The Title 7 program was featured on KSL, Watch the video or read the story here:
Indian Education (Title VII)
Federal funding generated by 506 forms helps Title VII develop, unique and specialized services for Pre-K—12 grade American Indian and Alaskan Native students.
These activities are scheduled for 2013/2014 school year:
- Afterschool homework lab Mon and Wed 3-5pm
- tutoring help
- Camp Eagle Summer School during the month of June
- Wasatch Eagle Cultural Performing Arts group
- Cultural, Academic and Leadership Workshops/Conferences
- Scholarship, career and post-secondary training and exploration
- Navajo Language and Government classes
- Native Advisory Committee (parents, teachers and students)
ENROLLMENT IN PROGRAM DOES NOT OBLIGATE STUDENT OR PARENTS TO PARTICIPATE!
Are you, your child or child’s grandparents an enrolled member of a American Indian tribe or Alaskan Native group? If so, your child can enroll in the Title VII program. Enrollment will increase opportunities available for your child. Our program goal is to meet and exceed state academic and cultural standards.
Please indicate if your family declines participation or does not have tribal enrollment to participate. Write student’s name, DOB and status and return to school. We will note this in Database.
If you have questions please call 801-798-4480 Indian Education.
Nebo Title VII student performing group "Wasatch Eagles" were invited to sing for Senators on American Indian Caucus Day on 2/12/15. We took a bus of American Indian students to the capital to watch 2 bills go through legislation, met tribal leaders and took a tour. The song is called the "Deer Song" composed by Jennifer Kreisberg.
Sign-up for Navajo Govt. Classes with Eileen Quintana at: email@example.com
Students and Parents are responsible for transportation to these meetings. Bring a lunch! Starts at8:00 am - 4:00 pm for 4 Saturdays, you have to attend all four of them to get credit.
The following resource may be useful for teacher planning to teach about thanksgiving. It is an essay by Dennis Zotigh originally written for Thanksgiving 2011.
Nov. 20 at 6:00 pm
Please see the flyer for details.