April 17, 2014 NOW Message: Summer Bridge Program & Diabetes Prevention Youth Camp!

Zonde Ewah (Hello in the Yomba Shoshone Tribe language),  

This Native Opportunities Weekly (NOW) message
shares information about two items:
1. Living Well Traditionally Diabetes Prevention Youth Camp and 2.
Institute of American Indian Arts Summer Bridge Program. 

1. Living Well
Traditionally Diabetes Prevention Youth Camp
educates Native American
Youth (ages 9 to 12 years old) about diabetes prevention and promotes
healthier lives with positive lifestyle changes. The camp is sponsored by Native Health and will
include four days of outdoor fun for Native American youth at Camp Colley in Payson, AZ.

 

Camp
activities include: archery, group cooking/nutrition, team building
activities, hiking, swimming, canoeing, Native American cultural activities,
horseback riding, creek arts & crafts, outdoor living skills,
storytelling, tour of the Fire Tower, camp fire programs, night hikes, group
skits, crawdadding, wading at the creek, and diabetes prevention. There is a
$50 registration fee per child. If you have any questions please call Diane
Marie Tsosie at (602) 279-5262 ext. 3114, Monday through Friday 8 a.m. — 5
p.m., or email: dtsosie@nachci.com. For more
information visit: http://nativehealthphoenix.org/diabetes-camp  

 

2. The Summer
Bridge Program
is for high school students who are interested in art.
Program participants will stay at the Institute of American Indian Arts (IAIA)
in Santa Fe, NM for three weeks during the summer to engage their creative
side and brush up on math and English skills. The theme for the program is
“Water, the Source of Life.” Water has physical, emotional,
metaphorical, and spiritual meanings important to humankind, with special
meanings for tribal peoples everywhere. The impact of climate change, water
pollution, water scarcity, and water as commodity will all be explored.
Students and faculty will explore water through multiple lenses: cultural,
academic, creative, health, and environment. They will gain deeper
understanding and greater respect for our interrelationship with this life
source. Application Deadline is April 25, 2014.

 

IAIA
Application, Fees & Required Documents: 


Questions can be directed to Nena Martinez Anaya: 505-424-2331 or nanaya@iaia.edu


We encourage you to visit our website (www.cnay.org) for a comprehensive list of
available resources (scholarships, fellowships, summer programs, grant
opportunities, etc.). Thank you for your continued support and interest in
the Center for Native American Youth.

Don’t
see what you’re looking for?
Email us back and let us know what types of Native youth
opportunities you are looking for and we can be sure to include them in
upcoming emails. We invite you to share your feedback.


Sincerely,

Center
for Native American Youth

www.cnay.org
cnayinfo@aspeninstitute.org


About the Center for Native American Youth
Founded by former US Senator Byron Dorgan, the
Center for Native American Youth (CNAY) is a policy program within the Aspen
Institute, headquartered in Washington, DC. While a part of The Aspen
Institute, CNAY is also overseen by a Board of Advisors. The goal of CNAY is
to bring greater national attention to the issues facing Native American
youth, and to foster solutions, with special emphasis on youth suicide
prevention.
How you can help.


 Link to The Aspen Institute
Link to CNAY.org

 


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