AMERIND Risk Celebrates Native American Heritage Day & Month

November is National Native American Heritage Month

Published November 18, 2017

SANTA ANA PUEBLO – In honor of Native American Heritage Month, AMERIND Risk recognizes our determined and resilient Tribal members, who are dedicated to fostering Tribal sustainability and the economic growth of Indian Country. We are united in a movement to protect and empower Tribes.

In the spirit of Native American Heritage Month, Native American Heritage Day on November 24, 2017, and always, AMERIND Risk encourages you to support Native-owned businesses and vendors. AMERIND makes it a priority to do business with Native-owned companies whenever possible. As members of Indian Country, we are stronger together.

AMERIND is committed to improving conditions in Native communities and creating opportunities for greater success, as well as supporting organizations that serve Tribes through advocacy, community outreach and scholarships for Tribes.

AMERIND also understands and meets the unique needs of Tribal Governments and Businesses, designing property, liability and workers’ compensation coverages to cater to each Tribal entity, rather than imposing a one-size-fits-all model. “It’s a great time-saving, cost-saving measure,” Marvis Vallo, comptroller for the Pueblo of Acoma Accounting Office, said in an article published in the October 2017 issue ofTribal Business Journal. “Rather than going outside to the state, federal or district courts, [the Pueblo of Acoma is] able to keep everything contained here. That is really the true essence of sovereignty—conducting our own business on our own land.”

Thank you for choosing AMERIND Risk, the only 100% Tribally owned insurance provider in the United States. Doing business sovereign to sovereign means saving money by avoiding state and federal taxes and fees. Keeping dollars in Indian Country bolsters Tribal self-determination.

AMERIND Risk takes pride in being more than just an insurance provider, and we look forward to continuing the legacy of “Tribes Protecting Tribes”.

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