Archaeological Intern Opportunity for Quechan Community Members 18 and older.
Archaeology Southwest is looking for a unique individual who is interested in history and preserving the past. Representative Grijalva re-introduced the Great Bend of the Gila National Monument Bill in mid-July 2018 and we as the Cultural Committee would like to give an opportunity to a young member of our community to join us in preserving our past as an archaeology intern. This internship is a good opportunity for someone who enjoys being outdoors.
For more information and to apply, contact Aaron Wright at email@example.com
Phone: (520) 882-6946 x25 - IF INTERESTED APPLY IMMEDIATELY FIELD WORK BEGINS OCTOBER 2, 2018.
The Quechan Indian Tribe Is Seeking Letters of Interest from Enrolled Tribal Members for the following Committees that are still in need of members:
Cultural (3) Vacant
Election Board (2) Vacant
Impact Aid (5) Vacant
Legislative (5) Vacant
Events (5) Vacant
Health Committee (3) Vacant
OPEN UNTIL FILLED
On Tuesday, 04/17/2018, Imperial County Public Works staff completed the installation of barricades and related warning signage at the Picacho Road (S-24) Bridge over the Yuma Main Canal.
On Friday, March 16, 2018, Students from San Pasqual High School were presented a walk through of the new Fort Yuma Health Care Center before it opens. Although the clinic is still under construction, there were plenty of areas that are near completion.
Here are some pictures submitted by Quechan Tribe's Vice-President Mr. Virgil S. Smith during a recent walk through of the new Fort Yuma Health Care Center that is currently under construction.
Additional pictures can be seen in the Photo Gallery.
- Use Mosquito Repellent
- Decrease outdoor activities
- Check doors and window screens for holes and fix
- Remove and empty all outdoor pools and any other items that can hold water
The Quechan Tribe Mosquito Abatement Crew will be out spraying each night!
Contact Quechan Tribe Environmental Protection Office for more information @ 928-503-3431
PHOENIX, Arizona – July 19, 2017 – After several years of legal sparring, the United States has agreed to a settlement with the Barron Collier Company to resolve ongoing litigation over Collier’s decision in 2012 to default on approximately $66.5 million owed to the United States. The debt stems from Collier’s acquisition of 72-acres of land at the site of the historic Phoenix Indian School located at Central Avenue and Indian School Road in Phoenix. The original deal, which was approved by Congress in 1988 as part of the Arizona-Florida Land Exchange Act (Act), required the Interior Department to hold payments made by Collier from the land deal in trust to meet the future educational needs of the Member Tribes of the Inter Tribal Council of Arizona, Inc. (ITCA) and the Navajo Nation. Since Collier’s default, ITCA Tribes have had to vastly curtail educational programs and place some facility construction projects on hold.