100% of your donation helps fund vital programs for Native American youth.

Providing-Education
Providing Education
Protecting-At-Risk-Youth
Protecting At-Risk Youth
Honoring-Culture-&-Heritage
Honoring Culture & Heritage

Thank you for giving hope in 2016!

It takes all of us to bring real change and build a culture of hope. Thank you to our monthly partners and those who gave a one-time gift in 2016. Your ongoing contributions are bringing lasting change and making a tangible difference in the lives of our Native American youth.

It all starts with hope.

Native Hope, as the name suggests, believes that hope is at the foundation of real change. Hope opens the door to possibility and dreams. If we are going to see changes in the culture, it’s going to start with hope.

South Dakota based.
Globally engaged.

Native Hope is based in Chamberlain, South Dakota. In South Dakota, there are 9 reservations where some of the highest poverty in our nation exists. We have a journey ahead of us, and we will start right here in our own backyard with the Lakota, Dakota, and Nakota tribes of South Dakota.

Featured Stories

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Treat the Earth Well: Native Americans Respond to DAPL News

Native Hope finds the fate of the Dakota Access Pipeline important to our mission: providing a hopeful future for young Native Americans. Because of the impact the pipeline may have on the health and well-being of generations to come, we asked three Lakota men to give their perspective on the issue.

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Download our ebook: A Case for Hope

There’s a cry for social justice stirring in the hearts of a generation, yet it’s a cry that is only just starting to be heard.

Read the ebook to learn how young Native Americans are embracing change, cultural identity, mentorship, and more. Download now.

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February Spotlight: the Native American Identity Crisis and the Rise of Suicide

There is a suicide crisis happening among our Native American teenagers that cannot be ignored. Suicide is the second-leading cause of death for American Indian youth ages 15-25, four times higher than the national average. It’s simple: if we don’t act, the tragedy and despair will continue.

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