top of page


Additional resources for learning about climate change, tribal adaptation plans, and other useful information for climate action. 

Tribal Climate Change Guide:

An up-to-date and searchable database of grant opportunities, tribal adaptation plans, climate change programs, jobs and events, among other resources that may assist tribes in addressing climate change.

Pacific Northwest Tribal Climate Change Project:

A source with examples of other tribal climate change adaptation initiatives.

Guidelines for Considering Traditional Knowledges (TKs) in Climate Change Initiatives:

Great resource for including traditional teachings into a tribal climate change plan.

Institute for Tribal Environmental Professionals

ITEP was created to act as a catalyst among tribal governments, research and technical resources at Northern Arizona University (NAU), various federal, state and local governments, and the private sector, in support of environmental protection of Native American natural resources. ITEP was established at NAU in 1992, in cooperation with USEPA. ITEP accomplishes its mission through several programs.

BIA Tribal Resilience Program Resource Guide

The Tribal Resilience Program Resource Guide (TCR RG) was developed by federal inter-agency climate and tribal staff facilitated through the White House Council on Native American Affairs Climate Subgroup. Nationwide Tribal Climate Leaders assisted in usability testing and recommended improvements.

Climate Change Scenario Data:

GIS data portal. This portal is intended to serve a community of GIS users interested in climate change.

Uplift Climate Conference

A gathering of young people that helps connect, train, and support the next generations for climate justice. By focusing on stories from frontline communities, they help build movements targeting environmental issues within the Colorado Plateau and greater Southwest often giving native issues a spotlight.

Indigenous Climate Action

Indigenous Climate Action (ICA) is an Indigenous-led organization guided by a diverse group of Indigenous knowledge keepers, water protectors and land defenders from communities and regions across the country. We believe that Indigenous Peoples’ rights and knowledge systems are critical to developing solutions to the climate crisis and achieving climate justice.


The Hopi Tribe and Navajo Nation have been experiencing widespread and persistent drought conditions for more than a decade. Drought has impacted vegetation and local water resources in ways that threaten agricultural systems and ecosystems that are critical to supporting the Hopi and Navajo people. This system uses basemaps, climate data, fire data, and more to create a tool that addresses the drought information in the Southwest.

bottom of page