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A new report released on Wednesday shows that persistent disparities are hindering American Indian and Alaska Native (AI/AN) children across the United States.
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Loading the back of a Subaru Outback with supplies, three Indigenous women make sure they have enough water, food and care packages to serve Indigenous people who have been displaced in different parts of the Valley.

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A new study published by the Journal of American Medical Association (JAMA) Dermatology shows that Alaska Natives and American Indians (AI/AN) have the second-highest rates of skin cancer behind the white Americans. The study corrects the underreporting of melanoma in Native communities, driven by frequent misclassification of race in data collection.

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Toni Wakemup’s phone used to be a lifeline for people in the Bois Forte Band of the Chippewa community who used opioids or had family members who did. 

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Looking for a great way to kick off the new year? How about participating in National Staying Healthy Month to create habits that will follow you all year? The mouth is the gateway to thebody, and a healthy mouth can mean better overall health. Running throughout the month of January, National Staying Healthy Month gives you an opportunity to establish better oral
health routines.

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In 2014, the Chickasaw Nation began taking a new approach to mental health services that enables far more patients to access needed care.

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Mary Lu Dolce is a travel nurse with a lifestyle of conscientious eating, exercise, and perseverance. She also has a deep love for animals, whether rescuing strays or training horses for barrel racing.

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The National Cancer Institute’s (NCI) Smokefree.gov initiative and the Indian Health Service (IHS) have joined forces to announce the availability of SmokefreeNATIVE, a free text messaging program to help American Indian/Alaska Natives (AI/ANs) quit smoking commercial tobacco. 

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At the White House Tribal Summit last week, Indian Health Service Director Roselyn Tso announced a reimbursement agreement for Native veterans.

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The Zuni Youth Enrichment Project (ZYEP) announced that it recently received a $20,000 grant from Blue Cross and Blue Shield of New Mexico’s Blue Impact initiative to increase community-wide trail access and improve health outcomes for Zuni residents.