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Local man controls disease by competing in marathons

Do Navajos really understand the health risks of secondhand tobacco smoke?

On September 11, runners from tribes across New Mexico converged at a crossroad on the state fairgrounds as an American flag waved above them in the afternoon breeze.

His first year at Dartmouth College meant leaving home for the first time and dealing with the passing of his older brother.

Inside of having the community come to them, officials from the Winslow Indian Health Care Center, Inc., will head out to the community.

Walking into the Nahata ’Dziil Health Center gives you a completely different feel than what it was nearly two years ago – a warehouse.

For the elders at To’hajiilee, Smith said that more services are needed locally to help elders maintain their function in the community.

World AIDS Day is every Dec. 1 and in the Navajo Nation it’s no different.

ABOVE: Colin Parker from the Omaha Tribe in Nebraska works on his project on Sunday during the Native Youth Summit,