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The Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua, and Siuslaw (CTCLUSI) is opening a new healthcare center offering traditional and modern care for Tribal members in southwest Oregon. 
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While Native Americans are at the highest risk for suicide, they are significantly less likely to go to the emergency room with self-inflicted injuries than non-Nativces, according to a new study.

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Nottawaseppi Huron Band of the Potawatomi (NHBP) Tribal Council Chairperson Jamie Stuck has been appointed as a member of the Michigan Opioid Advisory Commission (OAC) by Michigan Senate Majority Leader Winnie Brinks effective January 16, 2024.

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The Bureau of Indian Education is taking steps to support the mental health of students and staff at schools funded by the bureau with a new 24/7 hotline. 
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January is National Stalking Awareness Month, bringing attention to the  impact of violence on American Indian and Alaska Native women, which remains a serious health problem. 

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The Indian Health Service (IHS) recently announced the observance of January as Human Trafficking Prevention Month, where healthcare providers can connect with community partners and leaders to focus on prevention efforts and address human trafficking across Indian Country. 

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 The Indian Health Service (IHS) has released its latest achievements report during the first quarter of fiscal year 2024, which includes a culmination of accomplishments and progress around Indian Country so far this year. 
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While overall cancer deaths are declining in the United States, colorectal cancer is increasing in Alaska Natives. That’s according to Cancer Statistics 2024, a new report recently released by The American Cancer Society.

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An Osage member of the President’s Council on Sports, Fitness and Nutrition is partnering with basketball nonprofit Rise Above Basketball to provide basketball clinics for Native youth at the end of January.

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Maine is struggling to meet the needs of its opioid-addicted citizens, due in part to a shortage of detox beds. The state’s four federally recognized tribes, known collectively as the Wabanaki Nations, are helping close the gap with a new medication-assisted treatment and detox facility designed around Indigenous values, but open to all.