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Science and Children >  > Environmental Technology is an Ancient Science > Credits 


The Hupobi Interns were: Denise Atencio, San Juan and Laguna Pueblos; Rosina Cata, San Juan Pueblo; Melissa Chavez, San Juan Pueblo; Charlene Kellywood, San Juan Pueblo; and Charles Suzao, Santa Clara Pueblo.


Banks, J.A. (1991). Teaching strategies for ethnic studies (5th ed.). Needham Heights, MA: Allyn and Bacon.

Bowers, C.A., and Flinders, D.J. (1990). Responsive teaching: An ecological approach to classroom patterns of language, culture, and thought. New York: Teachers College Press, Columbia University.

Cajete, G.A. (1986). Science: A Native American perspective, a culturally based science education curriculum. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, International College, Los Angeles.

Lange C.H., and Riley, C.L. (Eds.). (1975). The Southwest journals of Adolph Bandelier: 1883-1884. Albuquerque, NM: University of New Mexico.

Lavine, S.A. (1975). The houses the Indians built. New York: Dodd, Mead.

Nabokov, P., and Easton, R. (1989). Native American architecture. New York: Oxford University.

Nickerson, Terrill L. (1993). Science in Bahanaland: A multicultural, multidisciplinary approach to teaching science using mystery and fiction in a Native American setting. Unpublished manuscript.

Peckham, S. (1990). From this Earth: The ancient art of pueblo pottery. Santa Fe, NM: Museum of New Mexico.

Sando, J.S. (1976). The Pueblo Indians. San Francisco: The Indian Historical Press.

Smith, S., Moe, J., Letts, K., and Paterson, D. (1992). Intrigue of the past: Investigating archaeology. Salt Lake City, UT: U.S. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Land Management.

Staff. Seeds of Change Organic Seeds Catalog. (1993). Santa Fe, NM: Seeds of Change.

Tesuque Pueblo. (1991). Biological agriculture. Santa Fe, NM: Author.

Whiteford, A.H., et al. (1989). I am here: Two thousand years of Southwest Indian arts and culture. Santa Fe, NM: Museum of New Mexico.


Funding for this project was provided from a joint proposal developed by the Santa Fe Indian School and the New Mexico State Office of the Bureau of Land Management (BLM), under a grant awarded through the Heritage Education Program of the Washington office of the BLM. Administrative direction and technical assistance were provided by the New Mexico BLM through the state archaeologist, Stephen L. Fosberg. Direct instruction, research, and the actual design and production of the interactive computer exhibit were the responsibilities of the Santa Fe Indian School. In-kind funding at the school was provided through Ventures in Technology (Office of Education Grant #SO61A00037) and the Learning Approaches Research Center (LARC) (Office of Education Grant #SO72A90031). Administrative and technical direction at the school were provided by Ventures Director Doreen Bailey, and by LARC Director Linda Lippitt, and curriculum assistance was given by Terrill L. Nickerson; all are members of the Academic Department. Primary liaison with the Pueblo communities was through Governor Gil Vigil of Tesuque Pueblo, a member of the Santa Fe Indian School Research Center. Administrative approval for the project was granted by Superintendent Joseph Abeyta and the School Board of the Santa Fe Indian School, representatives of the 19 Pueblo Governors.

Additional appreciation is extended to community members from San Juan Pueblo and from Santa Clara Pueblo; Ghost Ranch Living Museum, Carson National Forest; Fredda Robles, Media Consultant; and Paul Williams, archaeologist, Taos Resource Area, New Mexico BLM.

Illustrations and associated historical research by
Shelly Fischman.


Last updated: 11-13-2009