|For meeting times and other information, contact the NACC or the
Office at 650-723-4078 or 650-725-6944.
Alaska Native Student
ANSA strives to provide a cultural, educational, and social presence
for Alaska Natives at Stanford
Indian Science & Engineering Society
Members of the Stanford Chapter of national AISES are involved in the
study of math, science, engineering, and pre-medicine. See their
webpage for more information.
AISF membership includes American Indian and Alaska Native employees
of Stanford University, the University, and Stanford Linear Accelerator
Anishinabe at Stanford
Maintaining a sense of community for the Chippewa (Ojibway) people
at Stanford is this group's focus.
Big Sib/Lil Sib
This program pairs upperclassmen with incoming freshmen to encourage
Resspect, and Education
CORE: Creation, Outreach, Respect and Education, the four spokes of
the medicine wheel, combine to create our program's strong and unique purpose:
to encourage Native American awareness on campus, support current native
college students and encourage future generations to consider higher education
by creating, presenting and competing in traditional powwow regalia.
A group of Navajo students and staff who are interested in preserving
the rich Diné culture and language. Founders of the Diné
language class at Stanford.
"The House of the People" (in an Ohlone language) is the Native American
Theme House-the campus residence where Indian and non-Indian students learn
about Native American cultures and issues in a home environment. House
residents are active participants in the community, and Muwekma is the
site of frequent activities and gatherings.
Careers in Health Organization
A group of undergraduate and graduate students, members of NACHO are
planning to pursue careers in medicine and health-related fields.
American Christian Fellowship
NACF provides an environment of fellowship and encouragement for Native
American Christians and those interested in Christianity. They are especially
interested in issues that deal with applying Biblical principles in the
context of Native American culture.
Law Student Association
NALSA membership includes students studying for careers in carious
fields of law and provides Indian representation within the Law School.
North American Indian College Students
A national organization that Stanford students and staff helped establish,
ONAICS is a coalition of American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Canadian
students that works to create a voice in government and educational policy
The organization, formed to respond to issues facing Native American
men, hosts several activities and outings during the academic year.
Indian Alumni Association
More than 800 American Indians and Alaska Natives have attended Stanford
in the past 26 years. SAIAA was formed to advocate for Native American
issues on campus and elsewhere in Indian Country.
Indian Medical Students
SAIMS membership includes Native American Medical School students in
training for medical research or practice.
American Graduate Students
SNAGS is a group of Native American students in graduate study in the
Schools of Business, Earth Sciences, Education, Engineering, Humanities,
Sciences, Law, and Medicine.
American Powwow Society
SNAPS is a guild of Indians at Stanford pursuing traditional and modern
Native American art skills. Members participate in local art fairs and
Stanford Powwow Committee
The Stanford American Indian and Alaska Native community plans and
hosts one of the biggest powwows on the West Coast each May on Mother's
Strong Indian Sisters
This organization, formed to respond to issues facing Native American
women, hosts several activities and outings during the academic year.
Tutoring at the
San Jose Indian Center
Students go to the Indian Center in San Jose weekly to tutor young
students and to create a presence in the local Native American Community.