by people who use the local food pantry and given to kitchens that run weekly meal programs. Root Wisdom students propagate medicinal plants for the Q'anil Permaculture Gardens in Berkeley and Oakland.
La Nación Comcáac (Seri) de Sonora
The Comcáac are traditional protectors of the sacred Sonoran Desert Toad. But protecting the toads means supporting the indigenous guardians of the Sonoran Desert. Hamac Caziim started this petition to the government of the state of Sonora, MX to secure access to clean water. Consider donating and signing this petition to support the Comcáac Nation (Seri) in their struggle to gain access to clean water.
the Lakota people’s law project
Dedicated to reversing the slow genocide of the Lakota People and destruction of their culture, the Lakota People’s Law Project partners with Native communities to protect sacred lands, safeguard human rights, promote sustainability, reunite indigenous families, and much more. Current initiatives include boycotting and divesting from fossil fuels, providing legal defense for water protectors and providing renewable energy on tribal lands.
honor the earth
Our mission is to create awareness and support for Native environmental issues and to develop needed financial and political resources for the survival of sustainable Native communities. Honor the Earth develops these resources by using music, the arts, the media, and Indigenous wisdom to ask people to recognize our joint dependency on the Earth and be a voice for those not heard.
Iŋyaŋ Wakháŋagapi Othí, sacred stone camp
The Sacred Stone Camp is a cultural camp near Cannon Ball, the northeastern border of the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation. The camp dedicated to the preservation of Dakota, Lakota, and Nakota cultural traditions and continues to stand against the Dakota Access Pipeline.
LaDonna Allard, Director of the Sacred Stone Camp, says, “I was asked, 'When do you consider this pipeline issue to be over?' I said, when every pipe is out of the ground and the earth is repaired across the United States. I am not negotiating, I am got backing down. I must stand for our grandchildren and for the water.”