Havasupai


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Words related to Havasupai

a member of a North American Indian people of Cataract Canyon in Arizona

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the Yuman language spoken by the Havasupai

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References in periodicals archive ?
(72) As noted above, this right was claimed by the plaintiffs in the Beleno and Havasupai cases.
Heavy rains caused water to raise high above the shallow creek that runs through Havasupai Reservation.
(146) Although the Havasupai did not frame their arguments in
Their unique bank currently houses varieties of traditional crops including corn, beans and squash, the "Three Sisters," as they were called, once used by the Apache, Havasupai, Hopi, Maricopa, Mayo and other tribes.
Jeong Kim, a Bay Area scientist, briefly considered glamping when he and his wife couldn't snag a site at the Grand Canyon's Havasupai Falls.
(9) More recently, investigators at Arizona State University collected blood samples from the Havasupai Tribe to study genetic markers of type 2 diabetes, but then used the samples for unrelated studies on schizophrenia and inbreeding--taboo topics for the Havasupai--without the consent of tribal members.
The Grand Canyon set aside a housing complex for Havasupai tribal members displaced by the national park.
A friend, who was a biologist at the University of Pennsylvania, forwarded Laufer an article about the Havasupai Case.
Hay datos etnograficos sobre el uso de piedras calientes en cestas coiled para hervir guisos entre los Havasupai, Miwok y otros grupos originarios de Norteamerica (Barrett y Gifford 1933), por lo que se plantea aqui la posibilidad de que este sistema tambien estuviera en uso en la Puna.
Having made a five-hour, 2,000ft descent down the canyon, Isabel arrived at the reservation of the Havasupai people, an American Indian tribe which has lived in the Grand Canyon for at least the past 800 years.
More unusual yet is delivery by mule train in Arizona, Each mule carries about 130 pounds of mail, food, supplies and furniture, about 41,000 pounds per week, down the 8-mile trail to the Havasupai Indians at the bottom of the Grand Canyon.
In the 1990s, researchers from Arizona State University collected blood samples from over one hundred members of the Havasupai Tribe of Indians in Arizona.
Some, such as the Havasupai Indians of Arizona, believed that a person had one soul.
Austin recalled the 2008 evacuation of dozens of visitors and Native American residents at Havasupai in the Grand Canyon from floods caused by heavy rains and a breached dam.