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Native Food Sovereignty


Native food sovereignty
is the right of American Indians, Alaska Natives and Native Hawaiians to produce
their own traditional foods on their own lands to sustain themselves, their families and their communities. Native Americans had food sovereignty for thousands of years before the first European contact in the Americas. Food systems have dramatically changed to the detriment of Native peoples’ health

Clean Water


Not everyone is lucky enough to have access to clean water. Water is the source and sustenance of all life-Water Is Life.It is worth reminding ourselves that access to water is a basic human right. The “human right to water entitles everyone to sufficient, safe, acceptable physically and affordable water for personal and domestic uses.” That right is available to all without discrimination of any kind. Indigenous peoples’ access to water resources on their ancestral lands must be protected from encroachment and unlawful pollution. States/Nations should provide resources for indigenous peoples to design, deliver, and control their access to water.

On Black Mesa, the ancestral homeland of Hopi and Diné (Navajo) peoples in the American southwest, mining by the Peabody Coal Company has nearly depleted the aquifer on which Native Americans rely for their drinking water. Nearby, peoples from several indigenous nations have gone to court in an effort to stop a ski area from spraying reclaimed wastewater to make artificial snow on the sacred San Francisco Peaks.

Please Watch The Video To See Our Work

Eco-Friendly Housing

 

      Interior of a Straw Bale House

Homelessness in Native America. There is an invisible homelessness in Native America. More than 200,000 houses are needed today to address overcrowding, 90,000 Native families are homeless or under-housed, and many of the existing homes are in desperate need of repair. We believe everyone deserves access to the benefits of a healthy and affordable home. Providing housing for the under-served Native American community, and to provide on-site learning collaborations for native students on the affected reservations and tribal colleges. By using education as a catalyst for change, we can have a generation of on reservation community designers, builders and thinkers for the future.

Many of the houses on the reservation are substandard, lacking electricity and working sewage systems, plagued with mold, and too small to house extended families. The resources to build eco friendly, affordable housing is here the only thing needed is to channel those resource. Tolani Lake Enterprises is seeking to collaborate with other non-profits as well as Navajo Nation entities to make this happen.

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Planet Earth
190602
Navajos On Navajo Reservation
34100
Homes Needed on Navajo
12000
Farmers & Rancher on Navajo
The Mission of Tolani Lake Enterprises Inc.

MISSION

Tó Łání Enterprises’ mission is to cultivate healthy, safe, and prosperous communities by strengthening food, water, and economic systems for our Native communities in the lower Little Colorado River Valley, empowering our youth, and promoting Native cultural knowledge.” 

 

 

 

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