The Tribal Community Coordinating Center (TCCC) has produced a new series of video and radio anti-vaping ads. The videos were filmed in the Northcoast, Central Valley, and Southern California regions.Tribal Anti-Vaping Campagin Assets
The Tribal Community Coordinating Center (TCCC) has produced a new series of video and radio vaping litter awareness ads. The videos were filmed in the Northcoast, Central Valley, and Southern California regions.Tribal Environmental Campaign Assets
Learn more about how to reduce exposure to secondhand and thirdhand smoke at home.Smokefree Homes Resources
Find more information on how to protect youth and families from the detrimental effects of commercial tobacco.Youth and Families Resources
CCAP offers technical assistance to tribal casinos in California to voluntarily develop and adopt smoke-free workplace policies. CCAP also works with leaders, policymakers, and health departments at the county and state levels. CCAP’s goal is to promote smoke-free work places for casino workers and smoke-free gaming for the public.
National Native Network is a national network of Tribes, tribal organizations and health programs working to decrease commercial tobacco use and cancer health disparities among American Indians and Alaska Natives (AI/AN) across the U.S. We offer technical assistance, culturally relevant resources, and a place to share up-to-date information and lessons learned, as part of a community of tribal and tribal-serving public health programs.
ClearWay MinnesotaSM supports Minnesota’s American Indian advocates in their work to advance smoke-free policies on tribal lands. American Indian Nations have an ancient and complicated relationship with tobacco. Traditionally, tobacco is viewed as a sacred medicine bestowed by the Creator, central to tribal culture, practices and ceremonies. But for generations, the commercial tobacco industry has corrupted Native tobacco practices, and has also marketed directly to American Indians by exploiting their images in advertisements. Today, smoking rates among American Indians in Minnesota are enormously high (59 percent compared to 14.4 percent among the general population), and tobacco-related diseases are the top killers in their communities.