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Tribes

Home to 22 federally recognized tribes, communities and nations, Arizona contains a wide variety of vibrant Native American cultures.

Contact each tribe for information about visiting, as well as tribal regulations and restrictions.

  • Hopi Tribe

    This 2,439-square-mile landscape holds 12 Hopi villages spanning three mesas each featuring its own ceremonies and architectual style.

  • Yavapai-Prescott Indian Tribe

    The Yavapia-Prescott Tribe offers a complete destination, including lodging, lively casinos and stunning mountain terrain.

  • Kaibab-Paiute Tribe

    The reservation is surrounded by a wonderland of historic recreation and geological sights including Pipe Spring National Monument and Vermillion Cliffs.

  • Zuni Pueblo

    While the majority of the Zuni Pueblo is located in New Mexico, the tribe does have a small land holding in the southern portion of Arizona's Apache County.

  • Cocopah Indian Tribe

    Often called the "River People," the Cocopah Tribe has inhabited the area along the Colorado River and delta near Yuma, Arizona, for centuries. Today, the Cocopah Reservation comprises around 6,500 acres of land governed by a Tribal Council.

  • Colorado River Indian Tribes

    Home to four distinct tribes, this community offers a wide variety of cultural attractions, including the Blythe Intaglios, the CRIT Museum and the Poston Monument, a World War II Japanese internment camp memorial.

  • Hualapai Tribe

    The Hualapai Reservation area offers hunting, fishing, hiking and camping facilities. The hunting expeditions are world renown. Access into the Grand Canyon by car and tours to the western rim of the Grand Canyon and rivers rafting on the Colorado Rive

  • Havasupai Tribe

    Havasupai means "people of the blue green water". Havasupais have dwelt in the Grand Canyon and the rest of north-central Arizona for over 1,000 years, practicing summertime irrigated farming in the canyons and wintertime hunting in the plateaus. 

  • San Juan Southern Paiute Tribe

    The San Juan Southern Paiutes have lived for the last several hundred years in territory east of the Grand Canyon, bounded by the San Juan and Colorado Rivers, with the Navajo and Hopi Tribes as their neighbors.

  • Yavapai-Apache Nation

    The Yavapai-Apache Nation, a federally recognized sovereign Indian Nation, is comprised of descendants of the Wipukyipai (Yavapai) and Dil zhéé (Tonto Apache) peoples.

  • Fort McDowell Yavapai Nation

    Fort McDowell, Arizona welcomes all to experience the true Western frontier.  Fort McDowell is the ideal location to enjoy many Scottsdale tours and attractions.  With numerous attractions and events occurring daily, visitors will enjoy their

  • Fort Yuma - Quechan Tribe

    Home of the Quechan (pronounced Kwuh-tsan) Indians, Fort Yuma-Quechan Reservation is located along both sides of the Colorado River near Yuma, Arizona and is primarily a community of agriculture.

  • Gila River Indian Community

    Nestled between the Estrella and Sacaton mountains in Central Arizona, the Gila River Indian Community is home to the Akimel O'odham (Pima) and Pee Posh (Maricopa) indigenous people, both known for farming, basket weaving and pottery.

  • Pascua Yaqui Tribe

    The Pascua Yaqui Indians of Arizona are descendants of the ancient Toltecs who occupied a large area of the Southwest and Mexico and today have eight communities in Southern Arizona.

  • Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community

    The Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community is a sovereign tribe located in the metropolitan Phoenix area. Bounded by the cities of Scottsdale, Tempe, Mesa and Fountain Hills, the Community encompasses 52,600 acres.

  • Tohono O’odham Nation

    Located in the Sonoran Desert of Southern Arizona, this 2.8 million-acre destination is the second-largest reservation in the United States.

  • Tonto Apache Tribe

    The Tonto Apache Tribe is located adjacent to the town of Payson (originally named Te-go-suk, Place of the Yellow Water), in northwestern Gila County approximately 95 miles northeast of Phoenix and 100 miles southeast of Flagstaff, Arizona.

  • White Mountain Apache Tribe

    There is plenty to do on the beautiful Eastern Arizona reservation, Salt River rafting, fishing, camping, hiking, skiing, elk hunting or gaming.

  • Ak-Chin Indian Community

    Located in Maricopa, Arizona, just south of the Phoenix area, the Ak-Chin Indian Community is home to more than 7,000 tribal members.

  • Fort Mojave Indian Tribe

    Located on the border of Arizona, Nevada and California, this tribe is known for its beautiful lands, beadwork and basketry.

  • Navajo Nation

    Navajo Nation lands extend into the states of Arizona, New Mexico and Utah. Navajo Nation operates on Daylight Savings Time from April to October. The rest of Arizona does not observe Daylight Savings Time.

  • San Carlos Apache Tribe

    Home to the largest body of water in the state, San Carols Apache Tribe is an ideal spot for fishing and hunting.

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