Since 2009 our projects have been supported by local institutions, Native communities and private companies that sponsored the students’ activities.
The Georgia O’Keeffe Museum has created a spinoff called GOKM Innovation, which has been developing a modular art shipment system to minimize vibrations and shock damage while art is being transported all around the world for traveling exhibitions, art auctions and museum loans.
Indigenous Design + Planning Institute (UNM)
iD+Pi is a new initiative of the School of Architecture and Planning, University of New Mexico. Its goal is to educate and inform Indigenous design and planning by engaging faculty, students, professionals and community leaders in culturally responsive practices. Its three principal areas of activity are academic, professional, and tribal.
Institute of American Indian Arts (IAIA)
The Institute of American Indian Arts (formally known as the Institute of American Indian and Alaska Native Culture and Arts Development) is one of 37 tribal colleges located in the United States. IAIA is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission (HLC) and the National Association of Schools of Art and Design (NASAD).
It’s The People’s Data (ITPD)
It’s The People’s Data initiative is intended to make sense of the changing information environment and enlist citizens in a community effort to identify and retrieve the data they have paid local government to collect, to learn new analytic skills to tease information out of that data for a myriad of purposes and then to communicate the results of that analysis to a variety of audiences in the community.
O’Keeffe Museum, Santa Fe
The Georgia O’Keeffe Museum, in Santa Fe, New Mexico, opened to the public in July 1997, eleven years after the death of our namesake artist. A visit to the O’Keeffe Museum offers insight not only into the artist’s paintings, but also her creative process and the light and landscape that inspired her.
Pueblo of Jemez
The Jemez are a Towa-speaking people whose modern Pueblo village, known as Walatowa, is located 55 miles northwest of Albuquerque. The Jemez people migrated from the Four Corners area in the late 13th century, and by the time of European contact in 1541 were one of the largest and most powerful Puebloan cultures.
Pueblo of Santa Ana
The Pueblo of Santa Ana is a Native American tribe with reservation lands that include a strip of New Mexico’s fertile Rio Grande valley. The Santa Ana Pueblo people have occupied their current site in central New Mexico 16 miles northwest of Albuquerque since at least the late 1500s.
Pueblo of Santa Clara
Santa Clara is a Tewa-speaking Pueblo located along the Rio Grande north of Santa Fe, near Española, a site occupied since the late 14th or early 15th centuries. Santa Clara is known for the majesty and beauty of its landscape as well as its ancestral home, the Puye Cliff dwellings, a famed historical and archeological landmark located near the modern Pueblo.
Pueblo of Santo Domingo
Located on the Rio Grande 25 miles southwest of Santa Fe, Santo Domingo is one of the largest Pueblos in New Mexico. This Keresan-speaking Pueblo is known for carefully preserving its traditional way of life and its legacy of bead-making and traditional pottery. It was established in the 15th century, though the current Santo Domingo village was built after a devastating flood in 1886.
Santa Fe Indian School (SFIS)
Santa Fe Indian School (SFIS) was established in 1890 to educate the Native American children from the tribes throughout the southwest. The Mission is to educate New Mexico Indian children in manner that supports their cultural and traditional belief systems.
Santa Fe Metropolitan Planning Organization (SFMPO)
The purpose of the MPO is to create a forum for transportation decision making in the metropolitan planning area. The Santa Fe MPO is responsible of facilitating cooperation, consistency, and connectivity between all transportation planning efforts within the Santa Fe metropolitan area.
Santa Fe Watershed Association
The mission of the Santa Fe Watershed Association is to protect and restore the health and vibrancy of the Santa Fe River and its watershed for the benefit of people and the environment. We achieve this through education, restoration, stewardship, and advocacy.
Simtable provides digital sandtables and customized agent-based models to the wildland fire, emergency management, defense and urban security communities and colleges and universities. Based in Santa Fe, NM, Simtable is a world leader in agent-based modeling, data visualization and human computer interaction.